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modified citrus pectine

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29769742/modified-citrus-pectin-inhibited-bladder-tumor-growth-through-downregulation-of-galectin-3
#1
Tian Fang, Dan-Dan Liu, He-Ming Ning, Dan Liu, Jing-Ya Sun, Xiao-Jing Huang, Yu Dong, Mei-Yu Geng, Shi-Feng Yun, Jun Yan, Rui-Min Huang
Modified citrus pectin (MCP) is a carbohydrate enriched complex, which has been implicated in cancer treatment and prevention. However, the effects of MCP on urinary bladder cancer (UBC) are unknown. In this study, MCP was first tested in T24 and J82 human UBC cells and showed the inhibition of cell viability by the sulforhodamine B (SRB) assay. The MCP-treated UBC cells exhibited G2 /M phase arrest with the decrease of Cyclin B1 and phosphorylated Cdc2. Caspase-3 was also activated, leading to the cleavage of Caspase-3 and PARP...
May 16, 2018: Acta Pharmacologica Sinica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29751903/pectin-influences-the-kinetics-of-in-vitro-lipid-digestion-in-oil-in-water-emulsions
#2
S H E Verkempinck, L Salvia-Trujillo, S Denis, A M Van Loey, M E Hendrickx, T Grauwet
Oil-in-water emulsions were prepared with 5% (w/v) carrot-enriched olive oil and stabilized with Tween 80 (TW), phosphatidylcholine (PC), citrus pectin (CP) or a combination of these emulsifiers. Additionally, the methylesterification degree (DM) of citrus pectin was modified, resulting in three different studied pectin structures: CP82, CP38 and CP10. All initial emulsions presented small initial oil droplet sizes and were submitted to an in vitro simulated gastric and small intestinal phase. The latter was executed in a kinetic way to determine the time dependency of the lipolysis reaction, micelle formation and carotenoid bioaccessibility...
October 1, 2018: Food Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29674526/galectin-3-downregulates-antioxidant-peroxiredoxin-4-in-human-cardiac-fibroblasts-a-new-pathway-to-induce-cardiac-damage
#3
Jaime Ibarrola, Vanessa Arrieta, Rafael Sádaba, Ernesto Martínez-Martínez, Amaia García-Peña, Virginia Alvarez, Amaya Fernández-Celis, Alicia Gainza, Enrique Santamaría, Joaquin Fernández-Irigoyen, Victoria Cachofeiro, Guillermo Zalba, Renaud Fay, Patrick Rossignol, Natalia López-Andrés
Galectin-3 (Gal-3) is increased in heart failure (HF) and promotes cardiac fibrosis and inflammation. We investigated whether Gal-3 modulates oxidative stress in human cardiac fibroblasts, in experimental animal models and in human aortic stenosis (AS). Using proteomics and immunodetection approaches, we have identified that Gal-3 down-regulated the anti-oxidant peroxiredoxin-4 (Prx-4) in cardiac fibroblasts. In parallel, Gal-3 increased peroxide, nitrotyrosine, malondialdehyde and N-carboxymethyl-lysine levels and decreased total antioxidant capacity...
April 19, 2018: Clinical Science (1979-)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29558830/naturopathic-oncology-care-for-thoracic-cancers-a-practice-survey
#4
Dugald Seely, Julie K Ennis, Ellen McDonell, Linlu Zhao
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: There is a lack of information on therapies recommended by naturopathic doctors (NDs) for lung and gastroesophageal cancer care. Study objectives were to: (1) identify the most common interventions considered for use by NDs; (2) identify interventions NDs recommend to support key therapeutic goals; and (3) identify potential contraindications between integrative and conventional therapies. METHODS: Oncology Association of Naturopathic Physicians (OncANP) members (n = 351) were invited to complete an electronic survey...
March 1, 2018: Integrative Cancer Therapies
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29478532/ftir-studies-of-gluten-matrix-dehydration-after-fibre-polysaccharide-addition
#5
Agnieszka Nawrocka, Magdalena Krekora, Zbigniew Niewiadomski, Antoni Miś
FTIR spectroscopy was used to determine changes in secondary structure, as well as water state, in gluten and model doughs supplemented by four fibre polysaccharides (microcrystalline cellulose, inulin, apple pectin and citrus pectin). The gluten and model doughs were obtained from commercially available wheat gluten and model flour, respectively. The polysaccharides were used in five concentrations: 3%, 6%, 9%, 12% and 18%. Analysis of the FTIR spectra indicated that polysaccharides could be divided into two groups: first - microcrystalline cellulose and inulin, second - apple and citrus pectins that induced opposite structural changes...
June 30, 2018: Food Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29424570/upregulated-galectin-3-is-not-a-critical-disease-mediator-of-cardiomyopathy-induced-by-%C3%AE-2-adrenoceptor-overexpression
#6
My-Nhan Nguyen, Yidan Su, Helen Kiriazis, Yan Yang, Xiao-Ming Gao, Julie R McMullen, Anthony M Dart, Xiao-Jun Du
Pre-clinical studies have demonstrated that anti-galectin-3 (Gal-3) interventions are effective in attenuating cardiac remodeling, fibrosis and dysfunction. We determined, in a transgenic (TG) mouse model of fibrotic cardiomyopathy, whether galectin-3 expression was elevated and whether Gal-3 played a critical role in disease development. We studied mice with fibrotic cardiomyopathy due to cardiac overexpression of human β2 -adrenoceptor (β2 -TG). Cardiac expression levels of Gal-3 and fibrotic or inflammatory genes were determined...
February 9, 2018: American Journal of Physiology. Heart and Circulatory Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29361517/inhibition-of-galectin-3-ameliorates-the-consequences-of-cardiac-lipotoxicity-in-a-rat-model-of-diet-induced-obesity
#7
Gema Marín-Royo, Isabel Gallardo, Ernesto Martínez-Martínez, Beatriz Gutiérrez, Raquel Jurado-López, Natalia López-Andrés, Josué Gutiérrez-Tenorio, Eduardo Rial, Marı A Visitación Bartolomé, María Luisa Nieto, Victoria Cachofeiro
Obesity is accompanied by metabolic alterations characterized by insulin resistance and cardiac lipotoxicity. Galectin-3 (Gal-3) induces cardiac inflammation and fibrosis in the context of obesity; however, its role in the metabolic consequences of obesity is not totally established. We have investigated the potential role of Gal-3 in the cardiac metabolic disturbances associated with obesity. In addition, we have explored whether this participation is, at least partially, acting on mitochondrial damage. Gal-3 inhibition in rats that were fed a high-fat diet (HFD) for 6 weeks with modified citrus pectin (MCP; 100 mg/kg/day) attenuated the increase in cardiac levels of total triglyceride (TG)...
February 5, 2018: Disease Models & Mechanisms
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29360269/fabrication-of-functionalized-citrus-pectin-silk-fibroin-scaffolds-for-skin-tissue-engineering
#8
Sibel Türkkan, Deniz Atila, Akın Akdağ, Ayşen Tezcaner
In this study, novel porous three-dimensional (3D) scaffolds from silk fibroin (SF) and functionalized (amidated and oxidized) citrus pectin (PEC) were developed for skin tissue engineering applications. Crosslinking was achieved by Schiff's reaction in borax presence as crosslinking coordinating agent and CaCl2 addition. After freeze-drying and methanol treatment, plasma treatment (10 W, 3 min) was applied to remove surface skin layer formed on scaffolds. 3D matrices had high porosity (83%) and interconnectivity with pore size about 120 µm that providing suitable microenvironment for cells...
January 23, 2018: Journal of Biomedical Materials Research. Part B, Applied Biomaterials
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29227691/ultrasonic-modified-sweet-potato-pectin-induces-apoptosis-like-cell-death-in-colon-cancer-ht-29-cell-line
#9
Fredrick Onyango Ogutu, Tai-Hua Mu, Hongnan Sun, Miao Zhang
BACKGROUND: Pectin and especially modified citrus pectin possesses anticancer activity. Hence, the current study investigated anticancer activity of ultrasonic-modified sweet potato pectin (SPP) on HT-29 cells to assess its potential as a cancer therapeutic agent. METHOD: The effect of ultrasonic treatment on SPP molecular weight, galacturonic acid content, degree of methoxylation, and neutral sugar was investigated. Moreover, the effect of sonicated variant on human HT-29 cell proliferation was assessed by MTT assay, cell cytotoxicity, and apoptosis by Annexin V/PI flow cytometer and caspase-3 activity was studied...
January 2018: Nutrition and Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29133098/chemical-modification-of-citrus-pectin-structural-physical-and-rheologial-implications
#10
Aline Francielle Fracasso, Camila Augusto Perussello, Danielle Carpiné, Carmen Lúcia de Oliveira Petkowicz, Charles Windson Isidoro Haminiuk
The present study aimed to investigate the physical, structural and rheological modifications caused by the chemical modification process of citrus pectin. Therefore, three commercial citrus pectins with different degree of esterification were chemically modified by sequential alkali and acidic hydrolytic process to produce modified citrus pectins (MCP) with special properties. The molar mass (Mw ), degree of esterification (DE), monosaccharide composition, 13 C NMR spectra, homogeneity, morphology (SEM) and rheological behavior of both native and modified citrus pectins (MCP) were investigated...
April 1, 2018: International Journal of Biological Macromolecules
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28982723/increased-galectin-3-levels-are-associated-with-abdominal-aortic-aneurysm-progression-and-inhibition-of-galectin-3-decreases-elastase-induced-aaa-development
#11
Carlos-Ernesto Fernandez-García, Carlos Tarin, Raquel Roldan-Montero, Diego Martinez-Lopez, Monica Torres-Fonseca, Jes S Lindhot, Melina Vega de Ceniga, Jesus Egido, Natalia Lopez-Andres, Luis-Miguel Blanco-Colio, Jose-Luis Martín-Ventura
Abdominal aortic aneurysm (AAA) evolution is unpredictable and no specific treatment exists for AAA, except surgery to prevent aortic rupture. Galectin-3 has been previously associated with CVD, but its potential role in AAA has not been addressed. Galectin-3 levels were increased in the plasma of AAA patients (n=225) compared with the control group (n=100). In addition, galectin-3 concentrations were associated with the need for surgical repair, independently of potential confounding factors. Galectin-3 mRNA and protein expression were increased in human AAA samples compared with healthy aortas...
November 15, 2017: Clinical Science (1979-)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28958563/structurally-modified-pectin-for-targeted-lipid-antioxidant-capacity-in-linseed-sunflower-oil-in-water-emulsions
#12
Miete Celus, Laura Salvia-Trujillo, Clare Kyomugasho, Ine Maes, Ann M Van Loey, Tara Grauwet, Marc E Hendrickx
The present work explored the lipid antioxidant capacity of citrus pectin addition to 5%(w/v) linseed/sunflower oil emulsions stabilized with 0.5%(w/v) Tween 80, as affected by pectin molecular characteristics. The peroxide formation in the emulsions, containing tailored pectin structures, was studied during two weeks of storage at 35°C. Low demethylesterified pectin (≤33%) exhibited a higher antioxidant capacity than high demethylesterified pectin (≥58%), probably due to its higher chelating capacity of pro-oxidative metal ions (Fe(2+)), whereas the distribution pattern of methylesters along the pectin chain only slightly affected the antioxidant capacity...
February 15, 2018: Food Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28931282/crystallization-and-colloidal-stabilization-of-ca-oh-2-in-the-presence-of-nopal-juice-opuntia-ficus-indica-implications-in-architectural-heritage-conservation
#13
Carlos Rodriguez-Navarro, Encarnacion Ruiz-Agudo, Alejandro Burgos-Cara, Kerstin Elert, Eric F Hansen
Hydrated lime (Ca(OH)2) is a vernacular art and building material produced following slaking of CaO in water. If excess water is used, a slurry, called lime putty, forms, which has been the preferred craftsman selection for formulating lime mortars since Roman times. A variety of natural additives were traditionally added to the lime putty to improve its quality. The mucilaginous juice extracted from nopal cladodes has been and still is used as additive incorporated in the slaking water for formulation of lime mortars and plasters, both in ancient Mesoamerica and in the USA Southwest...
October 17, 2017: Langmuir: the ACS Journal of Surfaces and Colloids
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28900464/synergistic-antioxidant-and-anti-inflammatory-effects-between-modified-citrus-pectin-and-honokiol
#14
Cheppail Ramachandran, Barry Wilk, Steven J Melnick, Isaac Eliaz
Inflammation is a normal physiological process; however, dysregulation of this process may contribute to inflammatory-based chronic disorders and diseases in animals and humans. Therefore, the antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties of natural products, often recognized in traditional medicine systems, represent therapeutic modalities to reduce or prevent uncontrolled inflammatory processes which in turn potentially ameliorate or prevent sequelae of inflammatory-based symptoms of chronic diseases. We have investigated the antioxidant and anti-inflammatory effects of honokiol (HNK) and modified citrus pectin (MCP) in vitro and examined whether the MCP : HNK combination has synergistic effects on antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties...
2017: Evidence-based Complementary and Alternative Medicine: ECAM
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28858976/galectin-3-pharmacological-inhibition-attenuates-early-renal-damage-in-spontaneously-hypertensive-rats
#15
Ernesto Martínez-Martínez, Jaime Ibarrola, Amaya Fernández-Celis, Laurent Calvier, Celine Leroy, Victoria Cachofeiro, Patrick Rossignol, Natalia López-Andrés
BACKGROUND: The pharmacological blockade of galectin-3 (Gal-3), a β-galactoside-binding lectin, reduces renal impairment in acute kidney injury, hyperaldosteronism or nephropathy. We herein investigated the effects of pharmacological Gal-3 inhibition by modified citrus pectin (MCP) in renal damage in spontaneously hypertensive rats (SHRs). METHODS AND RESULTS: Gal-3 inhibition did not modify blood pressure levels in 30-week-old SHR. Kidney weight was higher in SHR, with no effect of MCP treatment (100 mg/kg/day in the drinking water)...
August 30, 2017: Journal of Hypertension
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28843267/screening-for-circulating-tumour-cells-allows-early-detection-of-cancer-and-monitoring-of-treatment-effectiveness-an-observational-study
#16
Karin Ried, Peter Eng, Avni Sali
Background: Circulating-Tumour-Cells (CTC) provide a blood biomarker for early carcinogenesis, cancer progression and treatment effectiveness. An increase in CTCs is associated with cancer progression, a CTC decrease with cancer containment or remission. Several technologies have been developed to identify CTC, including the validated Isolation-by-Size-of-Epithelial-Tumour (ISET, Rarecells) technology, combining blood filtration and microscopy using standard histo-pathological criteria. Methods: This observational study compared CTC count to cancer status and cancer risk, by monitoring treatment effectiveness in cancer patients and by screening for CTC in asymptomatic patients with risk factors, including family history of cancer...
August 27, 2017: Asian Pacific Journal of Cancer Prevention: APJCP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28818729/characterization-of-citrus-pectin-films-integrated-with-clove-bud-essential-oil-physical-thermal-barrier-antioxidant-and-antibacterial-properties
#17
Tanzeela Nisar, Zi-Chao Wang, Xi Yang, You Tian, Muneeb Iqbal, Yurong Guo
The increasing demand for bio-based materials to be used in food packaging has stimulated the development of novel, environmentally-friendly edible films. Antimicrobial films were developed by incorporating different levels of clove bud essential oil (0.5%, 1.0%, and 1.5%) into the citrus pectin in order to modify the functional properties of the films. Fourier-transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR), differential scanning calorimetry analysis (DSC) and X-ray diffraction (XRD) were performed, together with the determination of physical, optical, mechanical, antioxidant and antimicrobial properties of pectin emulsified films...
January 2018: International Journal of Biological Macromolecules
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28758988/beneficial-effects-of-galectin-3-blockade-in-vascular-and-aortic-valve-alterations-in-an-experimental-pressure-overload-model
#18
Jaime Ibarrola, Ernesto Martínez-Martínez, J Rafael Sádaba, Vanessa Arrieta, Amaia García-Peña, Virginia Álvarez, Amaya Fernández-Celis, Alicia Gainza, Patrick Rossignol, Victoria Cachofeiro Ramos, Natalia López-Andrés
Galectin-3 (Gal-3) is involved in cardiovascular fibrosis and aortic valve (AV) calcification. We hypothesized that Gal-3 pharmacological inhibition with modified citrus pectin (MCP) could reduce aortic and AV remodeling in normotensive rats with pressure overload (PO). Six weeks after aortic constriction, vascular Gal-3 expression was up-regulated in male Wistar rats. Gal-3 overexpression was accompanied by an increase in the aortic media layer thickness, enhanced total collagen, and augmented expression of fibrotic mediators...
July 31, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28648174/functionalization-of-pectin-with-laccase-mediated-oxidation-products-of-ferulic-acid
#19
N Karaki, A Aljawish, L Muniglia, S Bouguet-Bonnet, S Leclerc, C Paris, J Jasniewski, C Humeau-Virot
Pectin is a natural biopolymer extracted mostly from citrus peel, sugar beet and apple pomace. In order to improve its functional properties and then to enlarge the field of its potential applications, functionalization reaction of citrus pectin with ferulic acid (FA)-oxidation products was performed in aqueous medium, at 30°C and pH7.5, in the presence of Myceliophthora thermophila laccase as biocatalyst. The conjugation between FA-oxidation products and pectin was confirmed using FTIR, UV-Vis and LC-MS analyses...
September 2017: Enzyme and Microbial Technology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28560429/modified-citrus-pectin-inhibits-galectin-3-function-to-reduce-atherosclerotic-lesions-in-apoe-deficient-mice
#20
Yonggang Lu, Mingming Zhang, Pei Zhao, Min Jia, Bing Liu, Qian Jia, Jun Guo, Lin Dou, Jian Li
Galectin-3 is a carbohydrate-binding lectin, which has been implicated in the modulation of atherosclerotic pathophysiology, and is highly expressed in monocytes, macrophages and endothelial cells within atherosclerotic plaques. Modified citrus pectin (MCP) is produced from citrus pectin via pH and temperature modifications, which break it into shorter, non‑branched, galactose‑rich carbohydrate chains. MCP is able to tightly bind with galectin‑3, via recognition of its carbohydrate recognition domain, and facilitates the modulation of galectin‑3‑induced bioactivity...
July 2017: Molecular Medicine Reports
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