The brilliant PubMed database
The brilliant PubMed database

PubMed- Latest free Papers on ADRCs

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PubMed comprises more than 26 million citations for biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books. Citations may include links to full-text content from PubMed Central and publisher web sites.

The brilliant thing about PubMed is that all scientific publishers whatever their ranking publishes at PubMed too- so it is comprised of everything- the latest greatest that we do not understand since written by and for scientists, but also the simple stuff which can be very enlightening for every mortal.

Anyway- to me- this query is pretty brilliant- it is on "Adipose + Derived + Regeneretive + Cells" and withe restriction- free papers only!

The below is the result of the day... i.e. come back often, since the listing of this page changes often....

Below you will find the feed of the latest "Free articles" with theme: Adipose Derived Regeneretive Cells"- i.e. ADRCs...

pubmed: adipose derived rege...

21 April 2019

  • The Effect of Conditioned Media of Stem Cells Derived from Lipoma and Adipose Tissue on Macrophages' Response and Wound Healing in Indirect Co-culture System In Vitro.
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    The Effect of Conditioned Media of Stem Cells Derived from Lipoma and Adipose Tissue on Macrophages' Response and Wound Healing in Indirect Co-culture System In Vitro.

    Int J Mol Sci. 2019 Apr 03;20(7):

    Authors: Stojanović S, Najman S

    Abstract
    Immunomodulatory and wound healing activities of adipose-derived stem cells (ADSCs) have been reported in various in vitro and in vivo experimental models suggesting their beneficial role in regenerative medicine and treatments of inflammatory-related disorders. Lipoma-derived stem cells (LDSCs) were reported as a potential tool in regenerative medicine due to the similarity with ADSCs but we have previously shown that LDSCs have different differentiation capacity than ADSCs despite a similar mesenchymal phenotype. To further analyze the potential differences and/or similarities between those two stem cell types, in the present study we examined the macrophages (MΦs)' response, immunomodulatory and wound healing effect of conditioned media (CM) of LDSCs and ADSCs in indirect co-culture system in vitro. We confirmed similar mesenchymal phenotype and stemness state of LDSCs and ADSCs but indicated differences in expression of some inflammatory-related genes. Anti-inflammatory potential of CM of LDSCs and ADSCs, with pronounced effect of LDSCs, in unstimulated RAW 264.7 MΦs was evaluated by decrease in Tnf and increase in Il10 gene expression, which was confirmed by corresponding cytokines' secretion analysis. Conditioned media of both LDSCs and ADSCs led to the functional activation of MΦs, with slightly more pronounced effect of CM of LDSCs, while both stimulated wound healing in vitro in a similar manner. Results of this study suggest that LDSCs secrete soluble factors like ADSCs and therefore may have a potential for application in regenerative medicine, due to immunomodulatory and wound healing activity, and indicate that LDSCs through secretome may interact with other cells in lipoma tissue.

    PMID: 30987193 [PubMed - in process]

  • Conditioned Medium from Human Mesenchymal Stromal Cells: Towards the Clinical Translation.
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    Conditioned Medium from Human Mesenchymal Stromal Cells: Towards the Clinical Translation.

    Int J Mol Sci. 2019 Apr 03;20(7):

    Authors: Sagaradze G, Grigorieva O, Nimiritsky P, Basalova N, Kalinina N, Akopyan Z, Efimenko A

    Abstract
    Mesenchymal stem/stromal cells (MSC) remain a promising tool for regenerative medicine as the efficacy of MSC-based cell therapy has been demonstrated for a broad spectrum of indications. Their therapeutic potency is mainly associated with their ability to secrete multiple factors critical for tissue regeneration. Due to comparable effects along with superior safety MSC conditioned medium (MSC-CM) containing a complex of MSC-secreted products is considered a reasonable alternative to cell therapy. However, the lack of standards regulating bioprocessing, use of proper auxiliary materials, and quality control complicates the development of MSC secretome-based therapeutics. In this study, we suggested several approaches addressing these issues. We manufactured 36 MSC-CM samples based on different xeno-free serum-free chemically defined media (DMEM-LG or MSC NutriStem® XF) using original protocols and considered total concentrations of regeneration-associated paracrine factors secreted by human adipose-derived MSC at each time-point of conditioning. Using regression analysis, we retrospectively predicted associations between concentrations of several components of MSC-CM and its biological activity to stimulate human dermal fibroblast and endothelial cell migration in vitro as routine examples of potency assays for cell-based products. We also demonstrated that the cell culture medium might affect MSC-CM biological activity to varying degrees depending on the potency assay type. Furthermore, we showed that regression analysis might help to overcome donor variability. The suggested approaches might be successfully applied for other cell types if their secretome was shown to be promising for application in regenerative medicine.

    PMID: 30987106 [PubMed - in process]

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