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dc.contributor.authorSchiavi, Jessica
dc.contributor.authorReppel, Loïc
dc.contributor.authorCharif, Naceur
dc.contributor.authorCharif, Naceur
dc.contributor.authorde Isla, Natalia
dc.contributor.authorMainard, Didier
dc.contributor.authorBenkirane‐Jessel, Nadia
dc.contributor.authorStoltz, Jean‐François
dc.contributor.authorRahouadj, Rachid
dc.contributor.authorHuselstein, Céline
dc.date.accessioned2019-10-10T13:45:39Z
dc.date.available2019-10-10T13:45:39Z
dc.date.issued2017-05-09
dc.identifier.citationSchiavi, Jessica, Reppel, Loïc, Charif, Naceur, de Isla, Natalia, Mainard, Didier, Benkirane-Jessel, Nadia, Stoltz, Jean-François, Rahouadj, Rachid, Huselstein, Céline. (2017). Mechanical stimulations on human bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells enhance cells differentiation in a three-dimensional layered scaffold. Journal of Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine, 12(2), 360-369. doi: 10.1002/term.2461en_IE
dc.identifier.issn1932-7005
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10379/15503
dc.description.abstractScaffolds laden with stem cells are a promising approach for articular cartilage repair. Investigations have shown that implantation of artificial matrices, growth factors or chondrocytes can stimulate cartilage formation, but no existing strategies apply mechanical stimulation on stratified scaffolds to mimic the cartilage environment. The purpose of this study was to adapt a spraying method for stratified cartilage engineering and to stimulate the biosubstitute. Human mesenchymal stem cells from bone marrow were seeded in an alginate (Alg)/hyaluronic acid (HA) or Alg/hydroxyapatite (Hap) gel to direct cartilage and hypertrophic cartilage/subchondral bone differentiation, respectively, in different layers within a single scaffold. Homogeneous or composite stratified scaffolds were cultured for 28 days and cell viability and differentiation were assessed. The heterogeneous scaffold was stimulated daily. The mechanical behaviour of the stratified scaffolds were investigated by plane-strain compression tests. Results showed that the spraying process did not affect cell viability. Moreover, cell differentiation driven by the microenvironment was increased with loading: in the layer with Alg/HA, a specific extracellular matrix of cartilage, composed of glycosaminoglycans and type II collagen was observed, and in the Alg/Hap layer more collagen X was detected. Hap seemed to drive cells to a hypertrophic chondrocytic phenotype and increased mechanical resistance of the scaffold. In conclusion, mechanical stimulations will allow for the production of a stratified biosubstitute, laden with human mesenchymal stem cells from bone marrow, which is capable in vivo to mimic all depths of chondral defects, thanks to an efficient combination of stem cells, biomaterial compositions and mechanical loading.Scaffolds laden with stem cells are a promising approach for articular cartilage repair. Investigations have shown that implantation of artificial matrices, growth factors or chondrocytes can stimulate cartilage formation, but no existing strategies apply mechanical stimulation on stratified scaffolds to mimic the cartilage environment. The purpose of this study was to adapt a spraying method for stratified cartilage engineering and to stimulate the biosubstitute. Human mesenchymal stem cells from bone marrow were seeded in an alginate (Alg)/hyaluronic acid (HA) or Alg/hydroxyapatite (Hap) gel to direct cartilage and hypertrophic cartilage/subchondral bone differentiation, respectively, in different layers within a single scaffold. Homogeneous or composite stratified scaffolds were cultured for 28 days and cell viability and differentiation were assessed. The heterogeneous scaffold was stimulated daily. The mechanical behaviour of the stratified scaffolds were investigated by plane-strain compression tests. Results showed that the spraying process did not affect cell viability. Moreover, cell differentiation driven by the microenvironment was increased with loading: in the layer with Alg/HA, a specific extracellular matrix of cartilage, composed of glycosaminoglycans and type II collagen was observed, and in the Alg/Hap layer more collagen X was detected. Hap seemed to drive cells to a hypertrophic chondrocytic phenotype and increased mechanical resistance of the scaffold. In conclusion, mechanical stimulations will allow for the production of a stratified biosubstitute, laden with human mesenchymal stem cells from bone marrow, which is capable in vivo to mimic all depths of chondral defects, thanks to an efficient combination of stem cells, biomaterial compositions and mechanical loading.en_IE
dc.description.sponsorshipThis work was supported by the project ANR06‐BLAN‐0197‐01/CartilSpray from the Agence Nationale de la Recherche, the Fondation Avenir, and the PIR‐CNRS vieillissement, longévité. The authors would like to thank Science Applications Industries (Lyon, France) for providing the hydroxyapatite, and L. O’Sullivan and H. Allison for reviewing the article. Confocal microscopy pictures were obtained thanks to the plate‐forme imagerie cellulaire IBISA (FR CNRS ‐ UL ‐ CHU 3209). (D. Dumas, S. Hupont).en_IE
dc.formatapplication/pdfen_IE
dc.language.isoenen_IE
dc.publisherWileyen_IE
dc.relation.ispartofJ Tissue Eng Regen Medj Tissue Eng Regen Meden
dc.subjectarticular cartilageen_IE
dc.subjecthuman mesenchymal stem cellsen_IE
dc.subjecthydrogelsen_IE
dc.subjectmechanical stimulationsen_IE
dc.subjectspraying processen_IE
dc.subjectstratified tissue engineeringen_IE
dc.titleMechanical stimulations on human bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells enhance cells differentiation in a three-dimensional layered scaffolden_IE
dc.typeArticleen_IE
dc.date.updated2019-10-07T10:07:05Z
dc.identifier.doi10.1002/term.2461
dc.local.publishedsourcehttps://doi.org/10.1002/term.2461en_IE
dc.description.peer-reviewedpeer-reviewed
dc.internal.rssid13485513
dc.local.contactJessica Schiavi, -. - Email: jessica.schiavi@nuigalway.ie
dc.local.copyrightcheckedYes
dc.local.versionUPDATED
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