Periodontal healing with a preameloblast-conditioned medium in dogs

S. J. Yu, D. S. Lee, B. O. Kim, S. H. Choi, J. C. Park

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background and Objective: The predictability of conventional periodontal treatments for damaged periodontal tissue is limited, particularly on the regeneration of new cementum. As signaling molecules, a range of growth factors has been used to promote periodontal regeneration on periodontal ligament (PDL) and cementum defects. A preameloblast-conditioned medium (PA-CM) was prepared from cultured murine apical bud cells, which can differentiate into ameloblasts. We examined the effect of PA-CM on PDL cells and cementoblasts in vitro and evaluated histologically the effects of PA-CM on the regeneration of experimentally induced periodontal defects in vivo. Material and Methods: In vitro, the effects of PA-CM on the migration of human PDL cells were examined using a scratch wound healing assay and a transwell assay. The differentiation and mineralization potential of PA-CM-treated human PDL cells and murine cementoblastic OCCM-30 cells was examined by real-time polymerase chain reaction and Alizarin red-S staining. In vivo, six mongrel dogs (12-16 kg; 6-8 mo old) were used. Twenty-four roots were replanted with either, (i) only periodontal defects (n = 12; control group), or (ii) periodontal defects and PA-CM treatment (n = 12; experimental group). In the experimental group, the PDL and cementum between notches was removed using a Gracey curette and soaked in 0.08 mL water containing 80 μg of a PA-CM for 2 min. The dogs were killed at 4 and 8 wk post-surgery. Results: The in vitro results showed that PA-CM stimulated the migration of PDL cells and promoted the differentiation and mineralization of PDL cells and cementoblasts. Real-time polymerase chain reaction analysis revealed stronger expression of Runx2, Osx, OC, Bsp and Cap mRNAs in the PA-CM-treated PDL cells and cementoblasts than those in the control cells. In vivo, newly formed PDL-like tissue and cementum-like tissue were observed partially between the root surfaces and newly formed bone in the experimental group. The regenerated PDL-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). The replacement resorption on the experimental group was significantly lower than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). In addition, the amount of newly formed cementum-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 4 and 8 wk (p < 0.05). Conclusion: These results suggest that PA-CM has the potential to regenerate periodontal tissues in PDL and cementum defects.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)284-294
Number of pages11
JournalJournal of Periodontal Research
Volume51
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016 Jun 1

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Periodontal Ligament
Dental Cementum
Conditioned Culture Medium
Dogs
Regeneration
Control Groups
Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction
Ameloblasts
Wound Healing
Cell Differentiation
Intercellular Signaling Peptides and Proteins
Staining and Labeling

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Periodontics

Cite this

Yu, S. J. ; Lee, D. S. ; Kim, B. O. ; Choi, S. H. ; Park, J. C. / Periodontal healing with a preameloblast-conditioned medium in dogs. In: Journal of Periodontal Research. 2016 ; Vol. 51, No. 3. pp. 284-294.
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title = "Periodontal healing with a preameloblast-conditioned medium in dogs",
abstract = "Background and Objective: The predictability of conventional periodontal treatments for damaged periodontal tissue is limited, particularly on the regeneration of new cementum. As signaling molecules, a range of growth factors has been used to promote periodontal regeneration on periodontal ligament (PDL) and cementum defects. A preameloblast-conditioned medium (PA-CM) was prepared from cultured murine apical bud cells, which can differentiate into ameloblasts. We examined the effect of PA-CM on PDL cells and cementoblasts in vitro and evaluated histologically the effects of PA-CM on the regeneration of experimentally induced periodontal defects in vivo. Material and Methods: In vitro, the effects of PA-CM on the migration of human PDL cells were examined using a scratch wound healing assay and a transwell assay. The differentiation and mineralization potential of PA-CM-treated human PDL cells and murine cementoblastic OCCM-30 cells was examined by real-time polymerase chain reaction and Alizarin red-S staining. In vivo, six mongrel dogs (12-16 kg; 6-8 mo old) were used. Twenty-four roots were replanted with either, (i) only periodontal defects (n = 12; control group), or (ii) periodontal defects and PA-CM treatment (n = 12; experimental group). In the experimental group, the PDL and cementum between notches was removed using a Gracey curette and soaked in 0.08 mL water containing 80 μg of a PA-CM for 2 min. The dogs were killed at 4 and 8 wk post-surgery. Results: The in vitro results showed that PA-CM stimulated the migration of PDL cells and promoted the differentiation and mineralization of PDL cells and cementoblasts. Real-time polymerase chain reaction analysis revealed stronger expression of Runx2, Osx, OC, Bsp and Cap mRNAs in the PA-CM-treated PDL cells and cementoblasts than those in the control cells. In vivo, newly formed PDL-like tissue and cementum-like tissue were observed partially between the root surfaces and newly formed bone in the experimental group. The regenerated PDL-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). The replacement resorption on the experimental group was significantly lower than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). In addition, the amount of newly formed cementum-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 4 and 8 wk (p < 0.05). Conclusion: These results suggest that PA-CM has the potential to regenerate periodontal tissues in PDL and cementum defects.",
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Periodontal healing with a preameloblast-conditioned medium in dogs. / Yu, S. J.; Lee, D. S.; Kim, B. O.; Choi, S. H.; Park, J. C.

In: Journal of Periodontal Research, Vol. 51, No. 3, 01.06.2016, p. 284-294.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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T1 - Periodontal healing with a preameloblast-conditioned medium in dogs

AU - Yu, S. J.

AU - Lee, D. S.

AU - Kim, B. O.

AU - Choi, S. H.

AU - Park, J. C.

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N2 - Background and Objective: The predictability of conventional periodontal treatments for damaged periodontal tissue is limited, particularly on the regeneration of new cementum. As signaling molecules, a range of growth factors has been used to promote periodontal regeneration on periodontal ligament (PDL) and cementum defects. A preameloblast-conditioned medium (PA-CM) was prepared from cultured murine apical bud cells, which can differentiate into ameloblasts. We examined the effect of PA-CM on PDL cells and cementoblasts in vitro and evaluated histologically the effects of PA-CM on the regeneration of experimentally induced periodontal defects in vivo. Material and Methods: In vitro, the effects of PA-CM on the migration of human PDL cells were examined using a scratch wound healing assay and a transwell assay. The differentiation and mineralization potential of PA-CM-treated human PDL cells and murine cementoblastic OCCM-30 cells was examined by real-time polymerase chain reaction and Alizarin red-S staining. In vivo, six mongrel dogs (12-16 kg; 6-8 mo old) were used. Twenty-four roots were replanted with either, (i) only periodontal defects (n = 12; control group), or (ii) periodontal defects and PA-CM treatment (n = 12; experimental group). In the experimental group, the PDL and cementum between notches was removed using a Gracey curette and soaked in 0.08 mL water containing 80 μg of a PA-CM for 2 min. The dogs were killed at 4 and 8 wk post-surgery. Results: The in vitro results showed that PA-CM stimulated the migration of PDL cells and promoted the differentiation and mineralization of PDL cells and cementoblasts. Real-time polymerase chain reaction analysis revealed stronger expression of Runx2, Osx, OC, Bsp and Cap mRNAs in the PA-CM-treated PDL cells and cementoblasts than those in the control cells. In vivo, newly formed PDL-like tissue and cementum-like tissue were observed partially between the root surfaces and newly formed bone in the experimental group. The regenerated PDL-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). The replacement resorption on the experimental group was significantly lower than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). In addition, the amount of newly formed cementum-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 4 and 8 wk (p < 0.05). Conclusion: These results suggest that PA-CM has the potential to regenerate periodontal tissues in PDL and cementum defects.

AB - Background and Objective: The predictability of conventional periodontal treatments for damaged periodontal tissue is limited, particularly on the regeneration of new cementum. As signaling molecules, a range of growth factors has been used to promote periodontal regeneration on periodontal ligament (PDL) and cementum defects. A preameloblast-conditioned medium (PA-CM) was prepared from cultured murine apical bud cells, which can differentiate into ameloblasts. We examined the effect of PA-CM on PDL cells and cementoblasts in vitro and evaluated histologically the effects of PA-CM on the regeneration of experimentally induced periodontal defects in vivo. Material and Methods: In vitro, the effects of PA-CM on the migration of human PDL cells were examined using a scratch wound healing assay and a transwell assay. The differentiation and mineralization potential of PA-CM-treated human PDL cells and murine cementoblastic OCCM-30 cells was examined by real-time polymerase chain reaction and Alizarin red-S staining. In vivo, six mongrel dogs (12-16 kg; 6-8 mo old) were used. Twenty-four roots were replanted with either, (i) only periodontal defects (n = 12; control group), or (ii) periodontal defects and PA-CM treatment (n = 12; experimental group). In the experimental group, the PDL and cementum between notches was removed using a Gracey curette and soaked in 0.08 mL water containing 80 μg of a PA-CM for 2 min. The dogs were killed at 4 and 8 wk post-surgery. Results: The in vitro results showed that PA-CM stimulated the migration of PDL cells and promoted the differentiation and mineralization of PDL cells and cementoblasts. Real-time polymerase chain reaction analysis revealed stronger expression of Runx2, Osx, OC, Bsp and Cap mRNAs in the PA-CM-treated PDL cells and cementoblasts than those in the control cells. In vivo, newly formed PDL-like tissue and cementum-like tissue were observed partially between the root surfaces and newly formed bone in the experimental group. The regenerated PDL-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). The replacement resorption on the experimental group was significantly lower than that in the control group at 8 wk (p < 0.05). In addition, the amount of newly formed cementum-like tissue in the experimental group was significantly higher than that in the control group at 4 and 8 wk (p < 0.05). Conclusion: These results suggest that PA-CM has the potential to regenerate periodontal tissues in PDL and cementum defects.

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