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Dadun > Depósito Académico > CIMA (Centro de Investigación Médica Aplicada) > Área de Oncología > Terapia celular > DA - CIMA - Oncología - Terapia celular - Artículos de Revista >

Thymidine Analogs Are Transferred from Prelabeled Donor to Host Cells in the Central Nervous System After Transplantation: A Word of Caution
Authors: Bruns, T. (T.C.)
Ortiz-Gonzalez, X.R. (Xilma R.)
Gutierrez-Perez, M. (María)
Keene, C. (C.D.)
Sharda, R. (Rohit)
Demorest, Z. (Z.L.)
Jiang, Y. (Y.)
Nelson-Holte, M. (Molly)
Soriano, M. (Mario)
Nakagawa, Y. (Yasushi)
Luquin, M.R. (María Rosario)
Garcia-Verdugo, J.M. (José Manuel)
Prosper, F. (Felipe)
Low, W.C. (Walter C.)
Verfaillie, C.M. (Catherine M.)
Keywords: Adult bone marrow stem cells
Label
Bromodeoxyuridine
Thymidine analog
Control
Transplantation
Neural differentiation
In vivo tracking
Issue Date: 2006
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell
Publisher version: http://dx.doi.org/10.1634/stemcells.2005-0463
ISSN: 1549-4918
Citation: Burns, T. C., Ortiz-Gonzalez, X. R., Gutierrez-Perez, M., Keene, C. D. et al. Thymidine Analogs Are Transferred from Prelabeled Donor to Host Cells in the Central Nervous System After Transplantation: A Word of Caution. Stem Cells 2006; 24 (4): 1121–1127
Abstract
Thymidine analogs, including bromodeoxyuridine, chlorodeoxyuridine, iododeoxyuridine, and tritiated thymidine, label dividing cells by incorporating into DNA during S phase of cell division and are widely employed to identify cells transplanted into the central nervous system. However, the potential for transfer of thymidine analogs from grafted cells to dividing host cells has not been thoroughly tested. We here demonstrate that graft-derived thymidine analogs can become incorporated into host neural precursors and glia. Large numbers of labeled neurons and glia were found 3–12 weeks after transplantation of thymidine analog-labeled live stem cells, suggesting differentiation of grafted cells. Remarkably, however, similar results were obtained after transplantation of dead cells or labeled fibroblasts. Our findings reveal for the first time that thymidine analog labeling may not be a reliable means of identifying transplanted cells, particularly in highly proliferative environments such as the developing, neurogenic, or injured brain.
Permanent link: http://hdl.handle.net/10171/18353
Appears in Collections:DA - CIMA - Oncología - Síndromes mieloproliferativos - Artículos de Revista
DA - CIMA - Oncología - Terapia celular - Artículos de Revista
DA - CUN - Área de Terapia Celular - Artículos de revista
DA - Medicina - Hematología - Artículos de revista

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