Comparison of solid-state-cultured and wood-cultured Antrodia camphorata in anti-inflammatory effects using NF-κB/luciferase inducible transgenic mice

Yu Tang Tung, Tung Chou Tsai, Yueh Hsiung Kuo, Chih Ching Yen, Jheng Yue Sun, Wen Hui Chang, Hsiao Ling Chen, Chuan Mu Chen

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

8 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Purpose Antrodia camphorata (AC), a highly valued polypore mushroom native only to Taiwan, has been traditionally used as a medicine for the treatment of food and drug intoxication, diarrhea, abdominal pain, hypertension, skin itching, and cancer. In this study, both of solid-state-cultured AC (S-AC) and wood-cultured AC (W-AC) were evaluated the anti-inflammatory effects on hyperoxia-induced lung injury in NF-κB-luciferase+/+transgenic mice.

Methods The homozygous transgenic mice (NF-κB-luciferase +/+) were randomly assigned to four groups for treatment (n = 6) including Normoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/S-AC group, and Hyperoxia/W-AC group. After 72 h of hyperoxia, we examined the bioluminescence images, reactive oxygen species (ROS), the mRNA and protein expression levels of inflammation factors, and histopathological analyses of the lung tissues.

Conclusions These results demonstrated that methanolic extracts both of S-AC and W-AC have excellent anti-inflammatory activities and thus have great potential as a source for natural health products.

Results Hyperoxia-induced lung injury significantly increased the generation of ROS, the mRNA levels of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β and IL-8, and the protein expression levels of IKKα/β, iNOS and IL-6. Pulmonary edema and alveolar infiltration of neutrophils was also observed in the hyperoxia-induced lung tissue. However, treatment with either S-AC or W-AC obviously decreased hyperoxia-induced generation of ROS and the expression of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β, IL-8, IKKα/β and iNOS compared to hyperoxia treatment alone. Lung histopathology also showed that treatment with either S-AC or W-AC significantly reduced neutrophil infiltration and lung edema compared to treatment with hyperoxia treated alone. To find out their major compounds, eburicoic acid and dehydroeburicoic acid were both isolated and identified from S-AC and W-AC by using HPLC, MS, and NMR spectrometry.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1708-1716
Number of pages9
JournalPhytomedicine
Volume21
Issue number12
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Oct 15 2014
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Antrodia
Hyperoxia
Luciferases
Transgenic Mice
Anti-Inflammatory Agents
Interleukin-6
Reactive Oxygen Species
Lung
Neutrophil Infiltration
Lung Injury
Dimethyl Sulfoxide
Interleukin-8
Interleukin-1
Therapeutics
Messenger RNA
Agaricales
Skin Neoplasms
Pulmonary Edema
Pruritus
Taiwan

Keywords

  • Acute lung injury
  • Antrodia camphorate
  • Hyperoxia-induced inflammatory responses
  • NF-κB-luciferasetransgenic mice
  • Solid-state-cultured mycelia
  • Wood-cultured fruiting bodies

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Molecular Medicine
  • Pharmacology
  • Pharmaceutical Science
  • Drug Discovery
  • Complementary and alternative medicine

Cite this

Comparison of solid-state-cultured and wood-cultured Antrodia camphorata in anti-inflammatory effects using NF-κB/luciferase inducible transgenic mice. / Tung, Yu Tang; Tsai, Tung Chou; Kuo, Yueh Hsiung; Yen, Chih Ching; Sun, Jheng Yue; Chang, Wen Hui; Chen, Hsiao Ling; Chen, Chuan Mu.

In: Phytomedicine, Vol. 21, No. 12, 15.10.2014, p. 1708-1716.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Tung, Yu Tang ; Tsai, Tung Chou ; Kuo, Yueh Hsiung ; Yen, Chih Ching ; Sun, Jheng Yue ; Chang, Wen Hui ; Chen, Hsiao Ling ; Chen, Chuan Mu. / Comparison of solid-state-cultured and wood-cultured Antrodia camphorata in anti-inflammatory effects using NF-κB/luciferase inducible transgenic mice. In: Phytomedicine. 2014 ; Vol. 21, No. 12. pp. 1708-1716.
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AU - Kuo, Yueh Hsiung

AU - Yen, Chih Ching

AU - Sun, Jheng Yue

AU - Chang, Wen Hui

AU - Chen, Hsiao Ling

AU - Chen, Chuan Mu

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N2 - Purpose Antrodia camphorata (AC), a highly valued polypore mushroom native only to Taiwan, has been traditionally used as a medicine for the treatment of food and drug intoxication, diarrhea, abdominal pain, hypertension, skin itching, and cancer. In this study, both of solid-state-cultured AC (S-AC) and wood-cultured AC (W-AC) were evaluated the anti-inflammatory effects on hyperoxia-induced lung injury in NF-κB-luciferase+/+transgenic mice.Methods The homozygous transgenic mice (NF-κB-luciferase +/+) were randomly assigned to four groups for treatment (n = 6) including Normoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/S-AC group, and Hyperoxia/W-AC group. After 72 h of hyperoxia, we examined the bioluminescence images, reactive oxygen species (ROS), the mRNA and protein expression levels of inflammation factors, and histopathological analyses of the lung tissues.Conclusions These results demonstrated that methanolic extracts both of S-AC and W-AC have excellent anti-inflammatory activities and thus have great potential as a source for natural health products.Results Hyperoxia-induced lung injury significantly increased the generation of ROS, the mRNA levels of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β and IL-8, and the protein expression levels of IKKα/β, iNOS and IL-6. Pulmonary edema and alveolar infiltration of neutrophils was also observed in the hyperoxia-induced lung tissue. However, treatment with either S-AC or W-AC obviously decreased hyperoxia-induced generation of ROS and the expression of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β, IL-8, IKKα/β and iNOS compared to hyperoxia treatment alone. Lung histopathology also showed that treatment with either S-AC or W-AC significantly reduced neutrophil infiltration and lung edema compared to treatment with hyperoxia treated alone. To find out their major compounds, eburicoic acid and dehydroeburicoic acid were both isolated and identified from S-AC and W-AC by using HPLC, MS, and NMR spectrometry.

AB - Purpose Antrodia camphorata (AC), a highly valued polypore mushroom native only to Taiwan, has been traditionally used as a medicine for the treatment of food and drug intoxication, diarrhea, abdominal pain, hypertension, skin itching, and cancer. In this study, both of solid-state-cultured AC (S-AC) and wood-cultured AC (W-AC) were evaluated the anti-inflammatory effects on hyperoxia-induced lung injury in NF-κB-luciferase+/+transgenic mice.Methods The homozygous transgenic mice (NF-κB-luciferase +/+) were randomly assigned to four groups for treatment (n = 6) including Normoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/DMSO group, Hyperoxia/S-AC group, and Hyperoxia/W-AC group. After 72 h of hyperoxia, we examined the bioluminescence images, reactive oxygen species (ROS), the mRNA and protein expression levels of inflammation factors, and histopathological analyses of the lung tissues.Conclusions These results demonstrated that methanolic extracts both of S-AC and W-AC have excellent anti-inflammatory activities and thus have great potential as a source for natural health products.Results Hyperoxia-induced lung injury significantly increased the generation of ROS, the mRNA levels of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β and IL-8, and the protein expression levels of IKKα/β, iNOS and IL-6. Pulmonary edema and alveolar infiltration of neutrophils was also observed in the hyperoxia-induced lung tissue. However, treatment with either S-AC or W-AC obviously decreased hyperoxia-induced generation of ROS and the expression of IL-6, TNF-α, IL-1β, IL-8, IKKα/β and iNOS compared to hyperoxia treatment alone. Lung histopathology also showed that treatment with either S-AC or W-AC significantly reduced neutrophil infiltration and lung edema compared to treatment with hyperoxia treated alone. To find out their major compounds, eburicoic acid and dehydroeburicoic acid were both isolated and identified from S-AC and W-AC by using HPLC, MS, and NMR spectrometry.

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KW - Solid-state-cultured mycelia

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