- Open Access
PDL regeneration via cell homing in delayed replantation of avulsed teeth
© Zhu et al. 2015
- Received: 20 August 2015
- Accepted: 31 October 2015
- Published: 14 November 2015
This study was aimed to investigate whether regeneration of periodontal ligament (PDL) like tissue could be promoted by stromal cell-derived factor-1 (SDF1) and bone morphogenetic protein-7 (BMP7) induced cell homing in delayed replantation of avulsed teeth.
Canine mandibular premolar teeth were first extracted and air-dried for 2 h followed by complete detachment of their PDL tissues. The crown and pulp of the teeth were also removed. Twenty-four roots divided into two groups (n = 12/group) were used for the following in vivo transplantation. The roots of Group A were treated with 17 % EDTA for 24 h to achieve demineralization, and then coated with SDF1 and BMP7 supplemented collagen solution. The roots of Group B were similarly treated except being coated with a pristine collagen solution. The above roots were transplanted in the sockets that formed previously during tooth extraction. At 6 months’ post-operation, PDL-like tissue composed of spindle-shaped cells, capillaries and highly organized collagen fibers was observed in the interstitial space between the avulsed root surface and surrounding alveolar bone in Group A. The neo-fibers inserted deeply and perpendicularly into the cementum and adjacent bone. The periodontium-like characteristics of the neo-tissue was confirmed by immunohistochemical staining for collagen I, fibronectin and osteocalcin.
A high incidence of PDL re-establishment as 42 % was achieved for samples of Group A. However, no PDL-like tissue was found but root ankylosis and replacement resorption as well as inflammatory resorption was observed in the replanted roots of Group B.
It can be confirmed that avulsed teeth could be successfully rescued even in delayed transplantation to avoid dentoalveolar ankylosis or replacement resorption via the current developed cell homing method.
- Root Surface
- Alveolar Bone
- Cell Homing
- EDTA Treatment
- Avulsed Tooth
Tooth avulsion is complete displacement of a tooth from its socket, which is one of the most common but severe case in dental trauma . It renders immediate but severe injury on periodontal ligament (PDL). PDL is a type of soft connective tissue interposed between the root of a tooth and the inner wall of adjacent alveolar socket. Hence, its main role is to fix the tooth in its alveolar socket and attenuate any occlusal loads acting on it. When a tooth is avulsed, all fibers of its PDL are torn. Hence, regeneration or re-establishment of PDL is a paramount prerequisite for the survival of avulsed teeth when they are replanted.
Clinical treatment of an avulsed permanent tooth is to replant it into its original socket as soon as possible. There is strong evidence that immediate replantation of avulsed teeth with an extra-alveolar period of less than 5 min yields the best prognosis [2–4]. Consequently, the avulsed teeth could be saved with their function recovered and aesthetic requirements satisfied. Unfortunately, such kind of success was reported to be occurred only as low as 4 % due to the fact that most cases of replantation were delayed [5–7].
In the delayed case, dentoalveolar ankylosis or replacement resorption after replantation is a frequent complication which further interferes with local dentoalveolar growth, eventually resulting in loss of the traumatized tooth [2, 5, 8–10]. Currently, there is no definite treatment to prevent the occurrence of such failed condition. The main difference between in time and delayed replantation is the vitality of PDL cells which are exposed after tooth avulsion [1, 11]. In their proper station, these cells will catalyze the reproduction of new cells which can differentiate and reinstate the supporting tissue . However, when they were exposed for a prolonged time, they would undergo necrosis due to desiccation or improper storage, and the necrotic condition would be exacerbated with time. As to the PDL cells left in the alveolar bone socket, their differentiation state or regeneration capacity could also be diminished with time since tooth avulsion. That is, the in vivo microenvironment for the delayed transplantation of avulsed teeth would also be unfavorable for its regeneration.
In order to save avulsed teeth when replantation is delayed, research efforts in regenerative medicine have been paid to investigate possible means to regenerate PDL structure using either cell based therapy or activation of endogenous repairing system induced by additional biological cues. It was shown in animal models that cultured PDL cells [13, 14], PDL stem cells [15, 16], bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) [17–20], adipose-derived stem cells  and other induced pluripotent stem (iPS) cells  could potentially induce the formation of new periodontal tissue after being delivered to defect sites under certain conditions. Interestingly, cultured PDL cells applied in a delayed replanted avulsed tooth also resulted in re-establishment of PDL in beagle dogs [23, 24]. However, many hurdles have retarded clinical translation of cell based therapies for periodontal regeneration, for example, extensive ex vivo cell culture . It is thus imperative to develop an alternative strategy.
It is well established that potentially useful cell populations already exist in the body, and attracting these cells to a desired anatomic site by cell homing to promote endogenous regeneration offers new therapeutic options . Cell homing had been regarded as a transportation process of hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) from blood vessels by transendothelization and subsequent migration . Recently, the definition was expanded as any vivid recruitment of endogenous cells, including stem/progenitor cells or other types of cells, into an anatomic compartment . Moreover, its effectiveness and safety have been demonstrated for tissue repair or regeneration in diverse medical fields [28–31]. Hence, such strategy is favored for clinical translation [32, 33]. The purpose of this study was to investigate whether regeneration of PDL-like tissue could be promoted by cell homing in delayed replantation of avulsed teeth using canine as an animal model. Stromal cell-derived factor-1 (SDF1) and bone morphogenetic protein-7 (BMP7) were chosen as biological cues to induce the desired cell homing.
SDF1 belongs to the CXC subfamily of chemokines  and plays important roles by binding to CXCR4, a G protein-coupled receptor of multiple cell lineages . It often serves as a potent chemoattractant to recruit circulating or resident CXCR4-expressing MSCs which are necessary for specific tissue or organ repair. BMP7 is a potent modulator of osteogenesis and bone cell differentiation. Its effect on periodontal-regenerative treatment was evaluated in bony defects around tooth roots in preclinical studies, and significant improvement on bone and cementum regeneration was achieved [34–36]. The hypothesis of this study is that SDF1 and BMP7 may recruit endogenous cells to root surface of avulsed teeth when no original viable PDL cells were available to simulate the clinical practice that replantation of avulsed teeth was delayed. The homed cells are supposed to re-establish PDL-like tissue, whereas dentoalveolar ankylosis or replacement resorption could then be avoided.
We thus devised the current study. Firstly, SDF1 and BMP7 in a collagen solution were coated on EDTA treated avulsed teeth root. The resulting root was then transplanted into the pre-generated alveolar bone socket in a canine mandible premolar region. The animals were finally sacrificed at 6th month after transplantation, and the specimens were harvested for hematoxylin-eosin (H&E) and immunohistochemical staining. It is believed that the current study could shed light on the development of efficient clinical treatment of accidentally traumatic teeth when they could not be transplanted immediately and were improperly stored.
Treatment of roots from extracted teeth in beagle dogs
All experimental procedures were performed following animal protocols approved by the Animal Care and Experiment Committee of Shanghai Jiao Tong University School of Medicine. The involved procedures have therefore been performed in accordance with the ethical standards laid down in the 1964 Declaration of Helsinki and its later amendments. Animals were housed in the Animal Center of Ninth People’s Hospital Shanghai Jiao Tong University School of Medicine. Three one-year old healthy adult beagle dogs weighing 10–12 kg were used in this study. All operations were performed under general anesthesia with 10 mg/kg ketamine hydrochloride (Gutian Pharmaceutical, Fujian, China). After gingiva was separated, mandibular premolars were luxated with an elevator and extracted with forceps to imitate tooth avulsion. The resulting teeth were kept under air-dried condition for 2 h. PDL tissue was then detached from the surface of extracted teeth by rubbing with wet gauzes. These procedures were designed to imitate clinical conditions of delayed replantation of avulsed teeth. After that, the crown region of the teeth was removed using high-speed diamond burs under 0.9 % cold physiologic saline irrigation to prevent the possibility of tooth loss due to improper occlusal force on the root when it was replanted. Then the double-rooted premolars were split into two parts. The dental pulp was removed thoroughly and the roots were then washed thoroughly with 0.1 M phosphate buffered saline (PBS, pH 7.4). Any fractured roots during the above preparation were excluded from the study.
Surface coating of roots with SDF1 and BMP7
The above 32 intact roots were randomly and equally divided into two groups. In Group A, the roots were first treated with 17 % EDTA (Sinopharm Chemical Reagent, Shanghai, China) for 24 h to achieve partial demineralization. After that, they were immersed in PBS for another 24 h to remove any residue EDTA molecules, and dried by pumping under reduced pressure. At the same time, SDF1 and BMP7 were both dissolved at a same concentration of 100 ng/mL in a neutralized type I collagen (2 mg/mL) solution (ProSpec, Israel). The above dried roots were autoclaved and then immersed into the SDF1 and BMP7 loaded collagen solution for 15 min. The coated roots were then stabilized at 37 °C for 1 h to ensure sufficient gelation as reported previously . In Group B, the roots were similarly treated as those of Group A except that a pristine collagen solution without SDF1 and BMP7 was used for coating.
Four roots of each group were subjected to scanning electron microscope (SEM) observation and the left were for in vivo replantation. Briefly, the samples were pre-fixed in 2 % glutaraldehyde for 2 h at 4 °C, washed twice with PBS at 4 °C, and post-fixed in 1 % osmic acid for 2 h at 4 °C. After three rinses with PBS, the samples were dehydrated through a graded series of ethanol and dried using a critical point (HCP-2, Hitachi, Japan). After that, samples were sputter-coated with gold and images were taken by SEM (Hitachi S-520, Japan) at 15 kV.
In vivo orthotopic replantation of coated roots
The alveolar bone sockets were created from the premolar region on each side of the lower mandible by removing blood clot and epithelium in the previous socket formed during the tooth extraction under general anesthesia. The autologous roots of different groups were replanted and submerged in the sockets using sterile forceps. The flaps were repositioned over the replanted roots and sewed up with 4–0 silk suture to fix the roots. Totally, 4 roots were replanted in each side of the lower mandible in each dog (n = 12 for each group). The dogs were fed up with a soft diet after the operation in order to reduce potential mechanical interference.
Samples harvest and specimen processing
At 6 months’ post-transplantation, the animals were humanely sacrificed with an overdose of intravenous sodium pentobarbital at 100 mg/kg body weight. The replanted roots and their surrounding bone were removed from the jaw. The specimens were fixed in 4 % paraformaldehyde in PBS and decalcified in 10 % EDTA for 3 months. The specimens were then dehydrated in ethanol, embedded in paraffin. Subsequently, step-serial sections were made in 4 μm thickness perpendicularly to the long axes of roots.
Three typical sectioning levels were applied to process histological sections: the apical, middle and cervical regions. As to the apical and cervical regions, around 1 mm distance to the end was left before obtaining the first section for histomorphometric analysis. At each sectioning level, three sections at 200 μm intervals were obtained for H&E staining. Histological analysis was done independently by two examiners who are blind for the groups under optical microscope (Olympus BX51, Japan). A grid with four 45° angle intersecting lines was superimposed onto the images of the sections magnified at forty times. The center of the grid coincided with the center of the root canal . Based on the healing condition of the eight points where the radii intersected with the outer circumference of the root surfaces of three sections, periodontal healing pattern was registered as regeneration sites, or resorption sites (inflammatory root resorption or replacement resorption) using modified Andreasen method [37, 38]. The evaluation standard for regeneration sites: periodontal connective tissue was seen interposing between the intact or repaired cementum and bone; inflammatory root resorption: root dentin was resorbed by monoclear or multinuclear cells, with the adjacent connective tissue showing intense inflammation; replacement resorption: alveolar bone was apposed on the root surface. In addition to the above three standards, sites with the following conditions simultaneously were left unclaimed (neither as a regeneration site nor as a resorption site): (1) The structure of dentine and cementum remained intact without any evidence of resorption, but no obvious connective tissue was arranged between cementum and alveolar bone; (2) Interstitial space existed between the root surface and the adjacent alveolar bone. The occurrence of regeneration sites and resorption sites were counted in the three sections of each sample in each group. If 24 points of the three sections obtained from the three sectioning levels of one sample were all registered as regeneration sites, The root could be classified as complete healing if the 24 points were all registered as regeneration sites. The percentage occurrence of complete healing in each group was calculated (Additional file 1: Table S1). Student’s t test was used to compare the percentage of regeneration/resorption sites over the total sites between two groups and the significance level was set at p < 0.05 (Additional file 1: Table S1; Additional file 2: Figure S1).
Immunohistochemical staining of regenerated PDL-like tissue
Immunohistochemical analysis was performed using an EnVision™ + kit (DAKO, USA). After the sections were deparaffinized with xylene and dehydrated with ethanol, they were placed in 10 mM citrate buffer (pH 6.0) and heated in a microwave at 700 W for 5 min for the retrieval of antigens in the specimens. Endogenous peroxidase activity was blocked by incubation of the slides in 3 % H2O2 at room temperature for 10 min. The sections were then incubated with monoclonal antibodies against collagen type I, fibronectin and osteocalcin (R&D Systems, Minneapolis, MN, USA) overnight at 4 °C, followed by incubation with 50 μL of polymer enhancer for 20 min and 50 μL of polymerized HRP-anti mouse IgG for 30 min. The reaction products were visualized with diaminobenzidine (DAB Kit, Maixin Biological, Fuzhou, China), and sections were counterstained with hematoxylin, and evaluated under light microscope. Tris-buffered saline solution was used instead of the primary antibody for negative controls.
Morphology of EDTA treated and cytokines coated roots
Immunohistochemical observation of regenerated PDL-like tissue
In the present study, a PDL-like neo-tissue could be successfully regenerated between the replanted root surface and its surrounding alveolar bone induced by surface coating of the root with SDF1 and BMP7. Its highly organized collagen fibers inserted perpendicularly and deeply into the cementum and adjacent bone. The periodontium-like characteristics of neo-tissue could be ascertained based on the histological morphology and positive immunohistological staining for collagen I, fibronectin and osteocalcin. As a soft connective tissue which interposed tightly and continuously between the root and the inner wall of adjacent alveolar socket, it could further take its duty to fix the tooth and attenuate any occlusal loads acting on it. That is, the integrity of periodontal structure was restored. Since the replanted root surface was stored in an air-dried condition for 2 h followed by PDL removal as well as demineralization, it can be ensured that no viable PDL cells were present. Because it was demonstrated that if the extra-oral dry time of an avulsed tooth is more than 60 min, all PDL cells including the stem/progenitor cells residing in the area on the root surface are nonviable . Hence, the recruitment of endogenous cells to re-establish PDL-like tissue was mediated as expected by SDF1 and BMP7. The efficacy of the current cell homing method could then be ascertained to rescue avulsed teeth when they were given up clinically.
Endogenous stem/progenitor cells residing in many adult organs/tissues or circulating in the blood are normally termed ‘tissue-specific stem cells’ . These cells are usually hosted in specific niches where there is a broad spectrum of extracellular substrates or growth factors that regulate stem cell survival, self-renewal, and differentiation. This is a natural programme designed for tissue maintenance and self-repair. In case of disease or injury, the endogenous stem/progenitor cells would migrate to and engraft in the affected tissue, then proliferate extensively and differentiate specifically. For example, bone marrow-derived MSCs would constantly leave the bone marrow and enter tissue-specific niches, while replenish themselves simultaneously to maintain their original balance . It was also reported that both local MSCs derived from the injured tissue and circulating MSCs collaborated to heal the damaged organ . However, when such innate reparative or self-repair system is not sufficient, it is necessary to introduce additional signals which would instruct the recruitment of more endogenous stem cells to the target site and activation of regeneration [28, 31, 43, 44]. Such strategy was proven to be promising for clinical translation because it avoids extensive ex vivo cell culture and sometimes minimizes the number and invasiveness of associated clinical procedures. However, the success of the above desired cell homing strategy depends on first identifying the bioactive macromolecules that mediate organ-specific homing and then manipulating these molecules’ activity to catalyze the homing process.
In our study, it was demonstrated that SDF1 and BMP7 had the ability to direct the navigation of stem cells to the interstitial space between replanted root and surrounding adjacent alveolar bone, thereby establishing the integrated PDL like structure. SDF1 is a cytokine that belongs to the CXC class of chemokine proteins. It is the only known natural chemokine in the body that is activated by binding to CXCR4 receptors which are expressed by HSCs, endothelial progenitor cells, MSCs and the like [28, 45]. The SDF1/CXCR4 complex was shown to play a key role in stem cell homing. When in damaged tissues, the increase in local SDF1 is a key factor that regulates stem cell homing and recruitment to injured tissues [28, 31, 45–51]. Results were also shown that intravenous injection of SDF1 promoted the mobilization of HSCs [28, 49–51]. Most probably, SDF1 in the current work had homed a considerable amount of mesenchymal and endothelial stem/progenitor cells from native alveolar bone into the surface of EDTA treated roots that were replanted in canine jaw bone [52–54]. BMP 7 was chosen for its reported effects on dental pulp cells, fibroblasts and osteoblasts in elaborating mineralization [55–57]. Its role has been elaborated as the induction of multiple transcription osteogenic/odontogenic genes during osteoblast differentiation and phosphorylation [58, 59]. Hence, BMP7 may be responsible highly for the newly formed mineralized tissue in the current canine alveolar socket.
Kim et al. had carried out pioneering works on PDL tissue regeneration via cell homing mediated by SDF1 and BMP7 . An artificial scaffold made from a hybrid of poly-ε-caprolactone and hydroxyapatite was used in their work. As to the in vivo model, in their case, alveolar bone socket made from the extraction of an incisor was immediately used to transplant artificial prepared scaffold. However, for avulsed teeth, the original sockets would usually be left for a prolonged time, e.g. more than 2 days in the current work, before replantation. Hence, whether such cell homing method could be used to save avulsed teeth when no viable PDL cells were left on root surface, and how to apply SDF1 and BMP7 in traumatic tooth model occurred frequently in clinic remained to be answered. To do this, EDTA treatment for 24 h of avulsed roots which were first air-dried for 2 h was carried out in order to achieve demineralization. It was reported that the demineralization treatment of the root surface could help to expose collagen fibers on root cementum and promote a contact surface for reattachment of regenerated PDL collagen fibers . Moreover, the increase in the surface roughness with EDTA treatment was also proposed to promote the adherence of coated cytokines and thereby their favored release. The release of inherent proteins or growth factors within cementum could also be enhanced via demineralization. Therefore, it was supposed necessary for the function of SDF1 and BMP7 to finally re-establish the PDL-like structure layed down by the recruited endogenous cells. As shown in the histological morphology of the experimental sample, the highly organized collagen fibers of PDL-like tissue inserted perpendicularly into the cementum.
The present study is the first to demonstrate that PDL-like tissue could be regenerated via SDF1 and BMP7 mediated cell homing in avulsed teeth of delayed replantation. However, to further pave the way for dental clinical application of such cell homing strategy, quite a few issues still remain to be addressed. First, the individual role of SDF1 and BMP7 in the current research model, respectively, was not identified. Second, the valid dosage of SDF1 and BMP7, that is their respective amounts being coated on the root surface, remains to be determined after the verification of current hypothesis. Third, the optimal EDTA treatment duration that would yield most favorable condition for collagen fibers re-attachment was to be optimized. Fourth, the success rate addressed as complete healing is quite low and even less than 50 %. One important cause of such low efficiency was probably due to is the fact that our collagen coating method might not be the optimal option for the delivery of SDF1 and BMP7 with a slow release, as it is well known that the release kinetics of growth factors is very important for the therapeutic efficiency. Finally, whether the source of the engrafted cells could be traced with the determination of cell identity is also important for further development. These issues are focus of our ongoing work.
In conclusion, avulsed teeth could be successfully rescued even in delayed transplantation to avoid dentoalveolar ankylosis or replacement resorption via the current developed cell homing method. The combination of EDTA root conditioning and SDF1 and BMP7 coating promote PDL regeneration whereas the EDTA root conditioning alone is not able to sustain such regeneration. A PDL-like neo-connective tissue was reestablished with its highly organized collagen fibers interposing tightly and perpendicularly between the replanted root surface and its surrounding alveolar bone. This study could further pave the way toward clinical translation of PDL regeneration.
WZ, QZ and YZ: performed the experiments in vitro and in vivo, acquisition of data, statistical analysis and drafted the manuscript. LC and JW: Participated in research design, the performance of the research, data analysis and the writing of the paper. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
This study is financially supported by grants from the Science and Technology Commission of Shanghai (Grant No: 124119b0101) and National “973” Project Foundation of China (Grant No: 2010CB944804). The authors declare no potential conflicts of interest with respect to the authorship and/or publication of this article.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.
- Andreasen JO, Andreasen FM. Avulsions. In: Andreasen JO, Andreasen FM, Andersson L, editors. Textbook and color atlas of traumatic injuries to the teeth. 4th ed. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell; 2007.Google Scholar
- Barrett EJ, Kenny DJ. Survival of avulsed permanent maxillary incisors in children following delayed replantation. Endod Dental Traumatol. 1997;13(6):269–75.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ebeleseder KA, Friehs S, Ruda C, Pertl C, Glockner K, Hulla H. A study of replanted permanent teeth in different age groups. Endod Dental Traumatol. 1998;14(6):274–8.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schwartz O, Andreasen JO. Allo- and autotransplantation of mature teeth in monkeys: a sequential time-related histoquantitative study of periodontal and pulpal healing. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2002;18(5):246–61.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Andreasen JO, Borum MK, Jacobsen HL, Andreasen FM. Replantation of 400 avulsed permanent incisors. 4. Factors related to periodontal ligament healing. Endod Dental Traumatol. 1995;11(2):76–89.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pohl Y, Filippi A, Kirschner H. Results after replantation of avulsed permanent teeth. I. Endodontic considerations. Dental traumatology: official publication of International Association for. Dent Traumatol. 2005;21(2):80–92.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Krasner P, Rankow HJ. New philosophy for the treatment of avulsed teeth. Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol Oral Radiol Endod. 1995;79(5):616–23.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Diaz JA, Sandoval HP, Pineda PI, Junod PA. Conservative treatment of an ankylosed tooth after delayed replantation: a case report. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2007;23(5):313–7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sigurdsson A. Decoronation as an approach to treat ankylosis in growing children. Pediatr Dent. 2009;31(2):123–8.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chappuis V, von Arx T. Replantation of 45 avulsed permanent teeth: a 1-year follow-up study. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2005;21(5):289–96.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Van Hassel HJ, Oswald RJ, Harrington GW. Replantation 2. The role of the periodontal ligament. J Endod. 1980;6(4):506–8.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Lin S, Zuckerman O, Fuss Z, Ashkenazi M, American Association of E, International Association of Dental T, et al. New emphasis in the treatment of dental trauma: avulsion and luxation. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2007;23(5):297–303.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dogan A, Ozdemir A, Kubar A, Oygur T. Healing of artificial fenestration defects by seeding of fibroblast-like cells derived from regenerated periodontal ligament in a dog: a preliminary study. Tissue Eng. 2003;9(6):1189–96.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Lekic PC, Rajshankar D, Chen H, Tenenbaum H, McCulloch CA. Transplantation of labeled periodontal ligament cells promotes regeneration of alveolar bone. Anat Record. 2001;262(2):193–202.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Liu Y, Zheng Y, Ding G, Fang D, Zhang C, Bartold PM, et al. Periodontal ligament stem cell-mediated treatment for periodontitis in miniature swine. Stem Cells. 2008;26(4):1065–73.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ding G, Liu Y, Wang W, Wei F, Liu D, Fan Z, et al. Allogeneic periodontal ligament stem cell therapy for periodontitis in swine. Stem Cells. 2010;28(10):1829–38.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kawaguchi H, Hirachi A, Hasegawa N, Iwata T, Hamaguchi H, Shiba H, et al. Enhancement of periodontal tissue regeneration by transplantation of bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells. J Periodontol. 2004;75(9):1281–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Hasegawa N, Kawaguchi H, Hirachi A, Takeda K, Mizuno N, Nishimura M, et al. Behavior of transplanted bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stem cells in periodontal defects. J Periodontol. 2006;77(6):1003–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Li H, Yan F, Lei L, Li Y, Xiao Y. Application of autologous cryopreserved bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells for periodontal regeneration in dogs. Cells Tissues Organs. 2009;190(2):94–101.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Yang Y, Rossi FM, Putnins EE. Periodontal regeneration using engineered bone marrow mesenchymal stromal cells. Biomaterials. 2010;31(33):8574–82.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Tobita M, Uysal AC, Ogawa R, Hyakusoku H, Mizuno H. Periodontal tissue regeneration with adipose-derived stem cells. Tissue Eng Part A. 2008;14(6):945–53.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Duan X, Tu Q, Zhang J, Ye J, Sommer C, Mostoslavsky G, et al. Application of induced pluripotent stem (iPS) cells in periodontal tissue regeneration. J Cell Physiol. 2011;226(1):150–7.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Wang Y, Cheung GS, Xu X, Zhao S, Zhang C. The effect of cultured autologous periodontal ligament cells on the healing of delayed autotransplanted dog’s teeth. J Endod. 2010;36(2):264–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Zhou Y, Li Y, Mao L, Peng H. Periodontal healing by periodontal ligament cell sheets in a teeth replantation model. Arch Oral Biol. 2012;57(2):169–76.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Gojo S, Toyoda M, Umezawa A. Tissue engineering and cell-based therapy toward integrated strategy with artificial organs. J Artif Organs Off J Jpn Soc Artif Organs. 2011;14(3):171–7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chen FM, Zhang J, Zhang M, An Y, Chen F, Wu ZF. A review on endogenous regenerative technology in periodontal regenerative medicine. Biomaterials. 2010;31(31):7892–927.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Laird DJ, von Andrian UH, Wagers AJ. Stem cell trafficking in tissue development, growth, and disease. Cell. 2008;132(4):612–30.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ghadge SK, Muhlstedt S, Ozcelik C, Bader M. SDF-1alpha as a therapeutic stem cell homing factor in myocardial infarction. Pharmacol Ther. 2011;129(1):97–108.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kitaori T, Ito H, Schwarz EM, Tsutsumi R, Yoshitomi H, Oishi S, et al. Stromal cell-derived factor 1/CXCR4 signaling is critical for the recruitment of mesenchymal stem cells to the fracture site during skeletal repair in a mouse model. Arthritis Rheum. 2009;60(3):813–23.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Abbott JD, Huang Y, Liu D, Hickey R, Krause DS, Giordano FJ. Stromal cell-derived factor-1alpha plays a critical role in stem cell recruitment to the heart after myocardial infarction but is not sufficient to induce homing in the absence of injury. Circulation. 2004;110(21):3300–5.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kim K, Lee CH, Kim BK, Mao JJ. Anatomically shaped tooth and periodontal regeneration by cell homing. J Dent Res. 2010;89(8):842–7.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Mao JJ, Stosich MS, Moioli EK, Lee CH, Fu SY, Bastian B, et al. Facial reconstruction by biosurgery: cell transplantation versus cell homing. Tissue Eng Part B Rev. 2010;16(2):257–62.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chen FM, Wu LA, Zhang M, Zhang R, Sun HH. Homing of endogenous stem/progenitor cells for in situ tissue regeneration: promises, strategies, and translational perspectives. Biomaterials. 2011;32(12):3189–209.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Giannobile WV, Ryan S, Shih MS, Su DL, Kaplan PL, Chan TC. Recombinant human osteogenic protein-1 (OP-1) stimulates periodontal wound healing in class III furcation defects. J Periodontol. 1998;69(2):129–37.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ripamonti U, Crooks J, Petit JC, Rueger DC. Periodontal tissue regeneration by combined applications of recombinant human osteogenic protein-1 and bone morphogenetic protein-2. A pilot study in Chacma baboons (Papio ursinus). Eur J Oral Sci. 2001;109(4):241–8.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Cook SD, Salkeld SL, Rueger DC. Evaluation of recombinant human osteogenic protein-1 (rhOP-1) placed with dental implants in fresh extraction sites. J Oral Implantol. 1995;21(4):281–9.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sae-Lim V, Ong WY, Li Z, Neo J. The effect of basic fibroblast growth factor on delayed-replanted monkey teeth. J Periodontol. 2004;75(12):1570–8.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Andreasen JO. Experimental dental traumatology: development of a model for external root resorption. Endod Dental Traumatol. 1987;3(6):269–87.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Andersson L, Andreasen JO, Day P, Heithersay G, Trope M, Diangelis AJ, et al. International Association of Dental Traumatology guidelines for the management of traumatic dental injuries: 2. Avulsion of permanent teeth. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2012;28(2):88–96.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Crisan M, Yap S, Casteilla L, Chen CW, Corselli M, Park TS, et al. A perivascular origin for mesenchymal stem cells in multiple human organs. Cell Stem Cell. 2008;3(3):301–13.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Krankel N, Spinetti G, Amadesi S, Madeddu P. Targeting stem cell niches and trafficking for cardiovascular therapy. Pharmacol Ther. 2011;129(1):62–81.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Shyu WC, Lee YJ, Liu DD, Lin SZ, Li H. Homing genes, cell therapy and stroke. Front Biosci J Virtual Library. 2006;11:899–907.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Smart N, Riley PR. The stem cell movement. Circ Res. 2008;102(10):1155–68.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Discher DE, Mooney DJ, Zandstra PW. Growth factors, matrices, and forces combine and control stem cells. Science. 2009;324(5935):1673–7. doi:10.1126/science.1171643.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Lau TT, Wang DA. Stromal cell-derived factor-1 (SDF-1): homing factor for engineered regenerative medicine. Expert Opin Biol Ther. 2011;11(2):189–97.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Thieme S, Ryser M, Gentsch M, Navratiel K, Brenner S, Stiehler M, et al. Stromal cell-derived factor-1alpha-directed chemoattraction of transiently CXCR4-overexpressing bone marrow stromal cells into functionalized three-dimensional biomimetic scaffolds. Tissue Eng Part C Methods. 2009;15(4):687–96.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kimura Y, Miyazaki N, Hayashi N, Otsuru S, Tamai K, Kaneda Y, et al. Controlled release of bone morphogenetic protein-2 enhances recruitment of osteogenic progenitor cells for de novo generation of bone tissue. Tissue Eng Part A. 2010;16(4):1263–70.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ratanavaraporn J, Furuya H, Kohara H, Tabata Y. Synergistic effects of the dual release of stromal cell-derived factor-1 and bone morphogenetic protein-2 from hydrogels on bone regeneration. Biomaterials. 2011;32(11):2797–811.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Carr AN, Howard BW, Yang HT, Eby-Wilkens E, Loos P, Varbanov A, et al. Efficacy of systemic administration of SDF-1 in a model of vascular insufficiency: support for an endothelium-dependent mechanism. Cardiovasc Res. 2006;69(4):925–35.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Klopsch C, Furlani D, Gabel R, Li W, Pittermann E, Ugurlucan M, et al. Intracardiac injection of erythropoietin induces stem cell recruitment and improves cardiac functions in a rat myocardial infarction model. J Cell Mol Med. 2009;13(4):664–79.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kerfoot SM, Andonegui G, Bonder CS, Liu L. Exogenous stromal cell-derived factor-1 induces modest leukocyte recruitment in vivo. Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol. 2008;294(6):H2524–34.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Alhadlaq A, Mao JJ. Mesenchymal stem cells: isolation and therapeutics. Stem Cells Develop. 2004;13(4):436–48.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Crisan M, Chen CW, Corselli M, Andriolo G, Lazzari L, Peault B. Perivascular multipotent progenitor cells in human organs. Ann N Y Acad Sci. 2009;1176:118–23.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Steinhardt Y, Aslan H, Regev E, Zilberman Y, Kallai I, Gazit D, et al. Maxillofacial-derived stem cells regenerate critical mandibular bone defect. Tissue Eng Part A. 2008;14(11):1763–73.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Goldberg M, Six N, Decup F, Buch D, Soheili Majd E, Lasfargues JJ, et al. Application of bioactive molecules in pulp-capping situations. Adv Dental Res. 2001;15:91–5.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rutherford RB. BMP-7 gene transfer to inflamed ferret dental pulps. Eur J Oral Sci. 2001;109(6):422–4.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ripamonti U, Petit JC. Bone morphogenetic proteins, cementogenesis, myoblastic stem cells and the induction of periodontal tissue regeneration. Cytokine Growth Factor Rev. 2009;20(5–6):489–99.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Hahn GV, Cohen RB, Wozney JM, Levitz CL, Shore EM, Zasloff MA, et al. A bone morphogenetic protein subfamily: chromosomal localization of human genes for BMP5, BMP6, and BMP7. Genomics. 1992;14(3):759–62.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Itoh F, Asao H, Sugamura K, Heldin CH, ten Dijke P, Itoh S. Promoting bone morphogenetic protein signaling through negative regulation of inhibitory Smads. The EMBO journal. 2001;20(15):4132–42.PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Panzarini SR, Gulinelli JL, Poi WR, Sonoda CK, Pedrini D, Brandini DA. Treatment of root surface in delayed tooth replantation: a review of literature. Dental Traumatol Off Publ Int Assoc Dental Traumatol. 2008;24(3):277–82.View ArticleGoogle Scholar