Link to the University of Pittsburgh Homepage
Link to the University Library System Homepage Link to the Contact Us Form

Human myogenic endothelial cells exhibit chondrogenic and osteogenic potentials at the clonal level

Zheng, B and Li, G and Chen, WCW and Deasy, BM and Pollett, JB and Sun, B and Drowley, L and Gharaibeh, B and Usas, A and Péault, B and Huard, J (2013) Human myogenic endothelial cells exhibit chondrogenic and osteogenic potentials at the clonal level. Journal of Orthopaedic Research, 31 (7). 1089 - 1095. ISSN 0736-0266

[img] Plain Text (licence)
Available under License : See the attached license file.

Download (1kB)

Abstract

We have previously reported the high regenerative potential of murine muscle-derived stem cells (mMDSCs) that are capable of differentiating into multiple mesodermal cell lineages, including myogenic, endothelial, chondrocytic, and osteoblastic cells. Recently, we described a putative human counterpart of mMDSCs, the myogenic endothelial cells (MECs), in adult human skeletal muscle, which efficiently repair/regenerate the injured and dystrophic skeletal muscle as well as the ischemic heart in animal disease models. Nevertheless it remained unclear whether human MECs, at the clonal level, preserve mMDSC-like chondrogenic and osteogenic potentials and classic stem cell characteristics including high proliferation and resistance to stress. Herein, we demonstrated that MECs, sorted from fresh postnatal human skeletal muscle biopsies, can be grown clonally and exhibit robust resistance to oxidative stress with no tumorigeneity. MEC clones were capable of differentiating into chondrocytes and osteoblasts under inductive conditions in vitro and participated in cartilage and bone formation in vivo. Additionally, adipogenic and angiogenic potentials of clonal MECs (cMECs) were observed. Overall, our study showed that cMECs not only display typical properties of adult stem cells but also exhibit chondrogenic and osteogenic capacities in vitro and in vivo, suggesting their potential applications in articular cartilage and bone repair/regeneration. © 2013 Orthopaedic Research Society.


Share

Citation/Export:
Social Networking:
Share |

Details

Item Type: Article
Status: Published
Creators/Authors:
CreatorsEmailPitt UsernameORCID
Zheng, B
Li, G
Chen, WCW
Deasy, BM
Pollett, JB
Sun, Bbis3@pitt.eduBIS3
Drowley, L
Gharaibeh, Bburhan@pitt.eduBURHAN0000-0002-5947-1232
Usas, A
Péault, B
Huard, J
Centers: Other Centers, Institutes, or Units > McGowan Institute for Regenerative Medicine
Other Centers, Institutes, or Units > Stem Cell Research Center
Date: 1 July 2013
Date Type: Publication
Journal or Publication Title: Journal of Orthopaedic Research
Volume: 31
Number: 7
Page Range: 1089 - 1095
DOI or Unique Handle: 10.1002/jor.22335
Schools and Programs: School of Medicine > Orthopaedic Surgery
School of Medicine > Pediatrics
Swanson School of Engineering > Bioengineering
Refereed: Yes
ISSN: 0736-0266
PubMed ID: 23553740
Date Deposited: 31 Mar 2014 15:22
Last Modified: 02 Feb 2019 14:56
URI: http://d-scholarship.pitt.edu/id/eprint/20827

Metrics

Monthly Views for the past 3 years

Plum Analytics

Altmetric.com


Actions (login required)

View Item View Item