Channa n jayasena, Waljit s dhillo, Stephen r bloom



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Title: Does Kisspeptin signalling offer a new way to treat infertility?

Channa N Jayasena, Waljit S Dhillo, Stephen R Bloom

Department of Investigative Medicine, Faculty of Medicine, Imperial College London, Hammersmith Hospital, London, UK


Corresponding author for proof and reprints:

Prof. S.R. Bloom

Department of Investigative Medicine,

Faculty of Medicine,

6th Floor, Commonwealth Building,

Imperial College London,

Hammersmith Hospital,

Du Cane Road,

London W12 ONN.

Tel: +44 208 383 3242

Fax: +44 208 383 3142

w.dhillo@imperial.ac.uk



Word count: 1758
Conflict of interests: none declared
Financial disclosure

C.N.J. is supported by a Wellcome Trust Research Training Fellowship. W.S.D. is supported by a Department of Health Clinician Scientist Award. This work is funded by an MRC Experimental Medicine project grant. The department is funded by an Integrative Mammalian Biology (IMB) Capacity Building Award and the NIHR Biomedical Research Centre Funding Scheme.

Over the last 5 years, the field of reproductive biology has seen a surge of interest in the group of peptides termed Kisspeptin. These peptides are notably distributed in the placenta, pituitary gland, as well as specialised hypothalamic neurons [1;2], and have recently emerged as important regulatory factors for control of the mammalian hypothalamo-pituitary-gonadal (HPG) axis [3;4]. There has been much speculation over the therapeutic potential of Kisspeptin and its receptor, G-protein coupled receptor 54 (GPR54). But could future infertility therapies which target GPR54, ever become reality?
Kisspeptin: an emerging role in reproduction

In 2003, researchers made the ground-breaking observation that inactivating mutations of GPR54 in humans and mice lead to pubertal failure together with hypogonadotrophic hypogonadism (low circulating gonadotrophins and sex steroids) [3;4]. Mutant mice lacking GPR54 had normal gonadotrophin releasing hormone (GnRH) neuronal migration, and responded to exogenous GnRH injection [4]. Kiss1 mutant mice display a similar albeit less severe phenotype of hypogonadotrophic hypogonadism [5;6]. Furthermore central administration of a GPR54 antagonist suppresses GnRH release in female pubertal monkeys, reduces both mean LH (luteinising hormone) levels and LH pulse amplitude in adult ovariectomised sheep, and abolishes the post-castration rise in LH seen in adult mice, rats and sheep [7]. Therefore GPR54 signalling plays an important role in pubertal development and adult reproductive physiology.

Numerous investigators have demonstrated that central or peripheral injection of Kisspeptin to all mammalian species studied to date (including rats [8-11], mice [12;13], sheep [13-15], hamsters [16], monkeys [17], pigs [18], cows [19] and humans [20;21]), potently stimulates gonadotrophin release. This phenomenon is abolished by co-administration of the GnRH antagonist acyline [9;17]. Most rodent hypothalamic GnRH neurons express GPR54 [8;22]. Furthermore Kisspeptin induces GnRH release from hypothalamic rat explants [11], and increases electrophysiological activation of green fluorescent protein (GFP)-tagged GnRH neurons within mouse brain slices [22]. Kisspeptin administration to rodents also induces c-fos (a marker of neuronal activation) immunoreactivity in GnRH cell bodies [8]. Taken together, this evidence suggests that Kisspeptin administration stimulates endogenous hypothalamic GnRH release. Kisspeptin may also act within the pituitary gland. GPR54 is expressed in the pituitary gland [1;23], and some researchers have found that Kisspeptin administration can directly stimulate gonadotrophin release in vitro [24;25]. Hence the primary site of Kisspeptin’s action appears to be the hypothalamic GnRH neuron, although it remains a possibility that an additional (perhaps modulatory) action exists in the pituitary gland.

How does peripherally administered Kisspeptin gain access to the brain in order to stimulate GnRH release? An action at the median eminence of the hypothalamus seems likely; as one of the circumventricular organs, the median eminence has an incomplete blood-brain barrier and is the location where GnRH nerve terminals release GnRH into the hypophyseal portal circulation [26]. Kisspeptin stimulates GnRH from isolated mediobasal hypothalamus explants from wild-type but not GPR54 knockout mice [27]. Since this effect is not abolished by tetrodotoxin (a potent inhibitor action of neuronal potential formation), this suggests a direct action on GnRH nerve terminals within the median eminence [27]. Fos expression in the median eminence also increases following peripheral Kisspeptin administration. Hence a GPR54-mediated action on GnRH nerve terminals within the median eminence, may explain why peripherally administered Kisspeptin effectively stimulates gonadotrophin release.

The neuroanatomy of Kisspeptin neurons suggests a dual function for Kisspeptin signalling within the central nervous system. In rodents, primates and sheep a population of specialised neurons expressing Kisspeptin is located in the hypothalamic arcuate nucleus (Arc) (equivalent to the infundibular nucleus in primates) [12;28;29]. These Arc Kisspeptin neurons are negatively regulated by circulating sex steroids. In rodents, levels of Arc Kiss1 expression fall during the evening of proestrous (coincident with the LH surge) or during an oestrogen and progesterone-induced LH surge [30]; however levels of Arc Kiss1 expression rise after gonadectomy, and subsequently fall if sex steroid replacement is given to these animals [31]. A further population of Kisspeptin neurons is located in the anteroventral periventricular (AVPV) nucleus of rodents and sheep [12;29], which is implicated in generation of the LH surge [32]. AVPV neurons are positively regulated by circulating sex steroids, in contrast to neurons of the Arc. In rodents, AVPV Kiss1 expression falls after ovariectomy [31], and rises during the evening of proestrous or during an oestrogen and progesterone-induced LH surge [30]. Thus AVPV Kisspeptin neurons may play a role in generation of the LH surge in female rodents. Although no functional equivalent of the rodent AVPV is found in primates [33], Kisspeptin may also play a role in the human pre-ovulatory surge [21]. Subcutaneous Kisspeptin administration to healthy women stimulates gonadotrophin release 20-fold more potently in the pre-ovulatory phase of the menstrual cycle than in the follicular phase [21]. The basis for this increased sensitivity to Kisspeptin is currently not known.
Clinical studies: where are we now?

Four years ago it was first demonstrated that exogenous Kisspeptin could stimulate gonadotrophin release in humans [20]. Healthy human males were intravenously infused with Kisspeptin-54 in a double-blinded, placebo controlled crossover study [20]. Dose-dependent increases in plasma gonadotrophins were observed. For example, a Kisspeptin-54 infusion rate of 4 pmol/kg/min more than doubled 90 minute mean plasma LH, and increased mean plasma FSH by 18% when compared with saline. Subsequently, the first studies of Kisspeptin-54 administration to women were performed [21]. Subcutaneous bolus injections of Kisspeptin-54 at doses between 0.2 and 6.4nmol/kg dose-dependently increased plasma LH and FSH secretion. LH responses to a given dose of kisspeptin were about seven times higher than corresponding FSH responses, which is consistent with rodent data from showing the greater effect on LH than FSH [21].

Preliminary results of a study of Kisspeptin administration within a model of human infertility were presented earlier this year [34]. Patients with hypothalamic amenorrhoea (HA) received subcutaneous bolus injections of either Kisspeptin-54 (6.4nmol/kg) or saline. Kisspeptin potently increased mean luteinising hormone (LH) 48-fold and follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) 16-fold when compared with saline injection. Fascinatingly, subjects with HA were over 4-fold more responsive to Kisspeptin injection than previously studied healthy females in the follicular phase of the menstrual cycle [34].

These initial clinical studies demonstrate the efficacy of Kisspeptin in stimulating gonadotrophin release in healthy and infertile human subjects. Hence Kisspeptin can be regarded as a potential novel therapy for human infertility.



How safe is exogenous Kisspeptin likely to be?

Levels of circulating endogenous Kisspeptin rise to over 9000pmol/l during the third trimester of normal human pregnancy due to placental production, which is in sharp contrast to the barely detectable plasma levels of Kisspeptin (1.3pmol/l) observed in men and non-pregnant women [35]. It has been suggested that placental Kisspeptin negatively regulates trophoblast invasion of uterine tissue; indeed levels of KISS1 expression are significantly lower in invasive forms of gestational trophoblastic disease such as choriocarcinoma, when compared with hydatiform mole or normal placental tissue [36]. Regardless of the function of placental kisspeptin, the fact that women are exposed to markedly raised endogenous levels throughout pregnancy provides some reassurance about its safety. Consistent with this observation, administration of single injections of Kisspeptin to healthy male and female subjects temporarily raised plasma Kisspeptin to levels comparable to those seen in pregnancy, and caused no adverse or behavioural effects such as changes in libido (assessed by questionnaire) [20;21]. No significant changes in heart rate or blood pressure were observed during these studies [20;21], which is noteworthy given that vasoconstrictor properties of Kisspeptin have been demonstrated in vitro [37].

It is important to consider the specificity of Kisspeptin’s actions. Until recently the only known humoral action of Kisspeptin was on the HPG axis. However evidence from cows [19;38;39] and rats [24] is emerging of a stimulatory action on pituitary growth hormone release. In addition to the pituitary, hypothalamus and placenta, GPR54 is expressed in other regions of the brain as well as the spleen, liver, pancreas and gonads [1;2]. We must therefore remain open to the possibility that additional biological actions of Kisspeptin exist; indeed, effects on insulin secretion [40] and hippocampal synaptic function [41] have been suggested.
What advantages might Kisspeptin have over existing therapies?

Since clinical studies are at their early stage, we are limited in our ability to judge whether Kisspeptin is likely to provide a novel means of treating human infertility. However the available evidence does at least point to several potential advantages of a therapeutic which targeted GPR54.

As previously discussed, Kisspeptin appears to primarily act by through stimulation of endogenous GnRH release, which in turn triggers endogenous gonadotrophin release [8;9;11;17;22]. GPR54 agonists are therefore predicted to confer a lower risk of excessive ovarian stimulation than gonadotrophin injections [42;43].

No orally bioavailable GPR54 agonist currently exists, but its future discovery might offer a clear practical advantage over GnRH and gonadotrophin-based therapies. A series of pentapeptide-based GPR54 agonists have been described [44;45]. Furthermore small molecule GPR54 agonists have been identified, although detailed results of these have not been published [46].

GPR54 super-agonists may offer a novel means of inducing medical castration. Continuous exposure of monkeys [47] and rodents [48] to exogenous Kisspeptin leads to desensitisation of gonadotrophin responses after 3 hours and 1 day of commencement of administration, respectively. Such desensitisation is probably occurring at the GPR54 receptor since monkeys remained responsive to exogenous GnRH at the end of continuous Kisspeptin infusion [47]. Reduced Kiss1 expression is associated with metastasis in a number of solid tumours [49]. Furthermore KISS1 expression in purified human trophoblasts is significantly lower in choriocarcinoma when compared with hydatidifom mole or normal placental tissue [36]. It would be fascinating to see if Kisspeptin functions as an anti-metastatic factor in hormone-sensitive tumours; an agent which inhibited tumour metastasis as well as sex-steroid secretion would clearly have therapeutic potential.

It is important to recognise that Kisspeptin would offer no benefit to certain individuals, including those with incompetent GnRH function (such as the defective GnRH neuronal migration observed in Kallman’s syndrome [50]) or a structural pituitary lesion. Furthermore Kisspeptin would be predicted to offer no benefit in post-menopausal women, who already have raised circulating levels of gonadotrophins.


Concluding remarks

We are now beginning to understand the importance of GPR54 signalling. It is obligatory for pubertal development [3;4] and it plays an important role in adult reproductive physiology [7;9;12;13;17]. Initial clinical studies suggest that Kisspeptin potently and safely stimulates gonadotrophin release when administered to healthy volunteers [20;21]. Furthermore a preliminary report has emerged of its efficacy in a human model of infertility [34]. The development and future availability of GPR54-based fertility and oncology therapeutics has become very real possibility. Further studies are needed to determine if such agents will offer a distinct advantage over existing therapies.


Reference List


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** Demonstration that Kisspeptin administration potently stimulates gonadotrophin release in rodents.

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** The first study of Kisspeptin administration to women, revealing differential sensitivity to Kisspeptin across phases of the menstrual cycle.

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** Evidence of electrophysiological activation of GnRH neurons by Kisspeptin.

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** Demonstration of the dual regulation of hypothalamic Kisspeptin neurons by sex steroids, in rodents.

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** This study demonstrates the contrasting effects of continuous versus intermittent Kisspeptin administration on HPG activity in monkeys.

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** Evidence that chronic Kisspeptin exposure can cause medical castration in male rodents.

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