Circulating factors may be responsible for murine strain-specific responses to mobilizing cytokines

Anne Kessinger, Sally Mann, Barbara O Kane Murphy, John D. Jackson, John G Sharp

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

15 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective. To determine if circulating factors influence strain-specific responses to administration of hematopoietic stem-cell mobilizing cytokines, a murine model was employed. Methods. Plasma aliquots from intact DBA2, Balb/c, and C57Bl/6 mice were injected into intact Balb/c mice prior to delivery of mobilizing cytokines. Control Balb/c mice were injected with mobilizing cytokines alone. Plasma from hemi-body irradiated Balb/c mice, known to inhibit mobilization, was also injected into Balb/c mice. Twenty-four hours later, spleen cells were harvested and assayed for granulocyte-macrophage colony-forming cells (GM-CFC) and high-proliferative-potential colony-forming cells (HPP-CFC). Simultaneously harvested blood aliquots were assayed for CD45+/CD34+ cells using flow cytometric techniques. Results. Mice receiving plasma from any source demonstrated significant inhibition of mobilization of HPP-CFC and GM-CFC to the spleen as compared to mobilized controls; for HPP-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than plasma from Balb/c (p = 0.001) or from DBA2 mice (p = 0.01), while for GM-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than Balb/c plasma but not more inhibitory than DBA2 plasma. Mice injected with plasma from previously irradiated Balb/c mice exhibited the expected HPP-CFC and GM-CFC mobilization inhibition, which was not statistically different from the inhibition seen in animals that received C57Bl/6 plasma. Mobilization of CD34+/CD45+ cells to the blood also appeared to be inhibited by pretreatment with C57Bl/6 plasma, but not DBA2 plasma. Conclusion. These data suggest that strain-specific patterns of mobilization may be influenced by a circulating mobilization inhibitor(s).

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)775-778
Number of pages4
JournalExperimental Hematology
Volume29
Issue number6
DOIs
StatePublished - Jun 13 2001

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Cytokines
Granulocytes
Macrophages
Spleen
Hematopoietic Stem Cells
Plasma Cells
Blood Cells

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Molecular Biology
  • Hematology
  • Genetics
  • Cell Biology
  • Cancer Research

Cite this

Circulating factors may be responsible for murine strain-specific responses to mobilizing cytokines. / Kessinger, Anne; Mann, Sally; Murphy, Barbara O Kane; Jackson, John D.; Sharp, John G.

In: Experimental Hematology, Vol. 29, No. 6, 13.06.2001, p. 775-778.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Kessinger, Anne ; Mann, Sally ; Murphy, Barbara O Kane ; Jackson, John D. ; Sharp, John G. / Circulating factors may be responsible for murine strain-specific responses to mobilizing cytokines. In: Experimental Hematology. 2001 ; Vol. 29, No. 6. pp. 775-778.
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abstract = "Objective. To determine if circulating factors influence strain-specific responses to administration of hematopoietic stem-cell mobilizing cytokines, a murine model was employed. Methods. Plasma aliquots from intact DBA2, Balb/c, and C57Bl/6 mice were injected into intact Balb/c mice prior to delivery of mobilizing cytokines. Control Balb/c mice were injected with mobilizing cytokines alone. Plasma from hemi-body irradiated Balb/c mice, known to inhibit mobilization, was also injected into Balb/c mice. Twenty-four hours later, spleen cells were harvested and assayed for granulocyte-macrophage colony-forming cells (GM-CFC) and high-proliferative-potential colony-forming cells (HPP-CFC). Simultaneously harvested blood aliquots were assayed for CD45+/CD34+ cells using flow cytometric techniques. Results. Mice receiving plasma from any source demonstrated significant inhibition of mobilization of HPP-CFC and GM-CFC to the spleen as compared to mobilized controls; for HPP-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than plasma from Balb/c (p = 0.001) or from DBA2 mice (p = 0.01), while for GM-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than Balb/c plasma but not more inhibitory than DBA2 plasma. Mice injected with plasma from previously irradiated Balb/c mice exhibited the expected HPP-CFC and GM-CFC mobilization inhibition, which was not statistically different from the inhibition seen in animals that received C57Bl/6 plasma. Mobilization of CD34+/CD45+ cells to the blood also appeared to be inhibited by pretreatment with C57Bl/6 plasma, but not DBA2 plasma. Conclusion. These data suggest that strain-specific patterns of mobilization may be influenced by a circulating mobilization inhibitor(s).",
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N2 - Objective. To determine if circulating factors influence strain-specific responses to administration of hematopoietic stem-cell mobilizing cytokines, a murine model was employed. Methods. Plasma aliquots from intact DBA2, Balb/c, and C57Bl/6 mice were injected into intact Balb/c mice prior to delivery of mobilizing cytokines. Control Balb/c mice were injected with mobilizing cytokines alone. Plasma from hemi-body irradiated Balb/c mice, known to inhibit mobilization, was also injected into Balb/c mice. Twenty-four hours later, spleen cells were harvested and assayed for granulocyte-macrophage colony-forming cells (GM-CFC) and high-proliferative-potential colony-forming cells (HPP-CFC). Simultaneously harvested blood aliquots were assayed for CD45+/CD34+ cells using flow cytometric techniques. Results. Mice receiving plasma from any source demonstrated significant inhibition of mobilization of HPP-CFC and GM-CFC to the spleen as compared to mobilized controls; for HPP-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than plasma from Balb/c (p = 0.001) or from DBA2 mice (p = 0.01), while for GM-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than Balb/c plasma but not more inhibitory than DBA2 plasma. Mice injected with plasma from previously irradiated Balb/c mice exhibited the expected HPP-CFC and GM-CFC mobilization inhibition, which was not statistically different from the inhibition seen in animals that received C57Bl/6 plasma. Mobilization of CD34+/CD45+ cells to the blood also appeared to be inhibited by pretreatment with C57Bl/6 plasma, but not DBA2 plasma. Conclusion. These data suggest that strain-specific patterns of mobilization may be influenced by a circulating mobilization inhibitor(s).

AB - Objective. To determine if circulating factors influence strain-specific responses to administration of hematopoietic stem-cell mobilizing cytokines, a murine model was employed. Methods. Plasma aliquots from intact DBA2, Balb/c, and C57Bl/6 mice were injected into intact Balb/c mice prior to delivery of mobilizing cytokines. Control Balb/c mice were injected with mobilizing cytokines alone. Plasma from hemi-body irradiated Balb/c mice, known to inhibit mobilization, was also injected into Balb/c mice. Twenty-four hours later, spleen cells were harvested and assayed for granulocyte-macrophage colony-forming cells (GM-CFC) and high-proliferative-potential colony-forming cells (HPP-CFC). Simultaneously harvested blood aliquots were assayed for CD45+/CD34+ cells using flow cytometric techniques. Results. Mice receiving plasma from any source demonstrated significant inhibition of mobilization of HPP-CFC and GM-CFC to the spleen as compared to mobilized controls; for HPP-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than plasma from Balb/c (p = 0.001) or from DBA2 mice (p = 0.01), while for GM-CFC, plasma from C57Bl/6 mice was more inhibitory than Balb/c plasma but not more inhibitory than DBA2 plasma. Mice injected with plasma from previously irradiated Balb/c mice exhibited the expected HPP-CFC and GM-CFC mobilization inhibition, which was not statistically different from the inhibition seen in animals that received C57Bl/6 plasma. Mobilization of CD34+/CD45+ cells to the blood also appeared to be inhibited by pretreatment with C57Bl/6 plasma, but not DBA2 plasma. Conclusion. These data suggest that strain-specific patterns of mobilization may be influenced by a circulating mobilization inhibitor(s).

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