publication . Article . Other literature type . 2013

Stress and serial adult metamorphosis: Multiple roles for the stress axis in socially regulated sex change

Tessa K Solomon-Lane; Erica J Crespi; Erica J Crespi; Matthew Scott Grober; Matthew Scott Grober;
Open Access English
  • Published: 01 Nov 2013 Journal: Frontiers in Neuroscience, volume 7
  • Publisher: Frontiers Media S.A.
Socially regulated sex change in teleost fishes is a striking example of social status information regulating biological function in the service of reproductive success. The establishment of social dominance in sex changing species is translated into a cascade of changes in behavior, physiology, neuroendocrine function, and morphology that transforms a female into a male, or vice versa. The hypothalamic-pituitary-interrenal axis (HPI, homologous to HP-adrenal axis in mammals and birds) has been hypothesized to play a mechanistic role linking status to sex change. The HPA/I axis responds to environmental stressors by integrating relevant external and internal cue...
Persistent Identifiers
Medical Subject Headings: sense organsskin and connective tissue diseases
free text keywords: cortisol, stress, metamorphosis, Corticotropin-releasing factor, sex change, Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal / interrenal axis, Endocrinology, Hypothesis and Theory Article, hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal/interrenal axis, lcsh:Neurosciences. Biological psychiatry. Neuropsychiatry, lcsh:RC321-571, Agonistic behaviour, Psychology, Stress axis, Function (biology), Stressor, Evolutionary biology, Reproductive success, Developmental psychology, Social status, media_common.quotation_subject, media_common
Funded by
NSF| RUI: Nutrition and Life History Transitions
  • Funder: National Science Foundation (NSF)
  • Project Code: 0818212
  • Funding stream: Directorate for Biological Sciences | Division of Integrative Organismal Systems
NSF| Social Regulation of Brain and Behavior
  • Funder: National Science Foundation (NSF)
  • Project Code: 0548567
  • Funding stream: Directorate for Biological Sciences | Division of Integrative Organismal Systems
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