Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat

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Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat. / Hansen, Harald S.

In: Pharmacological Research, Vol. 86, 28.03.2014, p. 18-25.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Hansen, HS 2014, 'Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat', Pharmacological Research, vol. 86, pp. 18-25. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006

APA

Hansen, H. S. (2014). Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat. Pharmacological Research, 86, 18-25. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006

Vancouver

Hansen HS. Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat. Pharmacological Research. 2014 Mar 28;86:18-25. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006

Author

Hansen, Harald S. / Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat. In: Pharmacological Research. 2014 ; Vol. 86. pp. 18-25.

Bibtex

@article{9463723aa96e43e29962dcfaccfd015f,
title = "Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat",
abstract = "Anandamide is a well-known agonist for the cannabinoid receptors. Along with endogenous anandamide other non-endocannabinoid N-acylethanolamines are also formed, apparently in higher amounts. These include mainly oleoylethanolamide (OEA), palmitoyelethanolamide (PEA) and linoleoylethanolamide (LEA), and they have biological activity by themselves being anorectic and anti-inflammatory. It appears that the major effect of dietary fat on the level of these molecules is in the gastrointestinal system, where OEA, PEA and LEA in the enterocytes may function as homeostatic signals, which are decreased by prolonged consumption of a high-fat diet. These lipid amides appear to mediate their signaling activity via activation of PPARα in the enterocyte followed by activation of afferent vagal fibers leading to the brain. Through this mechanism OEA, PEA and LEA may both reduce the consumption of a meal as well as increase the reward value of the food. Thus, they may function as homeostatic intestinal signals involving hedonic aspects that contribute to the regulation of the amounts of dietary fat to be ingested.",
keywords = "The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences, Appetite Regulation, Intestine, Small, PPAR alpha, Dietary fat, oleoylethanolamide, signaling",
author = "Hansen, {Harald S.}",
note = "Copyright {\circledC} 2014 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.",
year = "2014",
month = "3",
day = "28",
doi = "10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006",
language = "English",
volume = "86",
pages = "18--25",
journal = "Pharmacological Research",
issn = "1043-6618",
publisher = "Academic Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Role of anorectic N-acylethanolamines in intestinal physiology and satiety control with respect to dietary fat

AU - Hansen, Harald S.

N1 - Copyright © 2014 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

PY - 2014/3/28

Y1 - 2014/3/28

N2 - Anandamide is a well-known agonist for the cannabinoid receptors. Along with endogenous anandamide other non-endocannabinoid N-acylethanolamines are also formed, apparently in higher amounts. These include mainly oleoylethanolamide (OEA), palmitoyelethanolamide (PEA) and linoleoylethanolamide (LEA), and they have biological activity by themselves being anorectic and anti-inflammatory. It appears that the major effect of dietary fat on the level of these molecules is in the gastrointestinal system, where OEA, PEA and LEA in the enterocytes may function as homeostatic signals, which are decreased by prolonged consumption of a high-fat diet. These lipid amides appear to mediate their signaling activity via activation of PPARα in the enterocyte followed by activation of afferent vagal fibers leading to the brain. Through this mechanism OEA, PEA and LEA may both reduce the consumption of a meal as well as increase the reward value of the food. Thus, they may function as homeostatic intestinal signals involving hedonic aspects that contribute to the regulation of the amounts of dietary fat to be ingested.

AB - Anandamide is a well-known agonist for the cannabinoid receptors. Along with endogenous anandamide other non-endocannabinoid N-acylethanolamines are also formed, apparently in higher amounts. These include mainly oleoylethanolamide (OEA), palmitoyelethanolamide (PEA) and linoleoylethanolamide (LEA), and they have biological activity by themselves being anorectic and anti-inflammatory. It appears that the major effect of dietary fat on the level of these molecules is in the gastrointestinal system, where OEA, PEA and LEA in the enterocytes may function as homeostatic signals, which are decreased by prolonged consumption of a high-fat diet. These lipid amides appear to mediate their signaling activity via activation of PPARα in the enterocyte followed by activation of afferent vagal fibers leading to the brain. Through this mechanism OEA, PEA and LEA may both reduce the consumption of a meal as well as increase the reward value of the food. Thus, they may function as homeostatic intestinal signals involving hedonic aspects that contribute to the regulation of the amounts of dietary fat to be ingested.

KW - The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences

KW - Appetite Regulation

KW - Intestine, Small

KW - PPAR alpha

KW - Dietary fat

KW - oleoylethanolamide

KW - signaling

U2 - 10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006

DO - 10.1016/j.phrs.2014.03.006

M3 - Journal article

VL - 86

SP - 18

EP - 25

JO - Pharmacological Research

JF - Pharmacological Research

SN - 1043-6618

ER -

ID: 119651933