Article

 

Metabolic reprogramming and dysregulated metabolism: cause, consequence and/or enabler of environmental carcinogenesis? Public Deposited

https://ir.library.oregonstate.edu/concern/articles/7h149r47x

This is the publisher’s final pdf. The published article is copyrighted by the author(s) and published by Oxford University Press. The published article can be found at:  http://carcin.oxfordjournals.org/

The publisher and the author(s) have made this article open access

Descriptions

Attribute NameValues
Creator
Abstract
  • Environmental contributions to cancer development are widely accepted, but only a fraction of all pertinent exposures have probably been identified. Traditional toxicological approaches to the problem have largely focused on the effects of individual agents at singular endpoints. As such, they have incompletely addressed both the pro-carcinogenic contributions of environmentally relevant low-dose chemical mixtures and the fact that exposures can influence multiple cancer-associated endpoints over varying timescales. Of these endpoints, dysregulated metabolism is one of the most common and recognizable features of cancer, but its specific roles in exposure-associated cancer development remain poorly understood. Most studies have focused on discrete aspects of cancer metabolism and have incompletely considered both its dynamic integrated nature and the complex controlling influences of substrate availability, external trophic signals and environmental conditions. Emerging high throughput approaches to environmental risk assessment also do not directly address the metabolic causes or consequences of changes in gene expression. As such, there is a compelling need to establish common or complementary frameworks for further exploration that experimentally and conceptually consider the gestalt of cancer metabolism and its causal relationships to both carcinogenesis and the development of other cancer hallmarks. A literature review to identify environmentally relevant exposures unambiguously linked to both cancer development and dysregulated metabolism suggests major gaps in our understanding of exposure-associated carcinogenesis and metabolic reprogramming. Although limited evidence exists to support primary causal roles for metabolism in carcinogenesis, the universality of altered cancer metabolism underscores its fundamental biological importance, and multiple pleiomorphic, even dichotomous, roles for metabolism in promoting, antagonizing or otherwise enabling the development and selection of cancer are suggested.
Resource Type
DOI
Date Available
Date Issued
Citation
  • Robey, R. B., Weisz, J., Kuemmerle, N., Salzberg, A. C., Berg, A., Brown, D. G., ... & Ryan, E. P. (2015). Metabolic reprogramming and dysregulated metabolism: cause, consequence and/or enabler of environmental carcinogenesis?. Carcinogenesis, 36(Suppl 1), S203-S231. doi:10.1093/carcin/bgv037
Journal Title
Journal Issue/Number
  • Supp. 1
Series
Rights Statement
Funding Statement (additional comments about funding)
  • The Halifax Project Workshops, held in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada in 2013, received direct support from the United States National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences. Individual support is also acknowledged from the United States Department of Veterans Affairs (to R.B.R.), Fondazione Cariplo (2011-0370 to C.M.), Rosemere Cancer Foundation (to F.L.M.), Kuwait Institute for the Advancement of Sciences (2011-1302-06 to F.Al-M.), Grant University Scheme (RUGs) Ministry Of Education Malaysia (04-02- 12-2099RU to R.A.H.), Italian Ministry of University and Research (2009FZZ4XM_002 to A.A), the University of Florence (ex60%2012 to A.A.), United States Public Health Service (CA92306, CA92306-S1 and CA113447 to R.R.; ES010356 to J.M.), Department of Science and Technology, Government of India (SR/FT/LS-063/2008 to N.S.), Associazione Italiana per la Ricerca sul Cancro (IG2014Id.15364 to F.C.) and SYSBIO and MIUR Fellowships (to R.P.).
Publisher
Peer Reviewed
Language
Replaces
Additional Information
  • description.provenance : Submitted by Patricia Black (patricia.black@oregonstate.edu) on 2015-07-15T19:59:29Z No. of bitstreams: 2 BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulated.pdf: 3287222 bytes, checksum: 228ec6e94635c9f9cd58d5b99a93bf2e (MD5) BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulatedSupplementalInfo.pdf: 8089160 bytes, checksum: a929121ec6d40729876887bd61ab8c6d (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Approved for entry into archive by Patricia Black(patricia.black@oregonstate.edu) on 2015-07-15T19:59:47Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 2 BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulated.pdf: 3287222 bytes, checksum: 228ec6e94635c9f9cd58d5b99a93bf2e (MD5) BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulatedSupplementalInfo.pdf: 8089160 bytes, checksum: a929121ec6d40729876887bd61ab8c6d (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Made available in DSpace on 2015-07-15T19:59:47Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 2 BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulated.pdf: 3287222 bytes, checksum: 228ec6e94635c9f9cd58d5b99a93bf2e (MD5) BissonWilliamHEnvironmentalMolecularToxicologyMetabolicReprogrammingDysregulatedSupplementalInfo.pdf: 8089160 bytes, checksum: a929121ec6d40729876887bd61ab8c6d (MD5) Previous issue date: 2015-06

Relationships

Parents:

This work has no parents.

Items