Endogenous Annexin-A1 Regulates Haematopoietic Stem Cell Mobilisation and Inflammatory Response Post Myocardial Infarction in Mice In Vivo.
AuthorQin, CX; Finlayson, SB; Al-Sharea, A; Tate, M; De Blasio, MJ; Deo, M; Rosli, S; Prakoso, D; Thomas, CJ; Kiriazis, H; ...
Source TitleScientific Reports
PublisherSpringer Science and Business Media LLC
AffiliationPharmacology and Therapeutics
Document TypeJournal Article
CitationsQin, C. X., Finlayson, S. B., Al-Sharea, A., Tate, M., De Blasio, M. J., Deo, M., Rosli, S., Prakoso, D., Thomas, C. J., Kiriazis, H., Gould, E., Yang, Y. H., Morand, E. F., Perretti, M., Murphy, A. J., Du, X. -J., Gao, X. -M. & Ritchie, R. H. (2017). Endogenous Annexin-A1 Regulates Haematopoietic Stem Cell Mobilisation and Inflammatory Response Post Myocardial Infarction in Mice In Vivo.. Sci Rep, 7 (1), pp.16615-. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-017-16317-1.
Access StatusOpen Access
Open Access at PMChttp://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5709412
Endogenous anti-inflammatory annexin-A1 (ANX-A1) plays an important role in preserving left ventricular (LV) viability and function after ischaemic insults in vitro, but its long-term cardioprotective actions in vivo are largely unknown. We tested the hypothesis that ANX-A1-deficiency exaggerates inflammation, haematopoietic stem progenitor cell (HSPC) activity and LV remodelling in response to myocardial ischaemia in vivo. Adult ANX - A1 -/- mice subjected to coronary artery occlusion exhibited increased infarct size and LV macrophage content after 24-48 h reperfusion compared with wildtype (WT) counterparts. In addition, ANX - A1 -/- mice exhibited greater expansion of HSPCs and altered pattern of HSPC mobilisation 8 days post-myocardial infarction, with increased circulating neutrophils and platelets, consistent with increased cardiac inflammation as a result of increased myeloid invading injured myocardium in response to MI. Furthermore, ANX - A1 -/- mice exhibited significantly increased expression of LV pro-inflammatory and pro-fibrotic genes and collagen deposition after MI compared to WT counterparts. ANX-A1-deficiency increased cardiac necrosis, inflammation, hypertrophy and fibrosis following MI, accompanied by exaggerated HSPC activity and impaired macrophage phenotype. These findings suggest that endogenous ANX-A1 regulates mobilisation and differentiation of HSPCs. Limiting excessive monocyte/neutrophil production may limit LV damage in vivo. Our findings support further development of novel ANX-A1-based therapies to improve cardiac outcomes after MI.
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