Phenotypic study of human gingival fibroblasts in a medium enriched with platelet lysate.

Institute for Health and Medical Research - Unit 849, Paris Descartes University, Health Services-Paris Hospitals, Paris, France.
Journal of Periodontology (Impact Factor: 2.57). 11/2010; 82(4):632-41. DOI: 10.1902/jop.2010.100179
Source: PubMed

ABSTRACT The modulation abilities of gingival fibroblasts open new therapeutic strategies for the treatment of vascular diseases (e.g., aneurism) and irradiation burns. Culture media are classically supplemented with animal sera to provide nutriments. Unfortunately, because of their potential for interspecies transmission of microorganisms, these media are not used for cells destined for human transplantation. This preliminary phenotypic study aims to test a serum-free (SF) culture medium for human gingival fibroblasts (hGF) supplemented with human platelet lysates (PLs) for rapid cell expansion.
An SF medium was first elaborated to compete with hGF proliferation in a reference medium containing 10% fetal bovine serum (BSmedium). Adhesion, proliferation, and doubling kinetics were run in the presence of PLs (SF+PL). Cytoskeletal proteins were analyzed and chromosomal abnormalities were evaluated by karyotype analyses. The SF+PL influence on secretion of molecules implied in tissue remodeling (i.e., matrix metalloproteinases [MMPs], their tissue inhibitors [TIMPs], and several growth factors) was studied.
SF+PL increased the proliferation rate 1.5-fold in a week compared to BSmedium. Cytoskeleton protein expression was similar in BSmedium and in SF+PL. Chromosomal abnormalities were rare in SF+PL. MMP-1, MMP-2, MMP-3, MMP-7, MMP-9, TIMP-1, and the growth factors interleukin-1β and -4 and transforming growth factor-β1 secretions were stable during the experiment. TIMP-2 and interleukin-6 were slightly decreased in SF+PL compared to BSmedium.
While waiting confirmation from a proteomic approach, this SF culture medium could allow a secured faster hGF proliferation adapted for human cell transplant therapy.

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