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Sublethal dose of irradiation enhances invasion of malignant glioma cells through p53-MMP 2 pathway in U87MG mouse brain tumor model.

Pei J, Park IH, Ryu HH, Li SY, Li CH, Lim SH, Wen M, Jang WY, Jung S - Radiat Oncol (2015)

Bottom Line: TIMP-2 expression did not increase in U87MG cells.MMP-2 activity decreased in p53 knock-downed U87MG cells but increased in the control group.Tumor cells invaded by radiation overexpressed MMP-2 and p53 and revealed high gelatinolytic activity compared with those of non-radiated tumor cells.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Neurosurgery, Chonnam National University Hwasun Hospital and Mediacal School, 322 Seoyang-ro, Hwasun-eup, Hwasun-gun, Jeonnam, 519-763, Republic of Korea.

ABSTRACT

Background: Glioblastoma is a highly lethal neoplasm that frequently recurs locally after radiotherapy, and most of these recurrences originate from near the irradiated target field. In the present study, we identified the effects of radiation on glioma invasion and p53, TIMP-2, and MMP-2 expression through in vitro and in vivo experiments.

Methods: The U87MG (wt p53) and U251 (mt p53) human malignant glioma cell lines were prepared, and the U2OS (wt 53) and Saos2 (del p53) osteosarcoma cell lines were used as p53 positive and negative controls. The four cell lines and p53 knock-downed U87MG cells received radiation (2-6 Gy) and were analyzed for expression of p53 and TIMP-2 by Western blot, and MMP-2 activity was detected by zymography. In addition, the effects of irradiation on directional invasion of malignant glioma were evaluated by implanting nude mice with bioluminescent u87-Fluc in vivo followed by MMP-2, p53, and TIMP-2 immunohisto-chemistry and in situ zymography.

Results: MMP-2 activity and p53 expression increased in proportional to the radiation dose in cell lines with wt p53, but not in the cell lines with del or mt p53. TIMP-2 expression did not increase in U87MG cells. MMP-2 activity decreased in p53 knock-downed U87MG cells but increased in the control group. Furthermore, radiation enhanced MMP-2 activity and increased tumor margin invasiveness in vivo. Tumor cells invaded by radiation overexpressed MMP-2 and p53 and revealed high gelatinolytic activity compared with those of non-radiated tumor cells.

Conclusion: Radiation-induced upregulation of p53 modulated MMP-2 activity, and the imbalance between MMP-2 and TIMP-2 may have an important role in glioblastoma invasion by degrading the extracellular matrix. Bioluminescent "U87-Fluc"was useful for observing tumor formation without sacrifice after implanting tumor cells in the mouse brain. These findings suggest that the radiotherapy involved field for malignant glioma needs to be reconsidered, and that future trials should investigate concurrent pharmacologic therapies that inhibit invasion associated with radiotherapy.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Immunohistochemistry for p53 and GFAP in brain tissues. GFAP (d,e,f) as a glial cell marker was stained to confirm whether p53 (a,b,c) positive cells were glioma cell or not
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Fig6: Immunohistochemistry for p53 and GFAP in brain tissues. GFAP (d,e,f) as a glial cell marker was stained to confirm whether p53 (a,b,c) positive cells were glioma cell or not

Mentions: The in vitro results showed an association between p53 and MMP-2. We wanted to confirm whether tumor cells invading after radiation exposure was related with p53 expression and MMP-2 activity. Thus, we verified that the invasive cells surrounding normal brain were malignant glioma cells using GFAP staining as a glial cell marker, and performed immunohistochemistry for p53 and MMP-2. p53 was highly expressed in irradiated tumors and was particularly distributed in invasive tumor cells around the margin area (Fig. 6), even though no difference was observed between the single and the fractionated dose groups. GFAP and p53-positive cells were distributed similarly.Fig. 6


Sublethal dose of irradiation enhances invasion of malignant glioma cells through p53-MMP 2 pathway in U87MG mouse brain tumor model.

Pei J, Park IH, Ryu HH, Li SY, Li CH, Lim SH, Wen M, Jang WY, Jung S - Radiat Oncol (2015)

Immunohistochemistry for p53 and GFAP in brain tissues. GFAP (d,e,f) as a glial cell marker was stained to confirm whether p53 (a,b,c) positive cells were glioma cell or not
© Copyright Policy - OpenAccess
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License 1 - License 2
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4554349&req=5

Fig6: Immunohistochemistry for p53 and GFAP in brain tissues. GFAP (d,e,f) as a glial cell marker was stained to confirm whether p53 (a,b,c) positive cells were glioma cell or not
Mentions: The in vitro results showed an association between p53 and MMP-2. We wanted to confirm whether tumor cells invading after radiation exposure was related with p53 expression and MMP-2 activity. Thus, we verified that the invasive cells surrounding normal brain were malignant glioma cells using GFAP staining as a glial cell marker, and performed immunohistochemistry for p53 and MMP-2. p53 was highly expressed in irradiated tumors and was particularly distributed in invasive tumor cells around the margin area (Fig. 6), even though no difference was observed between the single and the fractionated dose groups. GFAP and p53-positive cells were distributed similarly.Fig. 6

Bottom Line: TIMP-2 expression did not increase in U87MG cells.MMP-2 activity decreased in p53 knock-downed U87MG cells but increased in the control group.Tumor cells invaded by radiation overexpressed MMP-2 and p53 and revealed high gelatinolytic activity compared with those of non-radiated tumor cells.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Neurosurgery, Chonnam National University Hwasun Hospital and Mediacal School, 322 Seoyang-ro, Hwasun-eup, Hwasun-gun, Jeonnam, 519-763, Republic of Korea.

ABSTRACT

Background: Glioblastoma is a highly lethal neoplasm that frequently recurs locally after radiotherapy, and most of these recurrences originate from near the irradiated target field. In the present study, we identified the effects of radiation on glioma invasion and p53, TIMP-2, and MMP-2 expression through in vitro and in vivo experiments.

Methods: The U87MG (wt p53) and U251 (mt p53) human malignant glioma cell lines were prepared, and the U2OS (wt 53) and Saos2 (del p53) osteosarcoma cell lines were used as p53 positive and negative controls. The four cell lines and p53 knock-downed U87MG cells received radiation (2-6 Gy) and were analyzed for expression of p53 and TIMP-2 by Western blot, and MMP-2 activity was detected by zymography. In addition, the effects of irradiation on directional invasion of malignant glioma were evaluated by implanting nude mice with bioluminescent u87-Fluc in vivo followed by MMP-2, p53, and TIMP-2 immunohisto-chemistry and in situ zymography.

Results: MMP-2 activity and p53 expression increased in proportional to the radiation dose in cell lines with wt p53, but not in the cell lines with del or mt p53. TIMP-2 expression did not increase in U87MG cells. MMP-2 activity decreased in p53 knock-downed U87MG cells but increased in the control group. Furthermore, radiation enhanced MMP-2 activity and increased tumor margin invasiveness in vivo. Tumor cells invaded by radiation overexpressed MMP-2 and p53 and revealed high gelatinolytic activity compared with those of non-radiated tumor cells.

Conclusion: Radiation-induced upregulation of p53 modulated MMP-2 activity, and the imbalance between MMP-2 and TIMP-2 may have an important role in glioblastoma invasion by degrading the extracellular matrix. Bioluminescent "U87-Fluc"was useful for observing tumor formation without sacrifice after implanting tumor cells in the mouse brain. These findings suggest that the radiotherapy involved field for malignant glioma needs to be reconsidered, and that future trials should investigate concurrent pharmacologic therapies that inhibit invasion associated with radiotherapy.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus