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Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing

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Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing. / Tiirikainen, Minna Lund; Woetmann, Anders; Norsgaard, Hanne; Santamaria-Babí, Luis F.; Lovato, Paola.

I: Journal of Dermatological Science, Bind 97, Nr. 2, 2020, s. 109-116.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Tiirikainen, ML, Woetmann, A, Norsgaard, H, Santamaria-Babí, LF & Lovato, P 2020, 'Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing', Journal of Dermatological Science, bind 97, nr. 2, s. 109-116. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010

APA

Tiirikainen, M. L., Woetmann, A., Norsgaard, H., Santamaria-Babí, L. F., & Lovato, P. (2020). Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing. Journal of Dermatological Science, 97(2), 109-116. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010

Vancouver

Tiirikainen ML, Woetmann A, Norsgaard H, Santamaria-Babí LF, Lovato P. Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing. Journal of Dermatological Science. 2020;97(2):109-116. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010

Author

Tiirikainen, Minna Lund ; Woetmann, Anders ; Norsgaard, Hanne ; Santamaria-Babí, Luis F. ; Lovato, Paola. / Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing. I: Journal of Dermatological Science. 2020 ; Bind 97, Nr. 2. s. 109-116.

Bibtex

@article{f0661c5f09c84b24bedf244a108f3682,
title = "Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing",
abstract = "Background: Psoriasis is a chronic, inflammatory skin disorder resulting from a complex interplay between immune and skin cells via release of soluble mediators. While a lot is known about the molecular mechanisms behind psoriasis pathogenesis, there is still a need for preclinical research models that accuratelyreplicate the disease. Objective: This study aimed to develop and characterize ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin as a model for pharmacological testing, where the immunological events of psoriasis can be followed. Methods: Full thickness punch biopsies of lesional psoriasis skin were cultured in submerged conditions up to 144 h followingin situ T cell stimulation with rhIL-23 and anti-CD3 and anti-CD28 antibodies. The T cell mediated skin inflammation was assessed by gene and protein l analysis for a panel of inflammatory mediators. Tissue integrity and morphology were evaluated by histological analysis. Results: T cell stimulation resulted in functional and psoriasis specificin situ activation of T cells. The expression levels of most of the proinflammatory mediators related to both immune and skin cells were comparable to these in freshly isolated tissue at 48 and 96 h of culture. Tissue integrity and morphology were sustained up to 96 h. Treatment with a corticosteroid reduced the expression of several pro-inflammatory cytokines and chemokines, whereas anti-IL-17A antibody treatment reduced the expression of the IL-17A downstream markers IL-8 and DEFB4. Conclusion: By preserving keyimmunopathological mechanisms of psoriasis, ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin can be used for the investigation of inflammatory processes of psoriasis and for preclinical drug discovery research.",
keywords = "Ex vivo culture, Immunomodulation, Inflammation, Organ culture, Preclinical drug discovery, Psoriasis",
author = "Tiirikainen, {Minna Lund} and Anders Woetmann and Hanne Norsgaard and Santamaria-Bab{\'i}, {Luis F.} and Paola Lovato",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010",
language = "English",
volume = "97",
pages = "109--116",
journal = "Journal of Dermatological Science",
issn = "0923-1811",
publisher = "Elsevier Ireland Ltd",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Ex vivo culture of lesional psoriasis skin for pharmacological testing

AU - Tiirikainen, Minna Lund

AU - Woetmann, Anders

AU - Norsgaard, Hanne

AU - Santamaria-Babí, Luis F.

AU - Lovato, Paola

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Background: Psoriasis is a chronic, inflammatory skin disorder resulting from a complex interplay between immune and skin cells via release of soluble mediators. While a lot is known about the molecular mechanisms behind psoriasis pathogenesis, there is still a need for preclinical research models that accuratelyreplicate the disease. Objective: This study aimed to develop and characterize ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin as a model for pharmacological testing, where the immunological events of psoriasis can be followed. Methods: Full thickness punch biopsies of lesional psoriasis skin were cultured in submerged conditions up to 144 h followingin situ T cell stimulation with rhIL-23 and anti-CD3 and anti-CD28 antibodies. The T cell mediated skin inflammation was assessed by gene and protein l analysis for a panel of inflammatory mediators. Tissue integrity and morphology were evaluated by histological analysis. Results: T cell stimulation resulted in functional and psoriasis specificin situ activation of T cells. The expression levels of most of the proinflammatory mediators related to both immune and skin cells were comparable to these in freshly isolated tissue at 48 and 96 h of culture. Tissue integrity and morphology were sustained up to 96 h. Treatment with a corticosteroid reduced the expression of several pro-inflammatory cytokines and chemokines, whereas anti-IL-17A antibody treatment reduced the expression of the IL-17A downstream markers IL-8 and DEFB4. Conclusion: By preserving keyimmunopathological mechanisms of psoriasis, ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin can be used for the investigation of inflammatory processes of psoriasis and for preclinical drug discovery research.

AB - Background: Psoriasis is a chronic, inflammatory skin disorder resulting from a complex interplay between immune and skin cells via release of soluble mediators. While a lot is known about the molecular mechanisms behind psoriasis pathogenesis, there is still a need for preclinical research models that accuratelyreplicate the disease. Objective: This study aimed to develop and characterize ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin as a model for pharmacological testing, where the immunological events of psoriasis can be followed. Methods: Full thickness punch biopsies of lesional psoriasis skin were cultured in submerged conditions up to 144 h followingin situ T cell stimulation with rhIL-23 and anti-CD3 and anti-CD28 antibodies. The T cell mediated skin inflammation was assessed by gene and protein l analysis for a panel of inflammatory mediators. Tissue integrity and morphology were evaluated by histological analysis. Results: T cell stimulation resulted in functional and psoriasis specificin situ activation of T cells. The expression levels of most of the proinflammatory mediators related to both immune and skin cells were comparable to these in freshly isolated tissue at 48 and 96 h of culture. Tissue integrity and morphology were sustained up to 96 h. Treatment with a corticosteroid reduced the expression of several pro-inflammatory cytokines and chemokines, whereas anti-IL-17A antibody treatment reduced the expression of the IL-17A downstream markers IL-8 and DEFB4. Conclusion: By preserving keyimmunopathological mechanisms of psoriasis, ex vivo culture of psoriasis skin can be used for the investigation of inflammatory processes of psoriasis and for preclinical drug discovery research.

KW - Ex vivo culture

KW - Immunomodulation

KW - Inflammation

KW - Organ culture

KW - Preclinical drug discovery

KW - Psoriasis

U2 - 10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010

DO - 10.1016/j.jdermsci.2019.12.010

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 31948839

AN - SCOPUS:85077752001

VL - 97

SP - 109

EP - 116

JO - Journal of Dermatological Science

JF - Journal of Dermatological Science

SN - 0923-1811

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 235590398