Read N, McFarlane A, Kinsman R, Bates T, Blackhall N, Farrar G, Hall J, Moss G, Morris A, O'Neill B (1984) Effect of infusion of nutrient solutions into the ileum on gastrointestinal transit and plasma levels of neurotensin and enteroglucagon
. Gastroenterology 86 (2):274-280
Plasma motilin, gastrin, and enteroglucagon
and feeding in the human newborn.
glucagonoma syndrome and giant duodenal villi due to an enteroglucagon
Proliferative effects of 'fibre' on the intestinal epithelium: relationship to gastrin, enteroglucagon
Glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1) is a member of the enteroglucagon
peptide family and is secreted by the L cells of the distal intestine in response to a meal .
Plasma glucose, ketone bodies, insulin, glucagon and enteroglucagon
in cows: Diurnal variations related to ketone levels before feeding and to the ketogenic effects of feeds.
It should be noted that these tumors are negative for chromogranin A but express enteroglucagon
, peptide YY, and pancreatic polypeptide.
This work aimed to analyze the regional distribution and relative frequency of immunoreactive (IR) endocrine cells to serotonin, gastrin, CCK and enteroglucagon in the gastric mucosa and intestine mucosa of Phyllostomidae Lonchorhina aurita (Thomes, 1901) and Molossidae Molossus molossus (Wagner, 1843), both insectivorous bats, using immunohistochemistry.
They included rabbit serotonin (5-HT) antiserum (diluted 1:8,000; S 5545--Sigma-Aldrich,inc.), rabbit gastrin antiserum (diluted 1:1,000; G 0785--Sigma-Aldrich, inc.), rabbit colecystokinin (CCK) antiserum (diluted 1:8,000; C 2581--Sigma-Aldrich, inc.), mouse glucagon (enteroglucagon) antiserum (diluted 1:2,000; G 2654--Sigma-Aldrich, inc.).
The standard antibody dilutions used during immunocytochemistry were 1:8,000 for serotonin (5-HT); 1:1,000 for gastrin; 1:8,000 for colecystokinin (CCK) and 1:2,000 for glucagon (enteroglucagon).
Four types of immunoreactive cells to serotonin (5-HT), gastrin (GAS), colecystokinin (CCK) and enteroglucagon (GLUC) were identified in gastric and intestinal mucosa of M.
and other gastrointestinal hormones cause an influx of fluid into the lumen of the small intestine, which is usually followed by runny nose, excessive salivation, nausea, tachycardia, syncope or presyncope, vomiting, and diarrhea.