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Sports Medicine

, Volume 48, Issue 6, pp 1329–1343 | Cite as

Protein Availability and Satellite Cell Dynamics in Skeletal Muscle

  • Baubak Shamim
  • John A. Hawley
  • Donny M. Camera
Review Article

Abstract

Human skeletal muscle satellite cells are activated in response to both resistance and endurance exercise. It was initially proposed that satellite cell proliferation and differentiation were only required to support resistance exercise-induced hypertrophy. However, satellite cells may also play a role in muscle fibre remodelling after endurance-based exercise and extracellular matrix regulation. Given the importance of dietary protein, particularly branched chain amino acids, in supporting myofibrillar and mitochondrial adaptations to both resistance and endurance-based training, a greater understanding of how protein intake impacts satellite cell activity would provide further insight into the mechanisms governing skeletal muscle remodelling with exercise. While many studies have investigated the capacity for protein ingestion to increase post-exercise rates of muscle protein synthesis, few investigations have examined the role for protein ingestion to modulate satellite cell activity. Here we review the molecular mechanisms controlling the activation of satellite cells in response to mechanical stress and protein intake in both in vitro and in vivo models. We provide a mechanistic framework that describes how protein ingestion may enhance satellite activity and promote exercise adaptations in human skeletal muscle.

Notes

Acknowledgements

D.M.C is supported by an Australian Catholic University Research Funding Grant (#36331).

Compliance with Ethical Standards

Funding

No financial support was received for the preparation of this manuscript.

Conflict of interest

Baubak Shamim, John A. Hawley and Donny M. Camera declare that they have no conflicts of interest.

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Exercise and Nutrition Research Program, Mary MacKillop Institute for Health ResearchAustralian Catholic UniversityMelbourneAustralia
  2. 2.Research Institute for Sport and Exercise SciencesLiverpool John Moores UniversityLiverpoolUK

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