References of "DELVENNE, Philippe"
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See detailInfusion of third party mesenchymal stem cells (MSC) after kidney and liver transplantation: a phase I-II, open-label, clinical study
DETRY, Olivier ULg; DELBOUILLE, Marie-Hélène ULg; LECHANTEUR, Chantal ULg et al

Conference (2012, October 19)

MSC cells have demonstrated significant immunosuppressive effects in various in vivo and in vitro studies. This study aims to be the first evaluation of the safety and tolerability of third party MSC ... [more ▼]

MSC cells have demonstrated significant immunosuppressive effects in various in vivo and in vitro studies. This study aims to be the first evaluation of the safety and tolerability of third party MSC infusion after cadaveric kidney and liver transplantation in a prospective phase I-II study, taking advantage of our centre expertise and experience in MSC use in graft-versus-host disease (GVHD) after bone marrow transplantation and using an already functioning GMP-compliant laboratory producing clinical-grade MSC. Secondary end-points will help to evaluate the immunosuppressive potential of MSC after organ transplantation, and the opportunity to develop larger randomised, controlled, phase III trials. After successful transplantation, 10 liver and 10 kidney transplant recipients under standard immunosuppression (tacrolimus, MMF, steroids) will receive an intravenous infusion of 1.5-3x106/kg of third-party MSC on post-operative day 3±2. These patients will be prospectively compared to 10 liver and 10 kidney recipients who meet the inclusion criteria but deny MSC infusion. Safety will be assessed by recording side effects, including opportunistic infections and cancers. Immunosuppressive potential will be evaluated by rejection episode rates, by graft/patient survivals, by immunohistology of 3-months kidney and 6-month liver graft biopsies and by in vitro evaluation of the immunity profile of the recipients. In a second step, reduction (kidney) and progressive weaning (liver) of immunosuppression will be attempted in recipients who received MSC. This ongoing study is supported by research grants from the CHU of Liège, University of Liège, and by the Senior Clinical Research Grant from ESOT. The first patients were included and treated in early 2012, and final results expected in late 2013. [less ▲]

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See detailExpression et localisation spatio-temporelle de KISS1 et de son récepteur KISSR dans le placenta normal et pathologique.
VALDES SOCIN, Hernan Gonzalo ULg; Munaut, Carine ULg; CHAVEZ, Viviana ULg et al

Poster (2012, October)

Objectif : Etudier l’expression de KISS1 (métastatine) et de son récepteur KISS1R lors de la grossesse normale et pathologique. Matériels et méthodes : Nous avons étudié la localisation de KISS1 et KISS1R ... [more ▼]

Objectif : Etudier l’expression de KISS1 (métastatine) et de son récepteur KISS1R lors de la grossesse normale et pathologique. Matériels et méthodes : Nous avons étudié la localisation de KISS1 et KISS1R par immunohistochimie dans des placentas normaux (1 er et 3 ème trimestre). Par RT-PCR quantitative, nous avons évalué le niveau d’expression des ARNm dans les placentas et les lits placentaires correspondants. Les niveaux d’expression de ARNm ont été comparés entre les grossesses normales (GN, n=13) et les grossesses spathologiques Prééclampsiques -PE-, n=17 et retard de croissance intrautérine -RCIU-, n=9). Résultats : Au premier trimestre des GN, KISS1 est majoritairement localisé dans les syncitiotrophoblastes, alors que KISS1R est détecté dans le mesenchyme villositaire. Au cours du troisième trimestre, KISS1 est uniquement localisé dans le syncitiotrophoblaste au contact avec la décidue et dans le mésenchyme villositaire et KISS1R est détecté dans le trophoblaste extra-villeux ainsi que dans quelques cellules de la décidue. Les analyses par RT-PCR mettent en évidence une expression plus importante des ARNm de KISS1 (p<0,001) et de KISS1R (p=0.039) dans les placentas (GN,PE et RCIU) par rapport aux lits placentaires correspondants. Les niveaux d’expression de KISS1 et KISS1R ne sont pas, cependant, significativement modulés dans les grossesses pathologiques. Conclusions : Par immunohistochimie, nos résultats indiquent une expression spatiotemporelle différente pour KISS1 et KISS1R entre le 1 er et 3 ème trimestre des grossesses normales. Nous n’avons pas mis en évidence de modulation de l’expression des ARNm dans les grossesses pathologiques. [less ▲]

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See detailHuman papillomavirus capsids trigger crosstalk between dendritic and NK cells
Langers, Inge ULg; Renoux, Virginie; Pirotte, Evelyne et al

Poster (2012, September 26)

The immune system controls, at least partially, human papillomavirus (HPV) infection and subsequent tumour development as demonstrated by a higher tumour prevalence in immunodeficient patients. More than ... [more ▼]

The immune system controls, at least partially, human papillomavirus (HPV) infection and subsequent tumour development as demonstrated by a higher tumour prevalence in immunodeficient patients. More than 90% of HPV-infected women will clear the virus within two years. However, it remains unclear which immune cells are implicated in this process and although dendritic cells (DC) and NK cells play a key role in host resistance to virus and tumour, no study has been performed evaluating their crosstalk in this context. Virus-like particles (VLP) formed by the HPV major capsid protein L1 are licensed as vaccine against cervical cancer and we have recently shown that NK cells can directly interact with these HPV-VLP [1]. Here, we investigated the impact of this activation on NK-DC crosstalk. Interestingly, NK cells increase DC maturation induced by HPV-VLP as shown by an up-regulation of HLA-DR and CD86 on DC. Transwell experiments indicated that the expression of HLA-DR is cell-cell contact and soluble factor dependent, whereas only soluble factors seem to be required for CD86 expression. Moreover, in the presence of HPV-VLP and NK cells, DC produce higher amounts of IL12p70, while the production of the immunosuppressive cytokine IL10 remains unchanged. We also demonstrated that DC can up-regulate the expression of NK activation markers (CD69 and HLA-DR) in the presence of HPV-VLP. This up-regulation requires both cell-cell contact and soluble factors. Regarding HLA-DR marker, the increased expression on CD56bright cells is mediated by soluble factors, whereas cell-cell contacts are also important for HLA-DR expression on CD56dim cells. In the presence of DC activated by HPV-VLP, the function of NK cells is also modified since they become more cytotoxic against HPV+ cell line and secrete more IFN-γ. Our results suggest that NK-DC crosstalk could play a role in the immune response induced by HPV-VLP during vaccination protocols against cervical cancer. [less ▲]

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See detailOncogenic human papillomavirus could directly interact with Natural Killer cells
Renoux, Virginie; Bastin, Renaud ULg; Boniver, Jacques ULg et al

Poster (2012, June 22)

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See detailRole of γδ T cells in HPV-induced cancer progression
Van hede, Dorien ULg; Bastin, Renaud; Francis, Floriane et al

Poster (2012, June 22)

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See detailγδ T cells could promote cancer progression of HPV-induced lesions
Van hede, Dorien ULg; Bastin, Renaud; Francis, Floriane et al

Conference (2012, June 02)

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See detailOncogenic human papillomavirus could directly interact with Natural Killer cells
Renoux, Virginie; Bastin, Renaud ULg; Boniver, Jacques ULg et al

Poster (2012, May 04)

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See detailImaging Guided Proteomics Unveils Heterogeniety in Colorectal Carcinoma Liver Metastases – Implications for Targeted Therapies.
blomme, Arnaud; Turtoi, Andrei ULg; Delvaux, David ULg et al

in Proceedings Giga Day 2012 (2012, May 04)

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See detailINTRA-TUMORAL HETEROGENEITY AND RATIONAL SELECTION OF ANTIGENS FOR TARGETED THERAPY OF LIVER METASTASES
Turtoi, Andrei ULg; Blomme, Arnaud ULg; Delvaux, David ULg et al

in Acta Chirurgica Belgica (2012, May), 112(3), 8953

Objectives: Targeted therapies of liver metastases are gaining a major stake in current and future treatment options. However, the malignant lesions are heterogeneous in nature offering niches for cancer ... [more ▼]

Objectives: Targeted therapies of liver metastases are gaining a major stake in current and future treatment options. However, the malignant lesions are heterogeneous in nature offering niches for cancer cells causing treatment resistance and relapse. Therefore, a rational strategy is needed to select targetable antigens that would overcome this intra-tumoral heterogeneity. Methods: After ethical committee approval, 48 fresh liver metastases of colorectal origin were prospectively collected from patients undergoing liver resection. Here we macroscopically divided the lesion in different zones and generated a unique quantitative picture of the proteome heterogeneity in colorectal carcinoma liver metastases. Particular focus was laid on accessible proteins, a protein subclass comprising cell membrane associated and extracellular proteins. Accordingly, the tissues were ex-vivo biotinylated, affinity purified and analyzed for each zone separately using nano-UPLC-MSe proteomics technique. In total over 1500 unique proteins were statistically divided into different patterns of expression. Results: We have generated a quantitative picture of the proteome heterogeneity in colorectal carcinoma liver metastases. The study offers insight into novel targets but also antigens against which the antibodies are already involved in clinical trials or treatment of liver metastases. Extensive clustering and validation experiments highlight novel markers that offer the potential to homogeneously cover the metastatic lesion and become better targets. Conclusions: Two such antigens, LTBP2 and TGFBI were selected for functional analysis in colorectal carcinoma cells. In vitro and in vivo experiments showed that in particular TGFBI is relevant for migration and proliferation capacity of colorectal cancer cells. The suppression of this protein led to significant inhibition of tumor growth, crystalizing it as bona fide target for the development of anti-metastases therapies. [less ▲]

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See detailNatural Killer cells - role in local tumor growth and metastasis
Langers, Inge ULg; Renoux, Virginie ULg; Thiry, Marc ULg et al

in Biologics: Targets and Therapy (2012)

Historically, the name of Natural Killer (NK) cells came from their natural ability to kill tumor cells in vitro. From the seventies to date, accumulating data highlighted the importance of NK cells in ... [more ▼]

Historically, the name of Natural Killer (NK) cells came from their natural ability to kill tumor cells in vitro. From the seventies to date, accumulating data highlighted the importance of NK cells in host immune response against cancer and in therapy-induced anti-tumor response. The recognition and the lysis of tumor cells by NK cells are regulated by a complex balance of inhibitory and activating signals. This review summarizes NK cell mechanisms to kill cancer cells, their role in host immune responses against tumor growth or metastasis and their implications in anti-tumor immunotherapies via cytokines, antibodies or in combination with other therapies. The regulatory role of NK cells in autoimmunity is also discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailBarrett's metaplasia, dysplasia and esophageal ademnocarcinoma: an inadequate antitumour immunity?
Somja, Joan ULg; Demoulin, Stéphanie ULg; Herman, Ludivine et al

Conference (2012, February 09)

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See detailγδ T cells could promote cancer progression of HPV-induced lesions
Van hede, Dorien ULg; Bastin, Renaud ULg; Francis, Floriane et al

Conference (2012, February 04)

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See detailDifferential proteomic analysis of a human breast tumor and its matched bone metastasis identifies cell membrane and extracellular proteins associated with bone metastasis
Dumont, Bruno ULg; Castronovo, Vincenzo ULg; Peulen, Olivier ULg et al

in Journal of Proteome Research (2012)

The classical fate of metastasizing breast cancer cells is to seed and form secondary colonies in bones. The molecules closely associated with these processes are predominantly present at the cell surface ... [more ▼]

The classical fate of metastasizing breast cancer cells is to seed and form secondary colonies in bones. The molecules closely associated with these processes are predominantly present at the cell surface and in the extracellular space, establishing the first contacts with the target tissue. In this study, we had the rare opportunity to analyze a bone metastatic lesion and its corresponding breast primary tumor obtained simultaneously from the same patient. Using mass spectrometry, we undertook a proteomic study on cell surface and extracellular protein-enriched material. We provide a repertoire of significantly modulated proteins, some with yet unknown roles in the bone metastatic process as well as proteins notably involved in cancer cell invasiveness and in bone metabolism. The comparison of these clinical data with those previously obtained using a human osteotropic breast cancer cell line highlighted an overlapping group of proteins. Certain differentially expressed proteins are validated in the present study using immunohistochemistry on a retrospective collection of breast tumors and matched bone metastases. Our exclusive set of selected proteins supports the set-up of further investigations on both clinical samples and experimental bone metastasis models that will help to reveal the finely coordinated expression of proteins that favor the development of metastases in the bone microenvironment. [less ▲]

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See detailDermatoses non infectieuses de la grossesse.
Hermanns-Lê, Trinh ULg; Franchimont, Claudine ULg; Delvenne, Philippe ULg et al

in Thérapeutique Dermatologique (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 5 (3 ULg)