- Open Access
Targeting ligand-gated ion channels in neurology and psychiatry: is pharmacological promiscuity an obstacle or an opportunity?
© Bianchi and Botzolakis; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2010
- Received: 13 October 2009
- Accepted: 2 March 2010
- Published: 2 March 2010
The traditional emphasis on developing high specificity pharmaceuticals ("magic bullets") for the treatment of Neurological and Psychiatric disorders is being challenged by emerging pathophysiology concepts that view disease states as abnormal interactions within complex networks of molecular and cellular components. So-called network pharmacology focuses on modifying the behavior of entire systems rather than individual components, a therapeutic strategy that would ideally employ single pharmacological agents capable of interacting with multiple targets ("magic shotguns"). For this approach to be successful, however, a framework for understanding pharmacological "promiscuity" - the ability of individual agents to modulate multiple molecular targets - is needed.
Presentation of the Hypothesis
Pharmacological promiscuity is more often the rule than the exception for drugs that target the central nervous system (CNS). We hypothesize that promiscuity is an important contributor to clinical efficacy. Modulation patterns of existing therapeutic agents may provide critical templates for future drug discovery in Neurology and Psychiatry.
Testing the Hypothesis
To demonstrate the extent of pharmacological promiscuity and develop a framework for guiding drug screening, we reviewed the ability of 170 therapeutic agents and endogenous molecules to directly modulate neurotransmitter receptors, a class of historically attractive therapeutic targets in Neurology and Psychiatry. The results are summarized in the form of 1) receptor-centric maps that illustrate the degree of promiscuity for GABA-, glycine-, serotonin-, and acetylcholine-gated ion channels, and 2) drug-centric maps that illustrated how characterization of promiscuity can guide drug development.
Implications of the Hypothesis
Developing promiscuity maps of approved neuro-pharmaceuticals will provide therapeutic class-based templates against which candidate compounds can be screened. Importantly, compounds previously rejected in traditional screens due to poor specificity could be reconsidered in this framework. Further testing will require high throughput assays to systematically characterize interactions between available CNS-active drugs and surface receptors, both ionotropic and metabotropic.
- Drug Discovery
- GABAA Receptor
- Glycine Receptor
- Magic Bullet
- GABAC Receptor
A common assumption underlying drug discovery is that therapeutic agents with higher specificity for their molecular targets confer better efficacy and fewer side effects. Indeed, drug discovery efforts traditionally focus on developing "magic bullets" - agents that provide the proverbial surgical strike against critical players in a disease process while minimizing collateral damage. However, there is growing interest in the possibility that drug promiscuity (defined as clinically meaningful interaction between a drug and multiple molecular targets) may actually represent a therapeutic benefit rather than a liability. If true, then screening for "magic shotguns" - therapeutic agents that are rationally promiscuous - could be a more effective drug discovery strategy [1–6]. This concept is supported by both theoretical and empirical studies, and is congruent with our current understanding of biology in general: that is, genes, proteins, and signaling molecules are multi-functional and comprise a complex network of interactions[3, 4, 7–9]. Insight into the effects of therapeutic agents upon these networks has been fueled by the recent explosion in genomic and proteomic investigations, which have elucidated the complex molecular interactions in disease states. Similarly, protein-protein interaction networks have yielded elaborate datasets from organisms spanning yeast, nematodes, and humans, revealing novel sets of potential therapeutic targets for disease processes [10–12].
For disorders of the central nervous system (CNS), where highly complex interactions underlie normal function, drug promiscuity may be particularly relevant. Drug promiscuity is already well-recognized among certain classes of CNS-active modulators such as general anesthetics [13, 14], anticonvulsants , and antipsychotics - and this property may extend to other therapeutic classes such as anti-dementia drugs  and even purportedly high-specificity agents such as selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitors (SSRIs) [17, 18]. However, it remains uncertain which subset of promiscuous interactions is important for clinical efficacy. Potential contributors to this uncertainty include the fruitful history of linking off-target interactions with side effects, as well as the emphasis on high specificity compounds in drug development. Despite the clear importance of off-target interactions with side effects, many drugs acting in the CNS (including some purported to have high specificity) have been shown to interact with multiple targets at therapeutically relevant concentrations. One approach to potentially harness promiscuity as a tool for drug discovery is to ascertain which targets are common among different drugs in a therapeutic class, thereby enriching for the subset of interactions most likely to be therapeutically relevant. We hypothesize that drug discovery strategies developed to screen for such "rational promiscuity" may reveal novel compounds with therapeutic efficacy in diseases of the CNS.
To demonstrate that CNS drugs are generally promiscuous agents and illustrate how mapping promiscuity can guide drug discovery, we collected published examples of acute, direct functional modulation of ligand-gated ion channels (LGICs) by a total of 170 pharmaceutical and endogenous molecules, as demonstrated by in vitro electrophysiology. Although indirect (signal transduction) and subacute/chronic (plasticity, gene expression) effects also likely contribute to the clinical efficacy of many CNS-active drugs, we focused only on direct functional interactions demonstrated with physiological measurements (ion flux and binding data were considered insufficient). Although the actions of these 170 modulators on the selected LGICs may or may not be functionally relevant in vivo, the degree of promiscuity illustrates the capacity of this class of protein targets to interact with diverse compounds. The potential drug discovery impact of recognizing clinically relevant promiscuity includes the idea that compound library molecules previously rejected on account of poor specificity by in vitro screening could be reconsidered in the context of "rational promiscuity".
The ligand-gated ion channel family: evidence for promiscuous modulation
Of the 170 compounds, 60% were active at GABAA receptors, 56% at nicotinic acetylcholine receptors, 40% at glycine receptors, and 40% at 5HT-3 receptors. 42% of the compounds interacted with only one LGIC (located in the four corners of Figure 1), 30% interacted with two LGICs, 16.5% interacted with three LGICs, and 11% interacted with all four LGICs (located in the center of Figure 1). Additional connections may exist, as not every molecule was tested systematically across these four LGICs. Modulators spanned several categories, including endogenous species (e.g., amino acids, ions, steroids) and exogenous molecules (e.g., psychotropic, anticonvulsant, anesthetic, and other FDA-approved medications). While some of these interactions are thought to be responsible for clinical efficacy (such as benzodiazepines potentiating GABAA receptors) or side effects (such as antibiotics antagonizing GABAA receptors), the physiological relevance (if any) of many of these interactions is unknown. However, the extent of promiscuity emphasizes the need for systematic characterization if the hypothesis is to be investigated for drug discovery purposes. Since the evidence for modulation was derived from a wide variety of sources not explicitly designed to test for promiscuity, meaningful comparison of the affinity and efficacy of modulation was not possible (values are nevertheless shown in Supplemental Tables, Additional file 1).
It is worth noting that each of these LGICs is actually comprised of multiple subtypes, each having distinct functional and pharmacological properties. Similar to a recent pharmacological interaction network based on databases of FDA-approved drugs and their targets , we have not presented receptor sub-types, which can have profound influence on modulation. For example, GABAA receptors are assembled as heteropentamers from a neuronal repertoire of 19 subunit genes, and subunit composition is known to influence modulation. The level of complexity further increases when the promiscuous nature of the neurotransmitters themselves is considered. For example, in addition to binding to GABAA receptors, the neurotransmitter GABA binds to two additional receptor classes (metabotropic GABAB and ionotropic GABAC receptors), as well as to a subset of glycine receptors in vivo[21, 22]. In fact, the ability of classical neurotransmitters to interact directly with non-canonical targets is well-recognized: glycine is a co-agonist for NMDA-type glutamate receptors, serotonin can activate nicotinic acetylcholine receptors, and dopamine is an agonist at serotonin receptors. Moreover, experimental measurements of modulation are themselves influenced by receptor properties such as agonist affinity, efficacy, and desensitization [23, 24]. Modulation mechanisms can be influenced by the modulator concentration: neurosteroids and barbiturates allosterically modulate GABAA receptors at low concentrations, act as direct agonists as higher concentrations, and open channel blockers at even higher concentrations concentrations [25–27]. Direct receptor-receptor interactions, independent of second messenger systems, also contributes to complexity [28–31]. Local drug concentration profiles may also exhibit complex regulation within and outside synapses, or via lipid rafts that alter their effective concentration .
Drug-centric promiscuity maps
For drug screening purposes, however, mapping only direct interactions may be more explicitly useful. An example is shown in Figure 2B, where the direct modulation of multiple targets by SSRIs is illustrated. The EC50 or IC50 of SSRIs for each target is approximated by the radial distance from the center of the map (based on electrophysiology data for the ion channel targets and on binding data for the metabotropic target receptors). The radius of the outer two concentric circles spans the range of estimated therapeutic CNS concentration (1-10 μM) . With this approach, the extent of drug promiscuity can easily be visualized in reference to therapeutically relevant concentrations. Of note, while the affinity of SSRIs for the primary target, the serotonin transporter, is ~50 nM, the therapeutic CNS concentration range in humans is estimated to be more than 10-fold higher, raising the possibility of clinically important interactions with numerous other targets. It should also be emphasized that affinity does not entirely capture the potential for significant interaction. For example, although the EC50 for fluoxetine enhancement of GABAA receptors was 128 μM, the enhancement was large (350%), suggesting modulation could occur at concentrations as low as 10 μM. Furthermore, the major metabolite norfluoxetine was over 100× more potent in the same study (EC50 0.7 μM).
Using promiscuity mapping to guide drug discovery
The in vivo cellular and molecular milieu involves complex interactions between cellular and molecular components. However, because these components are typically studied experimentally in isolation, it remains largely uncertain how such complexity influences signaling during normal brain function or disease states. Moreover, few studies have endeavored to explore the effect of simultaneous endogenous and pharmacological modulators acting on a receptor target, mainly because of the cumbersome combinatorial nature of studying even a subset of the possible interactions. Given the evidence for promiscuity of endogenous as well as therapeutic modulators of neurotransmitter receptors highlighted here, we propose that such information may be biologically and clinically relevant. Indeed, by aiming various high throughput functional assays toward the systematic elucidation of promiscuity maps, we anticipate that new vistas of drug discovery will be revealed. One important implication of this strategy is that one can re-investigate existing compounds that have been discarded in early preclinical studies solely on the basis of failing high specificity criteria.
The magic shotgun approach to complex disease processes
Three lines of reasoning argue against the assumption that higher specificity drugs will necessarily confer increased therapeutic efficacy. First, endogenous receptors and signaling molecules are themselves multi-functional, exhibiting both ligand-centric and receptor-centric promiscuity. Thus, even theoretically high specificity agents could have unpredictable biological impact, if the intended target were involved in many functions. Second, target promiscuity may be more common than recognized for many CNS-active therapeutics[14, 15, 17, 18], raising the possibility that promiscuity in fact contributes to the clinical efficacy. Finally, there is growing evidence that complex networks are more optimally modulated by multi-target approaches , suggesting a paradigm shift from the dominant "magic bullet" strategy to what has become known as the "magic shotgun" approach to therapy[3, 4, 7, 34]. Indeed, to treat most CNS disorders, drugs must limit pathological neuronal activity without disrupting the rich underlying functionality of the brain. The existing evidence for promiscuity raises the possibility that modulating multiple nodes of a network of interacting components may be more appropriate for the complex pathophysiology of CNS diseases. An intriguing speculation is that highly specific drugs could invoke greater compensatory homeostatic processes, which may relate to tolerance and/or to side effects. Is it possible that a multi-pronged modulation strategy, with each prong perhaps providing a relatively small effect (that evades large homeostatic cellular responses), would not only be more efficacious, but potentially also reduce side effects? Recent advances in imaging large networks of neuronal firing may shed light on the network-level impact of drugs thought to interact with multiple targets in clinically relevant situations such as depression models .
Promiscuity and clinical efficacy of CNS-active drugs
Rational approaches to promiscuity may inform potential drug discovery strategies that consider the patterns of target modulation in relation to pharmaceutical efficacy as well as side effects. Endogenous signal transduction pathways, such as G-protein coupled receptors and receptor kinases, likely also demonstrate modulator promiscuity, and should be considered in addition to ion channel targets. Several models have been proposed to address the potential molecular basis of target-receptor promiscuity based on atomic-level interactions , as well as the propensity for promiscuous versus specific protein-protein interactions in "crowded" cellular environments . Other analysis, arguing in favor of the importance of specificity, suggested that promiscuity was more commonly evident in drugs that did not reach the clinic, perhaps due to side effects. Finally, a recent report used ligand-receptor interaction models to explore previously unknown "off-target" interactions experimentally .
The fundamental challenge of modern CNS pharmacology is to determine which aspects of drug promiscuity contribute to clinical efficacy, and which aspects are responsible for unwanted side effects. To gain novel insight into normal and pathological physiology as well as potential therapeutic interventions, a multidisciplinary effort is required that combines high throughput techniques and informatics approaches. Rational exploration of the promiscuity parameter space represents one strategy for improving drug discovery by using existing drug classes as a template for future rational design.
The authors thank Drs. Sydney Cash and Verne Caviness for valuable comments and discussion. MTB receives funding from the Department of Neurology, Massachusetts General Hospital, and the Clinical Investigator Training Program: Harvard/MIT Health Sciences and Technology - Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, in collaboration with Pfizer, Inc. and Merck & Co; EJB receives funding from NIH T32-GM07347 to the Vanderbilt Medical Scientist Training Program (MSTP).
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