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Hypothalamus and Pituitary

Hypothalamus and Pituitary

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Hypothalamus and Pituitary

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  1. Hypothalamus and Pituitary

  2. Figure 11-3: Autonomic control centers in the brain

  3. Hypothalamus • Integrates functions that maintain chemical and temperature homeostasis • Functions with the limbic system • Controls the release of hormones from the anterior and posterior pituitary

  4. Hypothalamus • Synthesizes releasing hormones in cell bodies of neurons • Hormones are transported down the axon and stored in the nerve endings • Hormones are released in pulses

  5. Hypothalamic Releasing Hormones Seven releasing hormones are made in the hypothalamus • Thyrotropin-releasing hormone (TRH) • Corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH) • Gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) • Growth hormone-releasing hormone (GHRH) • Growth hormone-release inhibiting hormone (GHIH) • Prolactin-releasing factor (PRF) • Prolactin-inhibiting hormone (PIH)

  6. Hypothalamus Releasing Hormones: Secretion • Is influenced by emotions • Can be influenced by the metabolic state of the individual • Delivered to the anterior pituitary via the hypothalamic-hypophyseal portal system • Usually initiates a three-hormone sequence

  7. Anterior Pituitary Is also called the Adenohypophysis Secretes tropic hormones in a pulsatile fashion Synthesizes various hormones in various specific cell populations

  8. Gross View

  9. Anterior Pituitary Hormones Each of anterior pituitary hormone is synthesized by a cell population. Corticotropes - ACTH Lactotropes - Prolactin Somatotropes - GH Thyrotropes - Thyrotropin Gonadotropes - FSH, LH

  10. Anterior Pituitary Hormones Growth Hormone (GH, Somatotropin): primary hormone responsible for regulating body growth, and is important in metabolism Thyroid-stimulating Hormone (TSH): stimulates secretion of thyroid hormone & growth of thyroid gland Adrenocorticotropic Hormone (ACTH): stimulates cortisol secretion by the adrenal cortex & promotes growth of adrenal cortex

  11. Anterior Pituitary Hormones Follicle-stimulating Hormone (FSH):Females: stimulates growth & development of ovarian follicles, promotes secretion of estrogen by ovaries. Males: required for sperm production Luteinizing Hormone (LH):Females: responsible for ovulation, formation of corpus luteum in the ovary, and regulation of ovarian secretion of female sex hormones. Males: stimulates cell in the testes to secrete testosterone Prolactin:Females: stimulates breast development and milk production. Males: involved in testicular function

  12. Growth Hormone Activity Increases plasma free fatty acids (FFA) - source of energy for muscle tissue Increases hepatic glucose output Decreases insulin sensitivity in muscle Is protein anabolic hormone

  13. Growth Hormone Activity Exerts its growth-promoting through interactions [mainly induction of Insulin-like Growth Factor I (IGF-I)]. IGF-I synthesis is stimulated by GH Major source of IGF-I is the liver; IGF-I is also locally produced in other tissues

  14. Endocrine Control: Three Levels of Integration • Hypothalamic stimulation–from CNS • Pituitary stimulation–from hypothalamic trophic Hs • Endocrine gland stimulation–from pituitary trophic Hs

  15. Endocrine Control: Three Levels of Integration Figure 7-13: Hormones of the hypothalamic-anterior pituitary pathway

  16. Multiple Stimuli for Hormone Release: Nervous & Endocrine • Stimuli • Stretch • Glucose • Insulin levels • Reflex • Lower blood glucose • Reduces stimulus • Reduces insulin release

  17. Multiple Hormones Can Target a Cell/Tissue • Growth Hormone • Somatomedins • Thyroxin • All have receptors on many tissues • Stimulate pathways for growth Figure 7-17: A complex endocrine pathway

  18. More Impacts on Target Cells • Synergism: multiple stimuli more than additive • Cortisol +5 • Glucagon +10 • Epinephrine +20 (added = +35) • Synergistic effect + 140 • Antagonism: glucagons opposes insulin • Permissiveness: need 2nd hormone to get full expression

  19. More Impacts on Target Cells Figure 7-18: Synergism

  20. Posterior Pituitary Comprised of the endings of axons from cell bodies in the hypothalamus (supraoptic and paraventricular) Axons pass from the hypothalamus to the posterior pituitary via the hypothalamohypophysial tract Posterior pituitary hormones are synthesized in the cell bodies of neurons in the supraoptic and paraventricular nuclei

  21. Posterior Pituitary Hormones synthesized in the hypothalamus are transported down the axons to the endings in the posterior pituitary Hormones are stored in vesicles in the posterior pituitary until release into the circulation Principal Hormones: Vasopressin & Oxytocin

  22. Secretion of Posterior Pituitary Hormones Figure 7-12: Synthesis, storage, and release of posterior pituitary hormones

  23. Oxytocin Is synthesized as the precursor hormone: prepro-oxyphysin Acts primarily on the mammary gland and uterus Increases contraction of smooth muscle of the vas deferens

  24. Oxytocin Secretion is increased during labor May also act to facilitate sperm transport in uterus (non-pregnancy state)

  25. Posterior Pituitary: Regulation of Osmolality Plasma osmolality is monitored by osmoreceptors in the hypothalamus Increases in plasma osmolality stimulates secretion of vasopressin Small changes above the normal plasma osmotic pressure (285 mosm/kg) stimulate release of vasopressin

  26. Vasopressin (ADH) Is also known as antiduretic hormone (ADH) Participates in body water regulation (Water is lost from lungs, sweat, feces and urine on a daily basis)

  27. Osmolality • Refers to the amount of solutes in a solution • Loss or gain of water without solutes (free water • gain or loss) changes the osmolality of ECF • Must be regulated to maintain normal cell activity

  28. Vasopressin (ADH) Secretion Secretion is Stimulated by: 1. Large decreases in blood volume 2. Decreases in blood pressure 3. Pain, fear, trauma, and stress

  29. Vasopressin Activity Decreases water excretion by kidneys (V2 receptors) Constricts blood vessels (V1 receptors)- arteriolar smooth muscle Increases adrenocorticortropin hormone (V1B receptors) secretion from the anterior pituitary

  30. AVP and Water Balance • The maintenance of water balance in the body is extremely important for proper functioning of cells. • There are two main compartments of the body: intracellular and extracellular (includes interstitial space and plasma). • Water moves freely between compartments depending upon osmotic gradients.

  31. semipermeable membrane (cell membrane) Osmolarity and Osmosis • The osmolarity of a solution is determined by how much solute (such as salt) is present in a given amount of solvent (such as water). • Water will move by osmosis from an area of lower osmolarity to one of higher osmolarity. • Which way will water move in this example?

  32. The Main Point.... • If there is insufficient fluid in the extracellular space, osmolarity increases, and water will begin to leave cells. • This is a bad thing to have happen, cells will not be happy! • One must regulate the amount of water in the body.

  33. The Role of the Kidney in Water Balance • The kidney removes about 170 liters/day of water from the blood. • 99% of this water is reabsorbed from the urine back into the bloodstream. • The kidney is an important site at which the water content of the body is regulated.

  34. AVP and Water Balance • Old name: antidiuretic hormone (ADH) From where? • Synthesized in the brain (what part?), released from posterior pituitary. • Stim by hypo-osmotic neurons in response to incr osmolarity of blood or decr blood vol., and by pain, some drugs, low bp. • Action: increases permeability of the distal convoluted tubule and collecting ducts to water • Result: - increased water reabsorption from urine - decreased urine volume - decreased osmolality of interstitial fluids - increased blood pressure

  35. Regulation of AVP Secretion • Response to osmolality of interstitial fluid: - Osmoreceptors in the brain detect changes in osmolality of the interstitial fluid or blood. - Increased osmolality results in increased [solutes] AVP release - increased water reabsorption - decreased osmolality of fluids - Decreased osmolality results in decreased ADH release = NEGATIVE FEEDBACK! - decreased water reabsorption - increased osmolality of fluids

  36. Regulation of AVP Secretion • Response to changes in blood pressure: - Blood pressure receptors in heart, aortic arch, and carotid artery - Increased blood pressure results in decreased AVP release - decreased water reabsorption - decreased blood volume, blood pressure - Decreased blood pressure results in increased AVP release - increased water reabsorption - increased blood volume, pressure

  37. Regulation of AVP Secretion • AVP release is also inhibited by alcohol, caffeine (diuretics) – dehydrating effect “dry mouth” or intense thirst morning after  INCREASED urine output. - decreased water reabsorption - increased urinary volume - potential for dehydration Some drugs can also antagonize ADH release: diuretics used to treat high bp, edema, or CHF. • Insufficient AVP results in disease: diabetes insipidus (DI) - impaired water reabsorption from DCT, collecting ducts - increase urine volume 10 times and intense thirst. DI can be caused by a blow to the head or other hypothalamic damage.

  38. Feedback mechanisms in the control of blood osmotic pressure—the control of ADH.

  39. Feedback control of Endocrine Secretion

  40. Feedback control of Endocrine Secretion

  41. The Hypophyseal Portal System

  42. Negative Feedback Controls: Long and Short Loop Reflexes

  43. Negative Feedback Controls: Long and Short Loop Reflexes

  44. Pathologies: Over or Under Production • "no bad hormones – just too much or too little" • Exogenous medication • Replaces & exceeds normal • Cause atrophy of gland • Hypersecretion: too much • Tumors or cancer • Grave's disease- thyroxin • Hyposecretion: too little • Goiter – thyroxin • Diabetes – insulin

  45. Pathologies: Over or Under Production