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Mammary stem cell

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28813665/lineage-restricted-mammary-stem-cells-sustain-the-development-homeostasis-and-regeneration-of-the-estrogen-receptor-positive-lineage
#1
Alexandra Van Keymeulen, Marco Fioramonti, Alessia Centonze, Gaëlle Bouvencourt, Younes Achouri, Cédric Blanpain
The mammary gland (MG) is composed of different cell lineages, including the basal and the luminal cells (LCs) that are maintained by distinct stem cell (SC) populations. LCs can be subdivided into estrogen receptor (ER)(+) and ER(-) cells. LCs act as the cancer cell of origin in different types of mammary tumors. It remains unclear whether the heterogeneity found in luminal-derived mammary tumors arises from a pre-existing heterogeneity within LCs. To investigate LC heterogeneity, we used lineage tracing to assess whether the ER(+) lineage is maintained by multipotent SCs or by lineage-restricted SCs...
August 15, 2017: Cell Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28809839/a-novel-mammary-fat-pad-transplantation-technique-to-visualize-the-vessel-generation-of-vascular-endothelial-stem-cells
#2
Qing Cissy Yu, Wenqian Song, Dengwen Lai, Yi Arial Zeng
Endothelial cells (ECs) are the fundamental building blocks of the vascular architecture and mediate vascular growth and remodeling to ensure proper vessel development and homeostasis. However, studies on endothelial lineage hierarchy remain elusive due to the lack of tools to gain access as well as to directly evaluate their behavior in vivo. To address this shortcoming, a new tissue model to study angiogenesis using the mammary fat pad has been developed. The mammary gland develops mostly in the postnatal stages, including puberty and pregnancy, during which robust epithelium proliferation is accompanied by extensive vascular remodeling...
August 3, 2017: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28794644/the-rank-rankl-opg-system-in-tumorigenesis-and-metastasis-of-cancer-stem-cell-potential-targets-for-anticancer-therapy
#3
REVIEW
Mekonnen Sisay, Getnet Mengistu, Dumessa Edessa
The molecular triad involving receptor activator of nuclear factor kβ (RANK)/RANK ligand (RANKL)/osteoprotegerin cytokine system has been well implicated in several physiological and pathological processes including bone metabolism, mammary gland development, regulation of the immune function, tumorigenesis and metastasis of cancer stem cell, thermoregulation, and vascular calcification. However, this review aimed to summarize several original and up-to-date articles focusing on the role of this signaling system in cancer cell development and metastasis as well as potential therapeutic agents targeting any of the three tumor necrotic factor super family proteins and/or their downstream signaling pathways...
2017: OncoTargets and Therapy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28791287/bidirectional-mast-cell-eosinophil-interactions-in-inflammatory-disorders-and-cancer
#4
REVIEW
Maria Rosaria Galdiero, Gilda Varricchi, Mansour Seaf, Giancarlo Marone, Francesca Levi-Schaffer, Gianni Marone
Human mast cells (MCs) and eosinophils were first described and named by Paul Ehrlich. These cells have distinct myeloid progenitors and differ morphologically, ultrastructurally, immunologically, biochemically, and pharmacologically. However, MCs and eosinophils play a pivotal role in several allergic disorders. In addition, these cells are involved in autoimmune disorders, cardiovascular diseases, and cancer. MCs are distributed throughout all normal human tissues, whereas eosinophils are present only in gastrointestinal tract, secondary lymphoid tissues, and adipose tissue, thymus, mammary gland, and uterus...
2017: Frontiers in Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28755734/epigallocatechin-3-gallate-the-prospective-targeting-of-cancer-stem-cells-and-preventing-metastasis-of-chemically-induced-mammary-cancer-in-rats
#5
Sahar S Abd El-Rahman, Gehan Shehab, Heba Nashaat
BACKGROUND: Cancer stem cells are a subpopulation of tumor cells that are capable of self-renewal, capable of tumor recurrence and metastasis, and in addition are resistant to current cancer therapies. Epigallocatechin-3-gallate is a type of catechin found in green tea that is known for its powerful chemoprotective ability. Hence, this study aimed to investigate the effect of epigallocatechin-3-gallate on 7, 12 dimethylbenzanthracene-induced tumor metastasis, angiogenesis and cancer stem cells...
July 2017: American Journal of the Medical Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28753556/inflammation-and-stem-markers-association-to-pim1-pim2-kinase-induced-tumors-in-breast-and-uterus
#6
Manuel-Pedro Jiménez-García, Antonio Lucena-Cacace, María-José Robles-Frías, Irene Ferrer, Maja Narlik-Grassow, Carmen Blanco-Aparicio, Amancio Carnero
The PIM family of Ser/Thr kinase proteins has been implicated in tumorigenesis at different levels. PIM proteins are overexpressed in several tumor types and have been associated with chemoresistance. However, their role in hormone-dependent female tissues has not been explored, especially in the uterus, breast and ovary. We generated conditional transgenic mice with confined expression of human PIM1 or PIM2 genes in these tissues. We characterized the tumoral response to these genetic alterations corroborating their role as oncogenes since they induce hyperproliferation in all tissues and tumors in mammary gland and uterus...
July 22, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28747563/the-h3k27me3-demethylase-kdm6a-is-suppressed-in-breast-cancer-stem-like-cells-and-enables-the-resolution-of-bivalency-during-the-mesenchymal-epithelial-transition
#7
Joseph H Taube, Nathalie Sphyris, Kelsey S Johnson, Keighley N Reisenauer, Taylor A Nesbit, Robiya Joseph, Geraldine V Vijay, Tapasree R Sarkar, Neeraja A Bhangre, Joon Jin Song, Jeffrey T Chang, Min Gyu Lee, Rama Soundararajan, Sendurai A Mani
The deposition of the activating H3K4me3 and repressive H3K27me3 histone modifications within the same promoter, forming a so-called bivalent domain, maintains gene expression in a repressed but transcription-ready state. We recently reported a significantly increased incidence of bivalency following an epithelial-mesenchymal transition (EMT), a process associated with the initiation of the metastatic cascade. The reverse process, known as the mesenchymal-epithelial transition (MET), is necessary for efficient colonization...
July 10, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28742191/high-progesterone-levels-during-the-luteal-phase-related-to-the-use-of-an-aromatase-inhibitor-in-breast-cancer-patients
#8
C Alviggi, R Marci, R Vallone, A Conforti, F Di Rella, I Strina, S Picarelli, P De Rosa, M De Laurentiis, C Yding Andersen, G De Placido
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the hormonal profile in three breast cancer patients who underwent controlled ovarian stimulation in the presence of the aromatase inhibitor letrozole. PATIENTS AND METHODS: In IVF University referral center, a case series of three breast cancer patients who underwent controlled ovarian stimulation (COS) with recombinant FSH and letrozole were investigated. Ovulation was induced with hCG (case No. 1) or with GnRH agonist (case No. 2-3). The primary outcome of our study was the detection of progesterone levels in the luteal phase...
July 2017: European Review for Medical and Pharmacological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28734180/bottom-up-assembly-of-salivary-gland-microtissues-for-assessing-myoepithelial-cell-function
#9
Tugba Ozdemir, Padma Pradeepa Srinivasan, Daniel R Zakheim, Daniel A Harrington, Robert L Witt, Mary C Farach-Carson, Xinqiao Jia, Swati Pradhan-Bhatt
Myoepithelial cells are flat, stellate cells present in exocrine tissues including the salivary glands. While myoepithelial cells have been studied extensively in mammary and lacrimal gland tissues, less is known of the function of myoepithelial cells derived from human salivary glands. Several groups have isolated tumorigenic myoepithelial cells from cancer specimens, however, only one report has demonstrated isolation of normal human salivary myoepithelial cells needed for use in salivary gland tissue engineering applications...
October 2017: Biomaterials
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28722778/breast-cancer-stem-cells-are-involved-in-trastuzumab-resistance-through-the-her2-modulation-in-3d-culture
#10
Cristina Elisa Rodríguez, Damian Emilio Berardi, Marianela Abrigo, Laura Beatriz Torado, Elisa Dora Bal de Kier Joffé, Gabriel León Fiszman
Breast cancer human cells culture as spheroids develop autophagy and apoptosis, which promotes Trastuzumab resistance in HER2 overexpressing cells. Our aim was to study the association of the hostile environment developed in 3D with the breast cancer stem cells population and the HER2 modulation. Human mammary adenocarcinoma cell lines were cultured as spheroids using the hanging drop method. We generated hypoxia conditions by using a hypoxic chamber and CoCl2 treatment. Breast cancer stem cells were measured with mammosphere assays, the analysis of CD44 + CD24(low) population by flow cytometry and the pluripotent gene expression by RT-qPCR...
July 19, 2017: Journal of Cellular Biochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28707729/sox11-promotes-invasive-growth-and-dcis-progression
#11
Erik Oliemuller, Naoko Kogata, Philip Bland, Divya Kriplani, Frances Daley, Syed Haider, Vandna Shah, Elinor J Sawyer, Beatrice A Howard
Here, we show that SOX11, an embryonic mammary marker, normally silent in postnatal breast cells, is expressed in many ER-negative (ER-) preinvasive DCIS lesions. Mature mammary epithelial cells engineered to express SOX11 displayed alterations in progenitor cell populations, including an expanded basal-like population with increased ALDH activity, and increased mammosphere-forming capacity. DCIS.com cells engineered to express SOX11 displayed increased ALDH activity, a feature of cancer stem cells. The CD44+/CD24-/ALDH+ cell population was increased in DCIS...
July 14, 2017: Journal of Pathology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28698625/ectodysplasin-target-gene-fgf20-regulates-mammary-bud-growth-and-ductal-invasion-and-branching-during-puberty
#12
Teresa Elo, Päivi H Lindfors, Qiang Lan, Maria Voutilainen, Ewelina Trela, Claes Ohlsson, Sung-Ho Huh, David M Ornitz, Matti Poutanen, Beatrice A Howard, Marja L Mikkola
Mammary gland development begins with the appearance of epithelial placodes that invaginate, sprout, and branch to form small arborized trees by birth. The second phase of ductal growth and branching is driven by the highly invasive structures called terminal end buds (TEBs) that form at ductal tips at the onset of puberty. Ectodysplasin (Eda), a tumor necrosis factor-like ligand, is essential for the development of skin appendages including the breast. In mice, Eda regulates mammary placode formation and branching morphogenesis, but the underlying molecular mechanisms are poorly understood...
July 11, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28693187/salinomycin-inhibits-canine-mammary-carcinoma-in-vitro-by-targeting-cancer-stem-cells
#13
Hongchao Du, Bin Zhou, Hong Zhang, Yipeng Jin, Di Zhang, Degui Lin
Salinomycin (SAL), a polyether ionophore antibiotic, has been demonstrated to selectively kill cancer stem cells (CSCs) in various types of human tumor. The aim of the present study was to investigate the effects of SAL on canine mammary CSCs. CSCs in canine mammary carcinoma cell lines (CMT7364 and CIPp) were identified using a sphere formation assay and flow cytometry. The chemoresistance, invasive potential and expression of stem cell-associated proteins of these spheres was then analyzed. This demonstrated that the spheres exhibited characteristics of CSCs, including a cluster of differentiation (CD)44(+)/CD24(-/low) phenotype, upregulation of Wnt/β-catenin signaling pathway-associated proteins and chemoresistance...
July 2017: Oncology Letters
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28649656/lgr5-is-a-marker-for-fetal-mammary-stem-cells-but-is-not-essential-for-stem-cell-activity-or-tumorigenesis
#14
Christy L Trejo, Gidsela Luna, Christopher Dravis, Benjamin T Spike, Geoffrey M Wahl
The search for the bipotent mammary stem cells that drive mammary development requires markers to enable their prospective isolation. There is general agreement that bipotent mouse mammary stem cells are abundant in late fetal development, but their existence in the adult is vigorously debated. Among markers useful for mammary stem cell identification, the Wnt co-receptor Lgr5 has been suggested by some to be both "necessary and sufficient" for bipotency and transplantation of adult mammary stem cell activity, though other studies disagree...
2017: NPJ Breast Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28649654/cell-state-plasticity-stem-cells-emt-and-the-generation-of-intra-tumoral-heterogeneity
#15
Geoffrey M Wahl, Benjamin T Spike
Cellular heterogeneity in cancer represents a significant challenge. In order to develop effective and lasting therapies, it is essential to understand the source of this heterogeneity, and its role in tumor progression and therapy resistance. Here, we consider not only genetic and epigenetic mechanisms, but also inflammation and cell state reprogramming in creating tumor heterogeneity. We discuss similarities between normal mammary epithelial developmental states and various breast cancer molecular sub-types, and the cells that are thought to propagate them...
2017: NPJ Breast Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28634940/3d-primary-culture-model-to-study-human-mammary-development
#16
Daniel H Miller, Ethan S Sokol, Piyush B Gupta
We present a protocol for expanding human mammary tissues from primary patient-derived cells in three-dimensional (3D) cultures. The primary epithelial cells are seeded into 3D hydrogels with defined components, which include both proteins and carbohydrates present in mammary tissue. Over a span of 10-14 days, the seeded cells form mammary tissues with complex ductal-lobular topologies and include luminal and basal cells in the correct orientation, together with cells that stain positively for stem cell markers...
2017: Methods in Molecular Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28624497/new-paradigms-for-the-hedgehog-signaling-network-in-mammary-gland-development-and-breast-cancer
#17
REVIEW
Teresa Monkkonen, Michael T Lewis
The Hedgehog signaling network regulates organogenesis, cell fate, proliferation, survival, and stem cell self-renewal in many mammalian tissues. Aberrant activation of the Hedgehog signaling network is present in ~25% of all cancers, including breast. Altered expression of Hedgehog network genes in the mammary gland can elicit phenotypes at many stages of development. However, synthesizing a cohesive mechanistic model of signaling at different stages of development has been difficult. Emerging data suggest that this difficulty is due, in part, to non-canonical and tissue compartment-specific (i...
August 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28622693/release-of-her2-repression-of-trefoil-factor-3-tff3-expression-mediates-trastuzumab-resistance-in-her2-er-mammary-carcinoma
#18
Qing-Yun Chong, Ming-Liang You, Vijay Pandey, Arindam Banerjee, Yi-Jun Chen, Han-Ming Poh, Mengyi Zhang, Lan Ma, Tao Zhu, Basappa, Liang Liu, Peter E Lobie
HER2+/ER+ breast cancer, a subset of the luminal B subtype, makes up approximately 10% of all breast cancers. The bidirectional crosstalk between HER2 and estrogen receptor (ER) in HER2+/ER+ breast cancer contributes to resistance towards both anti-estrogens and HER2-targeted therapies. TFF3 promotes breast cancer progression and has been implicated in anti-estrogen resistance in breast cancer. Herein, we investigated the cross-regulation between HER2 and estrogen-responsive TFF3, and the role of TFF3 in mediating trastuzumab resistance in HER2+/ER+ breast cancer...
June 9, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28607919/the-mammary-stem-cell-field-wakes-up-to-hibernating-cells
#19
EDITORIAL
Ewa M Michalak
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2017: Stem Cell Investigation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28605392/transfer-of-mammary-gland-forming-ability-between-mammary-basal-epithelial-cells-and-mammary-luminal-cells-via-extracellular-vesicles-exosomes
#20
Meng-Chieh Lin, Shih-Yin Chen, Pei-Lin He, Wen-Ting Luo, Hua-Jung Li
Cells can communicate via exosomes, ~100-nm extracellular vesicles (EVs) that contain proteins, lipids, and nucleic acids. Non-adherent/mesenchymal mammary epithelial cell (NAMEC)-derived extracellular vesicles can be isolated from NAMEC medium via differential ultracentrifugation. Based on their density, EVs can be purified via ultracentrifugation at 110,000 x g. The EV preparation from ultracentrifugation can be further separated using a continuous density gradient to prevent contamination with soluble proteins...
June 3, 2017: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
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