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Dose-response on the chemopreventive effects of sarcophine-diol on UVB-induced skin tumor development in SKH-1 hairless mice.

Guillermo RF, Zhang X, Kaushik RS, Zeman D, Ahmed SA, Khalifa S, Fahmy H, Dwivedi C - Mar Drugs (2012)

Bottom Line: Weight gain and any signs of toxicity were also closely monitored.The dose-response study proved a modest increase in chemopreventive effects with the increase in SD dose.The results from this study suggest that broader range doses of SD are necessary to improve the chemopreventive effects.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, South Dakota State University, Brookings, SD 57007, USA. Ruth.Guillermo@sdstate.edu

ABSTRACT
Sarcophine-diol (SD) is a lactone ring-opened analogue of sarcophine. It has shown chemopreventive effects on chemically-induced skin tumor development in female CD-1 mice, as well as in a UVB-induced skin tumor development model in hairless SKH-1 mice at a dose of 30 μg SD applied topically and 180 mJ/cm(2) UVB. The objective of this study was to determine the dose-response on the chemopreventive effects of SD on SKH-1 hairless mice when exposed to a UVB radiation dose of 30 mJ/cm(2). This UVB dose better represents chronic human skin exposure to sunlight leading to skin cancer than previous studies applying much higher UVB doses. Carcinogenesis was initiated and promoted by UVB radiation. Female hairless SKH-1 mice were divided into five groups. The control group was topically treated with 200 μL of acetone (vehicle), and the SD treatment groups were topically treated with SD (30 μg, 45 μg, and 60 μg dissolved in 200 μL of acetone) 1 h before UVB radiation (30 mJ/cm(2)). The last group of animals received 60 μg SD/200 μL acetone without UVB exposure. These treatments were continued for 27 weeks. Tumor multiplicity and tumor volumes were recorded on a weekly basis for 27 weeks. Weight gain and any signs of toxicity were also closely monitored. Histological characteristics and the proliferating cell nuclear antigen (PCNA) were evaluated in the mice skin collected at the end of the experiment. The dose-response study proved a modest increase in chemopreventive effects with the increase in SD dose. SD reduced the number of cells positively stained with PCNA proliferation marker in mice skin. The study also showed that SD application without UVB exposure has no effect on the structure of skin. The results from this study suggest that broader range doses of SD are necessary to improve the chemopreventive effects.

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Effects of SD treatment on tumor volume in SKH-1 mice. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. Tumors were measured as described in experimental section. Tumor volumes were similar in all three SD treatments groups (n =20).
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marinedrugs-10-02111-f004: Effects of SD treatment on tumor volume in SKH-1 mice. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. Tumors were measured as described in experimental section. Tumor volumes were similar in all three SD treatments groups (n =20).

Mentions: By the end of the experiment (27th week) there was a reduction in the average tumor volume per mouse (mm3) of 74.9%, 73.3% and 80.5% respectively for the 30 μg, 45 μg and 60 μg SD treated groups as compared to control. However, these reductions in tumor volumes were not statistically significant because of the high standard deviation for tumor volume in the control group. The effects of SD on tumor volume are presented in Figure 4. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. The length, width, and height of each tumor were measured with Vernier caliper and the formula 4/3 πr2 was applied to calculate the tumor volumes.


Dose-response on the chemopreventive effects of sarcophine-diol on UVB-induced skin tumor development in SKH-1 hairless mice.

Guillermo RF, Zhang X, Kaushik RS, Zeman D, Ahmed SA, Khalifa S, Fahmy H, Dwivedi C - Mar Drugs (2012)

Effects of SD treatment on tumor volume in SKH-1 mice. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. Tumors were measured as described in experimental section. Tumor volumes were similar in all three SD treatments groups (n =20).
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC3475277&req=5

marinedrugs-10-02111-f004: Effects of SD treatment on tumor volume in SKH-1 mice. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. Tumors were measured as described in experimental section. Tumor volumes were similar in all three SD treatments groups (n =20).
Mentions: By the end of the experiment (27th week) there was a reduction in the average tumor volume per mouse (mm3) of 74.9%, 73.3% and 80.5% respectively for the 30 μg, 45 μg and 60 μg SD treated groups as compared to control. However, these reductions in tumor volumes were not statistically significant because of the high standard deviation for tumor volume in the control group. The effects of SD on tumor volume are presented in Figure 4. Each point represents the average tumor volume (mm3) per mouse ± SEM. The length, width, and height of each tumor were measured with Vernier caliper and the formula 4/3 πr2 was applied to calculate the tumor volumes.

Bottom Line: Weight gain and any signs of toxicity were also closely monitored.The dose-response study proved a modest increase in chemopreventive effects with the increase in SD dose.The results from this study suggest that broader range doses of SD are necessary to improve the chemopreventive effects.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, South Dakota State University, Brookings, SD 57007, USA. Ruth.Guillermo@sdstate.edu

ABSTRACT
Sarcophine-diol (SD) is a lactone ring-opened analogue of sarcophine. It has shown chemopreventive effects on chemically-induced skin tumor development in female CD-1 mice, as well as in a UVB-induced skin tumor development model in hairless SKH-1 mice at a dose of 30 μg SD applied topically and 180 mJ/cm(2) UVB. The objective of this study was to determine the dose-response on the chemopreventive effects of SD on SKH-1 hairless mice when exposed to a UVB radiation dose of 30 mJ/cm(2). This UVB dose better represents chronic human skin exposure to sunlight leading to skin cancer than previous studies applying much higher UVB doses. Carcinogenesis was initiated and promoted by UVB radiation. Female hairless SKH-1 mice were divided into five groups. The control group was topically treated with 200 μL of acetone (vehicle), and the SD treatment groups were topically treated with SD (30 μg, 45 μg, and 60 μg dissolved in 200 μL of acetone) 1 h before UVB radiation (30 mJ/cm(2)). The last group of animals received 60 μg SD/200 μL acetone without UVB exposure. These treatments were continued for 27 weeks. Tumor multiplicity and tumor volumes were recorded on a weekly basis for 27 weeks. Weight gain and any signs of toxicity were also closely monitored. Histological characteristics and the proliferating cell nuclear antigen (PCNA) were evaluated in the mice skin collected at the end of the experiment. The dose-response study proved a modest increase in chemopreventive effects with the increase in SD dose. SD reduced the number of cells positively stained with PCNA proliferation marker in mice skin. The study also showed that SD application without UVB exposure has no effect on the structure of skin. The results from this study suggest that broader range doses of SD are necessary to improve the chemopreventive effects.

Show MeSH
Related in: MedlinePlus