SHED-CM Ameliorates Neuropathic Pain
Liu, Yao Tokushima University
加納, 史也 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧
橋本, 登 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧 KAKEN研究者をさがす
Xia, Linze Tokushima University
Zhou, Qiao Nantong University
Feng, Xingmei Nantong University
Hibi, Hideharu Nagoya University
宮嵜, 彩 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧
岩本, 勉 Tokushima University KAKEN研究者をさがす
松香, 芳三 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧 KAKEN研究者をさがす
Zhang, Zhijun Nantong University
田中, 栄二 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧 KAKEN研究者をさがす
山本, 朗仁 Tokushima University 徳島大学 教育研究者総覧
dental pulp stem cells
In neuropathic pain (NP), injury or diseases of the somatosensory system often result in highly debilitating chronic pain. Currently, there is no effective drug for the complete and definitive treatment of NP. We investigated the therapeutic potential of conditioned medium (CM) derived from stem cells from human exfoliated deciduous teeth (SHED-CM) against NP using a mouse partial sciatic nerve ligation (PSL) model. Abnormal pain sensation, such as tactile allodynia and hyperalgesia, can be caused by PSL. In the behavioral test, intravenous administration of SHED-CM greatly improved the PSL-induced hypersensitivity. We found that treatment with SHED-CM resulted in the recruitment of M2 macrophages in the injured sciatic nerve and ipsilateral L4/L5 dorsal root ganglion and suppressed microglial activation in the spinal cord. Notably, specific depletion of the anti-inflammatory M2 macrophages by mannosylated-Clodrosome markedly reduced the antinociceptive effect of SHED-CM. Intravenous administration of CM from M2 induced by SHED-CM (M2-CM) ameliorated the PSL-induced hypersensitivity. We found that M2-CM directly suppressed the expression of nociceptive receptors as well as proinflammatory mediators in Schwann cells. Taken together, our data suggest that SHED-CM ameliorates NP through the induction of the analgesic anti-inflammatory M2 macrophages. Thus, SHED-CM may be a novel therapeutic candidate for NP.
Frontiers in Pharmacology
Frontiers Media S.A.
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