Adipocyte Atp-Binding Cassette G1 Promotes Triglyceride Storage, Fat Mass Growth And Human Obesity
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- Categories : Adioposity , Metabolism , Publications

Authors
Frisdal E, Le Lay S, Hooton H, Poupel L, Olivier M, Alili R, Plengpanich W, Villard EF1, Gilibert S, Lhomme M, Superville A, Miftah-Alkhair L, Chapman MJ, Dallinga-Thie GM, Venteclef N, Poitou C, Tordjman J, Lesnik P, Kontush A, Huby T, Dugail I, Clement K, Guerin M, Le Goff W


Lab
France Université Pierre et Marie Curie-Paris 6, Paris, France Institute of Cardiometabolism and Nutrition, Pitié-Salpêtrière Hospital, Paris, France

Journal
Diabetes.

Abstract
The role of the ATP-binding cassette G1 (ABCG1) transporter in human pathophysiology is still largely unknown. Indeed, beyond its role in mediating free cholesterol efflux to HDL, the ABCG1 transporter equally promotes lipid accumulation in a triglyceride (TG)-rich environment through regulation of the bioavailability of lipoprotein lipase (LPL). Because both ABCG1 and LPL are expressed in adipose tissue, we hypothesized that ABCG1 is implicated in adipocyte TG storage and therefore could be a major actor in adipose tissue fat accumulation. Silencing of Abcg1 expression by RNA interference in 3T3-L1 preadipocytes compromised LPL-dependent TG accumulation during the initial phase of differentiation. Generation of stable Abcg1 knockdown 3T3-L1 adipocytes revealed that Abcg1 deficiency reduces TG storage and diminishes lipid droplet size through inhibition of Ppar? expression. Strikingly, local inhibition of adipocyte Abcg1 in adipose tissue from mice fed a high-fat diet led to a rapid decrease of adiposity and weight gain. Analysis of two frequent ABCG1 single nucleotide polymorphisms (rs1893590 [A/C] and rs1378577 [T/G]) in morbidly obese individuals indicated that elevated ABCG1 expression in adipose tissue was associated with increased PPAR? expression and adiposity concomitant to increased fat mass and BMI (haplotype AT>GC). The critical role of ABCG1 in obesity was further confirmed in independent populations of severe obese and diabetic obese individuals. This study identifies for the first time a major role of adipocyte ABCG1 in adiposity and fat mass growth and suggests that adipose ABCG1 might represent a potential therapeutic target in obesity.

BIOSEB Instruments Used:
Activmeter (BIO-ACTIV-R)

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