Allyson G Hindle
Affiliation: University of Colorado Denver
- Cytoskeletal regulation dominates temperature-sensitive proteomic changes of hibernation in forebrain of 13-lined ground squirrelsAllyson G Hindle
Cell and Developmental Biology, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora, Colorado, USA
PLoS ONE 8:e71627. 2013....
- Skeletal muscle proteomics: carbohydrate metabolism oscillates with seasonal and torpor-arousal physiology of hibernationAllyson G Hindle
Dept of Cell and Developmental Biology, PO Box 6511, MS 8010, Univ of Colorado School of Medicine, Anschutz Medical Campus, Aurora, CO 80045, USA
Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol 301:R1440-52. 2011..This, along with winter elevation of TCA cycle enzymes, suggests that hindlimb muscles are primed for rapid energy production and that carbohydrates are an important fuel for shivering thermogenesis...
- Aerobic dive limit does not decline in an aging pinnipedAllyson G Hindle
Cell and Developmental Biology, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora, Colorado 80045, USA
J Exp Zool A Ecol Genet Physiol 315:544-52. 2011..Females had higher blood volume and elevated blood oxygen stores (vol% body mass), which did not translate into significantly higher cADL (18.1 vs. 17.1 min for males). Neither cADL nor bADL were mass- or age-dependent...
- Intrinsic circannual regulation of brown adipose tissue form and function in tune with hibernationAllyson G Hindle
Cell and Developmental Biology, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora, Colorado
Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab 306:E284-99. 2014..Understanding the hibernator's extreme and seasonally distinct recruitment and activation control strategies offers untapped potential to identify novel, therapeutically relevant regulatory pathways. ..
- Metabolic changes associated with the long winter fast dominate the liver proteome in 13-lined ground squirrelsAllyson G Hindle
Department of Cell and Developmental Biology, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora, Colorado
Physiol Genomics 46:348-61. 2014..Rather, acetylation contributed to seasonal differences, being highest in winter (specifically in torpor), consistent with fasting physiology and decreased abundance of the mitochondrial deacetylase, SIRT3. ..