Vissza a főoldalra / back to home
April 25
Wednesday
17:00
Departure from Budapest
(Meeting place: in the lobby of Hotel Stadion, 1148 Budapest, Ifjúság útja 1-3. www.danubiushotels.com/stadion)

20:00
Opening of the Satellite Symposia
Introductory lecture:
László Halmy (Chair of the Hungarian Society for Study of Obesity): Social Control of Food Intake

20:30
Welcome Reception

April 26
Thursday
8:30
Plenary lecture:
Jeffrey Friedman (Rockefeller University, New York, NY):
Leptin and the neural circuit regulating weight and the adaptive response to starvation

09:10 - 12:40
Symposium I
Chair: Tamas Horvath (Yale University, New Haven, CT)

Peripheral signals and the hypothalamus
9:10 Rexford Ahima (University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA):
CNS regulation of glucose homeostasis: adiponectin and resistin

9:40 Randy Seeley (University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH):
mTOR signaling in hypothalamic regulation of energy balance

10.10-10.30 Coffee break

10:30 Mark Sleeman (Regeneration Pharmaceuticals Inc., Tarrytown, NY): Neuromedins, their receptors and obesity

11.00 Jens Bruning (University of Cologne, Cologne, Germany):
Insulin signaling in the hypothalamus

Monitoring and Targetting
11.30 Walter Förster and Lars Breuer (TSE Systems GmbH, Bad Homburg, Germany): Perspectives for automated physiological and behavioural phenotyping of rodents
12.00 Éva Palik (Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary): Metabolic abnormalities in patients receiving second generation antipsychotics – the molecular mechanisms behind the phenomenon

12.20 Randy J. Seeley (University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH): CNS pathways and the regulation of body weight

12:40 - 14:00
Lunch and Posters


14:00 - 15:30
Symposium II
Chair: Csaba Nyakas (Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary)
Autonomic nervous system control of nutrient balance
14.00 André Jean (University Paul Cézanne, Marseille, France): Dorsal vagal complex, food intake in physiological and pathological conditions, and neuroplasticity

14.30 Anna Moles (Institute of Neuroscience, CNR-CERC, Rome, Italy): Role of TLQP-21, a VGF-derived peptide in energy homeostasis

15.00 Andries Kalsbeek (Netherlands Institute for Neurosciences, Amsterdam, The Netherlands) Circadian and metabolic control of hypothalamic pre-autonomic neurons

15:30 - 16:00
Coffee break and Posters


16:00 - 17:00
Symposium III
Chair: Zsolt Liposits (Institute of Experimental Medicine, Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Budapest, Hungary)
Gastrointestinal hormones and nutrient balance
16.00 Wolfgang Langhans (Institute of Animal Sciences, ETH Zurich, Switzerland): New aspects concerning the role of gastrointestinal peptides in the control of eating

16.30 Thomas A. Lutz (University of Zurich, Switzerland): Amylin and glucagon-like peptide-1: two hormones in the control of eating

17:15
Sightseeing and excursion in Tihany
20:00
Banquet

April 27
Friday
8:30
Plenary Lecture:
László Lénárd (Pécs University, Pécs, Hungary):
Anorexigenic and orexigenic peptides influence feeding related regulation in the amygdaloid body

09:10 - 11:10
Symposium IV
Chair: Gertjan van Dijk (University of Groningen, The Netherlands)
Hypothalamic mechanisms of energy metabolism
9:10 Michael Cowley (Oregon National Primate Research Center, Beaverton, OR): Leptin Resistance in Melanocortin Circuits

9:40 Sabrina Diano (Yale University, New Haven, CT) Uncoupling protein-dependent central thermogenic mechanism in feeding regulation

10.10 Luis de Lecea (Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA): Hypocretins: arousal and beyond

10.40 Joseph Bass (Northwestern University, Evanston, IL): Molecular clocks in the integration of wakefulness, bodyweight and metabolism

11:10 - 11:40
Coffee Break and Posters
11:40 - 13:25
Symposium V
11.40 Anette Schürmann (German Institute of Human Nutrition, Nuthethal, Germany): The cholesterol transporter Abcg1, a candidate gene for obesity: deletion of Abcg1 in mice corrects diet-induced insulin resistance

12.10 Celine Morens (INRA, AgroParisTech, Paris, France): Protein, satiety and food intake

12.40 Zoltán Karádi (Pécs University, Pécs, Hungary): Forebrain glucose-monitoring neurons and the regulation of homeostasis

13.10 Krisztina Hegyi (Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary): Elevated soluble receptor level in hyperleptinemic histamine-deficient mice

13:25
Closing of Satellite Meeting
13:30
Farewell Lunch
14:30
Departure to Budapest with buses

Poster session
1.
Leptin receptor expressing neurons are differentially distributed within hypothalamic nuclei between normal and low birth weight piglets
L. Attig1,2, O. Rampin1, P.M. Anton-Gay², I.Gourdou1, J. Djiane1, L. Abdennebi-Najar2
1 NOPA, UMR 1197, INRA, Univ Paris-Sud, Jouy-en-Josas, 78350, France; 2Institut Polytechnique Lasalle-Beauvais, 60026, France

2.
Prenatal stress improves stress-related learning, but impairs glucose homeostasis in ageing rats
Angelique CM Heinsbroek, Gertjan van Dijk.
University of Groningen, Department of Neuroendocrinology, Kerklaan 30, 9751 NN, Haren, The Netherlands

3.
Obesity, but not age impairs fasting-induced activation of the arcuate nucleus in mice
Csilla Becskei, Thomas A. Lutz, Thomas Riediger
Institute of Veterinary Physiology, University of Zurich, 8057 Zurich, Switzerland

4.
Intraamygdaloid acylated ghrelin causes food intake decrease
Tóth, Krisztián¹, Lukács, Edit¹, László, Kristóf¹, Bagi, Éva, E.¹, Lénárd, László¹´²
Institute of Physiology¹ and Neurophysiology Research Group of the HAS², Pécs University Medical School, Pécs, Hungary

5.
Homeostatically relevant interleukin mechanisms in the nucleus accumbens of the rat
Takács, G., Papp, Sz., Szalay, Cs., Lukáts, B., Rábai, M. and Karádi, Z.
Institute of Physiology and Neurophysiology Research Group of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences (H.A.S.), Pécs University, Medical School, Pécs, Hungary

6.
Selective breeding for high physical activity increases anxiety and explorative behavior in mice
I. Jónás1, L. Vaanholt1, T. Garland2, C. Nyakas3, G.H. Visser1, G. van Dijk1
1Dept Neuroendocrinology, Univ. Groningen, The Netherlands, 2Dept Biology, Univ. California, Riverside, USA, 3Institute of Sport Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary

7.
The acute effect of amylin and salmon calcitonin on energy expenditure
P.Y. Wielinga, B. Alder and T.A. Lutz
Institute of Veterinary Physiology and Zurich Center for Integrative Human Physiology, Vetsuisse Faculty University of Zürich, Winterthurerstrasse 260, 8057 Zürich Switzerland

8.
Alpha-MSH: endogenous antipyretic or catabolic peptide?
Miklós Székely, András Garami, Erika Pétervári, Márta Balaskó
Department of Pathophysiology and Gerontology, Medical School, University of Pécs, Hungary

9.
Extra-hypothalamic NPY overexpression increases adiposity and impairs glucose tolerance
Suvi Ruohonen1, Niko Moritz2, Katja Kaipio1, Matias Röyttä3, Markku Koulu1, Ullamari Pesonen1 and Eriika Savontaus1
1 Department of Pharmacology, Drug Development and Therapeutics, University of Turku, Finland; 2 Department of Orthopedics and Traumatology, University of Turku, Finland; 3 Department of Patology, University of Turku, Finland

10.
Influence of sweet perception during glucose ingestion on subsequent food intake
Jauch-Chara K ¹, Schmid S¹, Hallschmid M², Schultes B ¹,³
1Department of Internal Medicine I and 2Department of Neuroendocrinology, University of Luebeck, Germany; 3Interdisciplinary Obesity Center, Kantonsspital St. Gallen, Switzerland

11.
Short-term nocturnal hypoglycemia increases morning food intake in healthy men
Sebastian M. Schmid1, Kamila Jauch-Chara1, Manfred Hallschmid2, Jan Born2, Bernd Schultes3
From the Departments of 1Internal Medicine I, 2Neuroendocrinology, and from the 3Interdisciplinary Obesity Centre, Kantonsspital St. Gallen-Rorschach, St. Gallen, Switzerland

12.
Obese respond to cognitive but not to catabolic brain insulin signaling
Manfred Hallschmid1, Bernd Schultes2,3, Horst-Lorenz Fehm2, Werner Kern2 and Jan Born1
Departments of 1Neuroendocrinology and 2Internal Medicine I, University of Lübeck, Ratzeburger Allee 160, 23538 Lübeck, Germany; 3Obesity Centre, Spitalregion St. Gallen-Rorschach, Heidenerstr. 11, 9400 St.Gallen, Switzerland

13.
Increasing obesity and decreasing physical performance in elementary schoolgirls
F Ihász1, P Zsidegh2, Zs Szakály1, A Photiou2, Zs Mészáros2 and J Mészáros2
1Faculty of Apáczai Csere János, University of West Hungary, Gyõr, Hungary, and 2Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary

14.
Kinantropometric characteristics of overweight and obese boys
M Zsidegh, J Faludi, A Prókai, E Völgyi, M Uvacsek and J Mészáros
Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary

15.
Somatic and motor development of obese boys
J Mészáros, Zs Mészáros, I Vajda, M Zsidegh, M Szmodis and Á Sziva
Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary

16.
Juvenile obesity in Hungarian and Cypriot schoolboys
M Uvacsek, Zs Mészáros, M Zsidegh, A Photiou, P Pampakas and J Mészáros
Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary

17.
Leptin modulates the activity of urocortin 1 neurons in the rat midbrain
Lu Xu, Eric Roubos, Tamás Kozicz
Department of Cellular Animal Physiology, Integrative Physiology, EURON, Radboud University Nijmegen, Nijmegen, The Netherlands

18.
Urocortin 2, but not urocortins 1 or 3, suppresses feeding via CRF2 receptors without malaise
É.M. Fekete1,2,; Y. Zhao2; V. Sabino2; J. Rivier3; W.W. Vale3; G.F. Koob2; E.P. Zorrilla2
1.Institute of Physiology, Pécs University Medical School, Hungary, 2.Committee on the Neurobiology of Addictive Disorders, The Scripps Research Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA, 3.Clayton Foundation Peptide Biology Laboratory, Salk Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA

19.
NTPDase 3 in the CNS of the rat: mapping and functional considerations
Kovács, É. G.1, Frenyó, V. L.1, Kirley, T.2, Belcher, S. M.2, Sótonyi, P.3, Zsarnovszky, A.1
1 Department of Physiology and Biochemistry, Szent István University Faculty of Veterinary Science, H-1078 Budapest, Hungary; 2 Department of Pharmacology and Cell Biophysics, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, 45267, Cincinnati, Ohio, USA; 3 Department of Anatomy and Histology, Szent István University Faculty of Veterinary Science, H-1078 Budapest, Hungary

Poster size: 90cm wide and 150cm high




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