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Phys Act Nutr > Volume 25(4); 2021 > Article
Hong, Baek, Kim, Park, Kim, Kim, and Lee: Systematic analysis of the pharmacological function of Schisandra as a potential exercise supplement

Abstract

[Purpose]

Exercise can prevent conditions such as atrophy and degenerative brain diseases. However, owing to individual differences in athletic ability, exercise supplements can be used to improve a person’s exercise capacity. Schisandra chinensis (SC) is a natural product with various physiologically active effects. In this study, we analyzed SC using a pharmacological network and determined whether it could be used as an exercise supplement.

[Methods]

The active compounds of SC and target genes were identified using the Traditional Chinese Medicine Database and Analysis Platform (TCMSP). The active compound and target genes were selected based on pharmacokinetic (PK) conditions (oral bioavailability (OB) ≥ 30%, Caco-2 permeability (Caco-2) ≥ -0.4, and drug-likeness (DL) ≥ 0.18). Gene ontology (GO) was analyzed using the Cytoscape software.

[Results]

Eight active compounds were identified according to the PK conditions. Twenty-one target genes were identified after excluding duplicates in the eight active compounds. The top 10 GOs were analyzed using GO-biological process analysis. GO was subsequently divided into three representative categories: postsynaptic neurotransmitter receptor activity (53.85%), an intracellular steroid hormone receptor signaling pathway (36.46%), and endopeptidase activity (10%). SC is related to immune function.

[Conclusion]

According to the GO analysis, SC plays a role in immunity and inflammation, promotes liver metabolism, improves fatigue, and regulates the function of steroid receptors. Therefore, we suggest SC as an exercise supplement with nutritional and anti-fatigue benefits.

INTRODUCTION

The increasing incidence of chronic diseases in elderly adults has gained attention owing to an increase in the elderly population [1]. Older adults with chronic diseases such as Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and heart diseases require considerable public health resources, and disease complications can cause substantial losses to the social environment [2]. To prevent degenerative neurological diseases in elderly adults and improve their health, there is an urgent need to determine practical measures that can maintain a healthy quality of life. Increasing scientific evidence has demonstrated an association between exercise and degenerative diseases in elderly adults [3]. Therefore, exercise or physical activity is the safest and most effective anti-aging treatment and can prevent cardiovascular, musculoskeletal, and age-related brain diseases.
Exercise can suppress various diseases; however, continuous exercise may be difficult owing to differences in an individual’s capacity to continue exercising [4]. Interest in the development of natural products has recently increased, and a wide variety of research has been conducted, ranging from the investigation of raw and functional materials from animals and plants to the development of new substances that have positive effects on physiological activities [5,6]. Most studies on the development of these natural substances have focused on their function as supplements that can provide beneficial pharmacological effects [7]. Furthermore, these substances need to be harmless to the human body, utilizing easily obtained raw materials with a simple production regime. Verifying the magnitude of enhancements to exercise performance rates and identifying the action mechanisms of these supplements can improve the physical activity rates of the elderly in addition to the performance of athletes [8]. Therefore, it is necessary to develop sports drinks or supplements to improve participation in physical activity.
SC, also known as Omjia in South Korea, is a woody plant of the Magnolia family that is mainly distributed in the central and northern regions of South Korea [9]. It has a unique aroma, strong sour taste, and high tannin content. In addition, SC has demonstrated anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties through its pharmacological functions, resulting in hepatoprotective effects [10,11]. As SC is expected to prevent brain disease and improve athletic performance [12], it may be a candidate substance for exercise supplements. However, there are insufficient data on the target protein activities of SC in the human body as limited molecular-level network analyses are available. Therefore, based on the genes regulated by SC, we investigated the most significant mechanisms for addressing brain disease and improving exercise activity through a systemic analysis of its pharmacological functions in exercise supplements.

METHODS

Identification and construction of a database of the active ingredients in SC

The Traditional Chinese Medicine Systems Pharmacology Database and Analysis Platform (TCMSP; http://ibts. hkbu.edu.hk/LSP/tcmsp.php) was used to identify the active ingredients in SC [13]. As recommended by TCMSP, the bioactive substances were analyzed based on their pharmacokinetic properties (absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion (ADME) of a drug), including oral bioavailability (OB), Caco-2 permeability (Caco-2) for intestinal epithelial permeability, and drug-likeness (DL). For further analysis, the active compounds with OB ≥ 30%, Caco-2 ≥ -0.4, and DL ≥ 0.18, were selected as candidate compounds.

Construction of an “active ingredients-potential targets” SC network

The active components of SC perform related biological functions through specific targets. After obtaining the potential targets of the core active ingredients in Omjia directly from the TCMSP database, the protein names of all target genes were converted into corresponding gene symbols using the UniProt database. Gene ontology (GO) analysis was then performed to identify biological processes related to the collected genes using the DAVID 6.8 Gene Functional Classification Tool (https://david.ncifcrf.gov/). The p-values of the enrichment results were corrected using the Benjamini-Hochberg method, and significance of enriched values were set at p < 0.01.

Target network analysis of SC bioactive substances

To analyze and understand the mechanisms of SC based on active ingredients and target networks, the compound-target networks were constructed using the Cytoscape visualization software 3.7.2 (https://cytoscape.org/). The selected candidate ingredients and targets were input into the software, and the network was analyzed. The relationships between various active SC ingredients and target genes as well as the biological metabolic processes related to exercise metabolism were selected, and a network (process-target network, PT network) was subsequently constructed.

RESULTS

Identification of active compounds

First, we constructed a compound-target network at the molecular level to determine the regulatory factors of the active ingredients of SC using the TCMSP database. Table 1 shows these eight bioactive SC compounds, including Longikaurin A, Deoxyharringtonine, Angeloylgominsin O, Gomisin-A, -G, and -R. Eight out of a total of 130 active compounds in SC met the criteria of OB ≥ 30%, caco-2 ≥ -0.4, and DL ≥ 0.18.

Potential target genes from active compounds and SC

We also analyzed genes related to the active molecules of SC using TCMSP. A total of 30 genes were associated with the eight active compounds, and 21 genes were ultimately identified, excluding duplicates (Table 2). As shown in Figure 1, we visualized the active molecule-target network using the Cytoscape software. The four active compounds, namely, Angelolygimisin O, Shizander B, Gomisin G, and Gomisin R, commonly contained DNA topoisomerase II-α (TOP2A) as a target gene. The three active compounds, Deoxyharringtonline, Angeloylgomisin O, and Gomisin R, commonly contained androgen receptor (AR) as a target gene.

GO analysis of the gene network as targeted by representative compounds

To analyze the function of the SC active substances, the ontology of the 21 selected genes was analyzed using the GO biological processes function from the Cytoscape software. As shown in Figure 2, the 21 genes were associated with the top 13 GOs: endopeptidase activity, the intracellular steroid hormone receptor signaling pathway, negative regulation of apoptotic process, regulation of DNA-binding transcription factor activity, transcription initiation from the RNA polymerase II promoter, nuclear receptor activity, inhibitory extracellular lined-gated ion channel activity, GABA-gated chloride ion channel activity, chemical synaptic transmission, postsynaptic neurotransmitter receptor activity, chloride transmembrane transport, synaptic transmission cholinergic, and GABAergic synaptic transmission (Figure 2A). The most relevant GO was postsynaptic neurotransmitter receptor activity (Figure 2B). The genes associated with each GO are listed in Table 3 and Figure 3.

DISCUSSION

The purpose of this study was to attempt to predict whether SC could function as a sports supplement to improve athletic performance. Therefore, we screened physiologically active substances of SC from the TCMSP database that can improve exercise capacity after a single intake, investigated target proteins related to its active ingredients, and performed a protein network analysis targeted by SC based on the results of the systematic analysis of their pharmacological functions. These results imply that SC active compounds such as Longikaurin A, Deoxyharringtonine, Angeloylgominsin O, Gomisin-A, -G, and, -R may control inflammation, promote liver metabolism, improve fatigue, and regulate the functions of steroid receptors.
According to the Korean traditional medical book, Dongui Bogam, SC is considered a wonder drug that cleans the blood by improving blood circulation and acts as a natural nourishment tonic with medical efficacy [14]. Several studies have suggested that SC exhibits anti-cancer, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and anti-fatigue benefits [15,16]. In a recent randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial, quadriceps muscle strength (QMS) values significantly increased following SC administration, and lactate levels significantly decreased in healthy post-menopausal middle-aged women who consumed 1000 mg of SC extract compared to the placebo group [17]. These effects may have resulted from increased ATPase activity and improved mitochondrial function following SC extract supplementation [17]. However, there are insufficient data on molecular level network analyses in the field of exercise metabolism and exercise nutrition. Interestingly, when identifying proteins related to the physiologically active substances of SC in our study, we observed that steroid receptor functions could be improved (Figure 2). Steroids are organic compounds that are used as signal transmitters in the body and produce androgen hormones to promote bone and muscle formation and to increase strength and energy [18]. Muscle strength and metabolism are highly important for maintaining health, especially for athletes because they are directly related to exercise abilities [19,20]. We suggest that the nourishing and tonic effects of SC can relieve the physical fatigue transmitted to the brain after a single uptake.
Inflammatory responses are important for the development of substances that address exercise impairment and various diseases [21]. Excessive exercise or muscle damage can lead to the accumulation of inflammatory factors in the body, thereby harming human health [22]. Acute and chronic inflammation are critical factors in disease development [23]. For example, cycloxygenase-2 (COX-2) is a major biomarker of inflammatory responses, and the expression level of COX rapidly increases when muscles are damaged by acute exercise or inflammation in the body [24]. SC extract leads to a significant decrease in LPS-induced macrophage inflammatory responses both in vitro and in vivo [25]. Our results indicated that SC interacts with the target protein, COX2. Therefore, after a single intake, the active ingredients of SC are expected to improve the capacity and duration of exercise by inhibiting inflammatory responses.
Systemic inflammatory reactions can decrease exercise capacity and increase exercise inactivity [26]. Furthermore, with an increase in obesity and overweight populations because of by overeating habits and sedentary lifestyles, the incidence of diabetes is increasing worldwide [27,28]. Metabolic diseases, such as type 2 diabetes mellitus (DM) and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease, are gradually threatening the health of the global population [29,30]. Several studies have suggested that exercise can mitigate metabolic diseases by regulating the molecular levels [31,32]. For example, dipeptidyl peptidase-4 (DPP-4), which is highly expressed in the liver, is a type of transmembrane peptidase that inhibits type 2 DM [33]. DPP-4 inhibition potentially improves hepatic steatosis and insulin resistance, similar to exercise [34,35]. Our data confirmed that the active compound network in SC helps regulate DDP-4 expression. According to these combined analysis results, exercise after consuming SC can strengthen muscles through steroid signal transduction, promote metabolism, and control inflammation and diabetes.
In recent decades, numerous studies have been conducted, and various theories on the mechanisms of physical fatigue have been published. The generally accepted mechanistic insights are peripheral fatigue caused by energy depletion and central fatigue, which are the effects of neurotransmitters [36]. When physically exhausted, substances accumulated by sustained physical activity and high-intensity exercise fatigue stimulate neurotransmitters to signal the brain for rest [37]. Exercise avoidance is associated with signal transmission in response to fatigue [38]. Several studies have revealed the nourishing and tonic effects of SC [39,40]. The optimal intake of SC varies. In previous animal experiments, with a positive effect on skeletal muscle and biomarkers seen, a dose of 500 mg/kg (2430 mg/day when converted to 60 kg human) of SC extract supplementation was recommended [41]. However, recently published studies seem to view 1 g/day as the optimal dose. Cho et al. reported that SCs supplementation (1 g/day) can enhance skeletal muscle strength but not mass in older adults who perform low-intensity exercise [42]. In addition, the results of Jang et al. have shown that supplementation with SC (1 g/day) may help to improve QMS and decrease lactate levels in adult women [17]. In a recent study, mice that ingested glycoprotein from SC demonstrated an extended swimming time owing to increased lactate dehydrogenase (LDH), superoxide dismutase (SOD), and glutathione peroxidase (GSH-Px) activities, greater liver glycogen, and decreased blood urea nitrogen (BUN) and malondialdehyde (MDA) content compared to control groups [40]. In addition, according to a recently published study, when SC ingredients were ingested over a long time in chronic fatigue mice, learning and memory abilities partly improved through the regulation of the Nrf2/Keap1/ARE signaling pathway. This study confirmed the interaction of 30 related active compounds and 21 genes through network analysis. Therefore, we suggest that the most prominent benefits of SC intake are improved metabolism, enhanced cognitive abilities, and reduced chronic fatigue.
In conclusion, based on the current results, we suggest that the consumption of SC may have beneficial effects on health. The active compounds of SC may be considered as potential pharmacological candidates through the activation of diverse pathways such as postsynaptic neurotransmitter receptor activity, an intracellular steroid hormone receptor signaling pathway, and endopeptidase activity owing to their synergistic benefits with exercise.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by a National Research Foundation of Korea (NRF) grant funded by the Korean government (MSIT) (NRF-2020R1F1A1049665). This study was supported by the KU Research Professor Program of Konkuk University.

Figure 1.

Gene network targeted by representative compounds of Schisandra chinensis (SC).

The blue squares represent the eight active compounds of SC. The orange ellipses represent the target genes of the eight active compounds. The black lines link the genes corresponding to the active compounds.
pan-2021-0024f1.jpg
Figure 2.

Gene ontology (GO) analysis of differentially expressed genes through the eight active compounds of Schisandra chinensis (SC).

(A) The bar graph represents the highest expressions of GO using the Cytoscape software. (B) The pie graph represents the grouping of GOs in Panel A of the Cytoscape software.
pan-2021-0024f2.jpg
Figure 3.

Biological processes of gene ontology (GO) via compound-target analysis of Schisandra chinensis (SC).

The large circles indicate the categories as grouped by GO. Genes associated with biological networks are indicated in red letters.
pan-2021-0024f3.jpg
Table 1.
Active compounds of Schizandra chinensis (SC).
Molecule name OB (%) Caco-2 DL
1 Longikaurin A 47.72 0.08 0.53
2 Deoxyharringtonine 39.27 0.19 0.81
3 Angeloylgomisin 31.97 0.83 0.85
4 Schizandrer B 30.71 0.66 0.83
5 Gomisin-A 30.69 0.63 0.78
6 Gomisin G 32.68 0.73 0.83
7 Gomisin R 34.84 0.6 0.86
8 Wuweizisu C 46.27 1.08 0.84

* OB, oral bioavailability; Caco-2, Caco-2 permeability; DL, drug-likeness.

Table 2.
Potential target genes for the active compounds of Schizandra chinensis (SC).
Molecule name Gene symbol
1 Longikaurin A CHRM1, GABRA2, GABRA3, CHRM2, PRSS1, GABRA6
2 Deoxyharringtonine AR, NR3C2
3 Angeloylgomisin AR, F10, TOP2A
4 Schizandrer B PTGS2, TOP2A
5 Gomisin-A F2, NOS3, ACHE
6 Gomisin G TOP2A
7 Gomisin R ESR1, AR, F10, PTGS2, TOP2A, PRSS1, PIM1, NCOA2, KCNMA1
8 Wuweizisu C ACHE, GABRA1, DPP4, CYP450
Table 3.
Top 10 enriched biological processes from the gene ontology (GO) analysis.
Category Term Molecule name P-value Gene
GOTERM_BP GO:0099528 G protein-coupled neurotransmitter receptor activity 2.0 E-11 ADRB1, CHRM1, CHRM2, CHRM3, CHRM4, CHRM5
GOTERM_BP GO:1904999 positive regulation of leukocyte adhesion to arterial endothelial cell 2.5 E-6 ALOX5, TNF
GOTERM_BP GO:0004935 adrenergic receptor activity 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1B, ADRA1D, ADRA2A, ADRB1, ADRB2
GOTERM_BP GO:0001993 regulation of systemic arterial blood pressure by norepinephrine-epinephrine 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1B, ADRA1D, ADRB1, ADRB2
GOTERM_BP GO:0001996 positive regulation of heart rate by epinephrine-norepinephrine 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1B, ADRA1D, ADRB1
GOTERM_BP GO:0002025 norepinephrine-epinephrine-mediated vasodilation involved in regulation of systemic arterial blood pressure 2.0 E-11 ADRB1, ADRB2
GOTERM_BP GO:0004936 alpha-adrenergic receptor activity 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1B, ADRA1D, ADRA2A
GOTERM_BP GO:0004939 beta-adrenergic receptor activity 2.0 E-11 ADRB1, ADRB2
GOTERM_BP GO:0001994 norepinephrine-epinephrine vasoconstriction involved in regulation of systemic arterial blood pressure 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1D
GOTERM_BP GO:0001985 negative regulation of heart rate involved in baroreceptor response to increased systemic arterial blood pressure 2.0 E-11 ADRA1A, ADRA1D

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