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Intestinal stem cell

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28092415/the-cluster-micrornas-mir-194-and-mir-215-suppress-the-tumorigenicity-of-intestinal-tumor-organoids
#1
Toshiaki Nakaoka, Yoshimasa Saito, Yuriko Shimamoto, Toshihide Muramatsu, Masaki Kimura, Yae Kanai, Hidetsugu Saito
Tumor stem cells with self-renewal and multipotent capacity play critical roles in the initiation and progression of cancer. Recently, a new 3D culture system known as organoid culture has been developed, allowing Lgr5-positive stem cells to form organoids that resemble the properties of original tissues. Here we established organoids derived from intestinal tumors of Apc(min/+) mice and normal intestinal epithelia of C57BL/6J mice and investigated the roles of microRNAs (miRNAs) in intestinal tumor organoids...
January 16, 2017: Cancer Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28089990/the-endosulfatase-sulf1-controls-intestinal-stem-cell-division
#2
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 15, 2017: Journal of Cell Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28086833/delta-like-4-notch-signaling-promotes-apc-min-tumor-initiation-through-angiogenic-and-non-angiogenic-related-mechanisms
#3
Marina Badenes, Alexandre Trindade, Hugo Pissarra, Luís Lopes-da-Costa, António Duarte
BACKGROUND: Delta like 4 (Dll4)/Notch signaling is a key regulator of tumor angiogenesis. Additionally, the role of Dll4 has been studied on tumor stem cells. However, as these cells are implicated in tumor angiogenesis, it is conceivable that the effect of Dll4 on these cells may be a consequence of its angiogenic function. Our aim was to evaluate the expression and dissect the functions of Dll4 in the Apc (Min/+) model of colorectal cancer. METHODS: We evaluated the protein expression pattern of Dll4 and other Notch members in the Apc (Min/+) tumors relatively to the normal gut and compared endothelial-specific with ubiquitous Dll4 knockout mice on an Apc (Min/+) background...
January 13, 2017: BMC Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28078320/lgr4-and-lgr5-function-redundantly-during-human-endoderm-differentiation
#4
Yu-Hwai Tsai, David R Hill, Namit Kumar, Sha Huang, Alana M Chin, Briana R Dye, Melinda S Nagy, Michael P Verzi, Jason R Spence
BACKGROUND & AIMS: The Lgr family of transmembrane proteins (Lgr4, 5, 6) act as functional receptors for R-spondin proteins (Rspo 1, 2, 3, 4), and potentiate Wnt signaling in different contexts. Lgr5 is arguably the best characterized of the Lgr family members in a number of adult and embryonic contexts in mice. However, the function of LGR family members in early embryonic development is unclear, and has not been explored during human development or tissue differentiation in detail. METHODS: We interrogated the function and expression of LGR family members using human pluripotent stem cell-derived tissues including definitive endoderm, mid/hindgut, and intestinal organoids...
September 2016: Cellular and Molecular Gastroenterology and Hepatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077488/id2-controls-specification-of-lgr5-intestinal-stem-cell-progenitors-during-gut-development
#5
Lira Nigmatullina, Maxim Norkin, Margarita M Dzama, Berith Messner, Sergi Sayols, Natalia Soshnikova
The adult intestinal stem cells (ISCs), their hierarchies, mechanisms of maintenance and differentiation have been extensively studied. However, when and how ISCs are established during embryogenesis remains unknown. We show here that the transcription regulator Id2 controls the specification of embryonic Lgr5(+) progenitors in the developing murine small intestine. Cell fate mapping analysis revealed that Lgr5(+) progenitors emerge at E13.5 in wild-type embryos and differ from the rest on the intestinal epithelium by a characteristic ISC signature...
January 11, 2017: EMBO Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28074039/cd34-mesenchymal-cells-are-a-major-component-of-the-intestinal-stem-cells-niche-at-homeostasis-and-after-injury
#6
Igor Stzepourginski, Giulia Nigro, Jean-Marie Jacob, Sophie Dulauroy, Philippe J Sansonetti, Gérard Eberl, Lucie Peduto
The intestinal epithelium is continuously renewed by intestinal epithelial stem cells (IESCs) positioned at the base of each crypt. Mesenchymal-derived factors are essential to maintain IESCs; however, the cellular composition and development of such mesenchymal niche remains unclear. Here, we identify pericryptal CD34(+) Gp38(+) αSMA(-) mesenchymal cells closely associated with Lgr5(+) IESCs. We demonstrate that CD34(+) Gp38(+) cells are the major intestinal producers of the niche factors Wnt2b, Gremlin1, and R-spondin1, and are sufficient to promote maintenance of Lgr5(+) IESCs in intestinal organoids, an effect mainly mediated by Gremlin1...
January 10, 2017: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28061355/hacking-the-matrix
#7
Michael Czerwinski, Jason R Spence
Recently in Nature, Gjorevski et al. (2016) describe a fully defined synthetic hydrogel that mimics the extracellular matrix to support in vitro growth of intestinal stem cells and organoids. The hydrogel allows exquisite control over the chemical and physical in vitro niche and enables identification of regulatory properties of the matrix.
January 5, 2017: Cell Stem Cell
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28061353/created-of-warm-blood-and-nerves-restoring-an-enteric-nervous-system-in-organoids
#8
Christopher R Schlieve, Tracy C Grikscheit
The enteric nervous system (ENS) regulates numerous gastrointestinal functions, including epithelial barrier permeability and motility. In a recent Nature Medicine study, Workman et al. (2016) propose a method for introducing human pluripotent stem cell-derived enteric neural crest cells into developing human intestinal organoids, thereby restoring ENS cell types and contractile function.
January 5, 2017: Cell Stem Cell
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28060794/postnatal-human-enteric-neuronal-progenitors-can-migrate-differentiate-and-proliferate-in-embryonic-and-postnatal-aganglionic-gut-environments
#9
Lily S Cheng, Ryo Hotta, Hannah K Graham, Jaime Belkind-Gerson, Nandor Nagy, Allan M Goldstein
BACKGROUND: Enteric neural stem/progenitor cells (ENSCs) offer an innovative approach to treating Hirschsprung disease (HSCR) and other enteric neuropathies. However, postnatal-derived human ENSCs have not been thoroughly characterized and their behavior in the embryonic and postnatal intestinal environment is unknown. METHODS: ENSCs were isolated from the intestines of 25 patients undergoing bowel resection, including 7 children with HSCR. Neuronal differentiation and proliferation of ENSCs from submucosal and myenteric plexuses from patients with and without HSCR were characterized...
January 6, 2017: Pediatric Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28060108/diagnostic-utility-of-complement-immunohistochemical-studies-in-post-stem-cell-transplant-intestinal-thrombotic-microangiopathy-case-report
#10
Jenna E Rossoff, Jennifer Schneiderman, Sonali Chaudhury, Nicoleta C Arva
Thrombotic complications are a significant source of morbidity and mortality following hematopoietic stem cell transplants. Among them, transplant-associated thrombotic microangiopathy (TA-TMA) is a well-recognized syndrome that can affect various organ systems. Its etiology is related to endothelial injury accompanied by complement activation. As many of the signs and symptoms of the disease are also encountered in other complications following hematopoietic stem cell transplant, it can often be difficult to establish the diagnosis based on clinical data alone...
January 5, 2017: Journal of Pediatric Hematology/oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28059064/bmp-restricts-stemness-of-intestinal-lgr5-stem-cells-by-directly-suppressing-their-signature-genes
#11
Zhen Qi, Yehua Li, Bing Zhao, Chi Xu, Yuan Liu, Haonan Li, Bingjie Zhang, Xinquan Wang, Xiao Yang, Wei Xie, Baojie Li, Jing-Dong Jackie Han, Ye-Guang Chen
The intestinal epithelium possesses a remarkable self-renewal ability, which is mediated by actively proliferating Lgr5(+) stem cells. Bone morphogenetic protein (BMP) signalling represents one major counterforce that limits the hyperproliferation of intestinal epithelium, but the exact mechanism remains elusive. Here we demonstrate that epithelial BMP signalling plays an indispensable role in restricting Lgr5(+) stem cell expansion to maintain intestinal homeostasis and prevent premalignant hyperproliferation on damage...
January 6, 2017: Nature Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28057861/cellular-context-dependent-consequences-of-apc-mutations-on-gene-regulation-and-cellular-behavior
#12
Kyoichi Hashimoto, Yosuke Yamada, Katsunori Semi, Masaki Yagi, Akito Tanaka, Fumiaki Itakura, Hitomi Aoki, Takahiro Kunisada, Knut Woltjen, Hironori Haga, Yoshiharu Sakai, Takuya Yamamoto, Yasuhiro Yamada
The spectrum of genetic mutations differs among cancers in different organs, implying a cellular context-dependent effect for genetic aberrations. However, the extent to which the cellular context affects the consequences of oncogenic mutations remains to be fully elucidated. We reprogrammed colon tumor cells in an Apc(Min/+) (adenomatous polyposis coli) mouse model, in which the loss of the Apc gene plays a critical role in tumor development and subsequently, established reprogrammed tumor cells (RTCs) that exhibit pluripotent stem cell (PSC)-like signatures of gene expression...
January 5, 2017: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28057305/stem-cell-based-tumorigenesis-in-adult-drosophila
#13
S X Hou, S R Singh
Recent studies suggest that a small subset of cells within a tumor, the so-called cancer stem cells (CSCs), are responsible for tumor propagation, relapse, and the eventual death of most cancer patients. CSCs may derive from a few tumor-initiating cells, which are either transformed normal stem cells or reprogrammed differentiated cells after acquiring initial cancer-causing mutations. CSCs and normal stem cells share some properties, but CSCs differ from normal stem cells in their tumorigenic ability. Notably, CSCs are usually resistant to chemo- and radiation therapies...
2017: Current Topics in Developmental Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28054012/localization-of-muscarinic-acetylcholine-receptor-2-to-the-intestinal-crypt-stem-cell-compartment
#14
Eleanor D Muise, Neeru Gandotra, John J Tackett, Michaela C Bamdad, Robert A Cowles
The data presented in this article are related to the research article entitled "Distribution of muscarinic acetylcholine receptor subtypes in the murine small intestine" (E.D. Muise, N. Gandotra, J.J. Tackett, M.C. Bamdad, R.A. Cowles, 2016) [1]. We recently demonstrated that neuronal serotonin stimulates intestinal crypt cell division, and induces villus growth and crypt depth (E.R. Gross, M.D. Gershon, K.G. Margolis, Z.V. Gertsberg, Z. Li, R.A. Cowles, 2012; M.D. Gershon, 2013) [2], [3]. Scopolamine, a nonspecific muscarinic receptor antagonist, inhibited serotonin-induced intestinal mucosal growth [2]...
February 2017: Data in Brief
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053963/expression-of-leucine-rich-repeat-containing-g-protein-coupled-receptor-5-and-cd44-potential-implications-for-gastric-cancer-stem-cell-marker
#15
Yoon Jin Choi, Nayoung Kim, Hye Seung Lee, Seon Mee Park, Ji Hyun Park, Hyuk Yoon, Cheol Min Shin, Young Soo Park, Jin-Wook Kim, Dong Ho Lee
BACKGROUND: The human leucine-rich repeat-containing G-protein coupled receptor (LGR) 5 and CD44 are one of the candidates for the marker of gastric cancer stem cells. We compared the expressions of two genes among control, dysplasia and cancer groups. METHODS: We compared the mRNA expression of LGR5, CD44 and CD44v8-10 and immunohistochemistry (IHC) of LGR5 and CD44 in gastric antral mucosa of 45 controls, 36 patients with gastric dysplasia, and 39 patients with early gastric cancer...
December 2016: Journal of Cancer Prevention
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053090/functional-transcriptomics-in-diverse-intestinal-epithelial-cell-types-reveals-robust-microrna-sensitivity-in-intestinal-stem-cells-to-microbial-status
#16
Bailey C E Peck, Amanda T Mah, Wendy A Pitman, Shengli Ding, P Kay Lund, Praveen Sethupathy
Gut microbiota play an important role in regulating the development of the host immune system, metabolic rate, and at times, disease pathogenesis. The factors and mechanisms that mediate interactions between microbiota and the intestinal epithelium are not fully understood. We provide novel evidence that microbiota may control intestinal epithelial stem cell (IESC) proliferation in part through microRNAs (miRNAs). We demonstrate that miRNA profiles differ dramatically across functionally distinct cell types of the mouse jejunal intestinal epithelium and that miRNAs respond to microbiota in a highly cell-type specific manner...
January 4, 2017: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28043948/angptl2-expression-in-the-intestinal-stem-cell-niche-controls-epithelial-regeneration-and-homeostasis
#17
Haruki Horiguchi, Motoyoshi Endo, Kohki Kawane, Tsuyoshi Kadomatsu, Kazutoyo Terada, Jun Morinaga, Kimi Araki, Keishi Miyata, Yuichi Oike
The intestinal epithelium continually self-renews and can rapidly regenerate after damage. Dysregulation of intestinal epithelial homeostasis leads to severe inflammatory bowel disease. Additionally, aberrant signaling by the secreted protein angiopoietin-like protein 2 (ANGPTL2) causes chronic inflammation in a variety of diseases. However, little is known about the physiologic role of ANGPTL2 in normal tissue homeostasis and during wound repair following injury. Here, we assessed ANGPTL2 function in intestinal physiology and disease in vivo Although intestinal development proceeded normally in Angptl2-deficient mice, expression levels of the intestinal stem cell (ISC) marker gene Lgr5 decreased, which was associated with decreased transcriptional activity of β-catenin in Angptl2-deficient mice...
January 2, 2017: EMBO Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28041880/dynamic-cell-type-specific-roles-for-gabaergic-interneurons-in-a-mouse-model-of-optogenetically-inducible-seizures
#18
Sattar Khoshkhoo, Daniel Vogt, Vikaas S Sohal
GABAergic interneurons play critical roles in seizures, but it remains unknown whether these vary across interneuron subtypes or evolve during a seizure. This uncertainty stems from the unpredictable timing of seizures in most models, which limits neuronal imaging or manipulations around the seizure onset. Here, we describe a mouse model for optogenetic seizure induction. Combining this with calcium imaging, we find that seizure onset rapidly recruits parvalbumin (PV), somatostatin (SOM), and vasoactive intestinal peptitde (VIP)-expressing interneurons, whereas excitatory neurons are recruited several seconds later...
December 29, 2016: Neuron
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28039407/cryptosporidium-parvum-infection-attenuates-the-ex%C3%A2-vivo-propagation-of-murine-intestinal-enteroids
#19
Xin-Tian Zhang, Ai-Yu Gong, Yang Wang, Xiqiang Chen, Sheng-Yau S Lim, Courtney E Dolata, Xian-Ming Chen
Cryptosporidium, a ubiquitous coccidian protozoan parasite that infects the gastrointestinal epithelium and other mucosal surfaces, is an important opportunistic pathogen for immunocompromised individuals and a common cause of diarrhea in young children in the developing countries. One of the pathological hallmarks of intestinal cryptosporidiosis is villous atrophy, which results in a shorter height of intestinal villi. Here, we investigated the effects of Cryptosporidium infection on intestinal epithelial growth, using an ex vivo model of intestinal cryptosporidiosis employing enteroids from mice...
December 2016: Physiological Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28025072/enhancing-biopharmaceutical-attributes-of-phospholipid-complex-loaded-nanostructured-lipidic-carriers-of-mangiferin-systematic-development-characterization-and-evaluation
#20
Rajneet Kaur Khurana, Arvind K Bansal, Sarwar Beg, Andrea Julie Burrow, O P Katare, Kamalinder K Singh, Bhupinder Singh
Mangiferin (Mgf), largely expressed out from the leaves and stem bark of Mango, is a potent antioxidant. However, its in vivo activity gets tremendously reduced owing to poor aqueous solubility and inconsistent gastrointestinal absorption, high hepatic first-pass metabolism and high P-gp efflux. The current research work, therefore, was undertaken to overcome the biopharmaceutical hiccups by developing the Mgf-phospholipid complex (PLCs) loaded in nanostructured lipidic carriers (NLCs). The PLCs and NLCs were prepared using refluxing, solvent evaporation and hot emulsification technique, respectively with three molar ratios of Mgf and Phospholipon 90G, i...
December 23, 2016: International Journal of Pharmaceutics
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