References of "Rogister, Bernard"
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See detailNeuronal Control of Astrocytes Proliferation
Rogister, Bernard ULg; Leprince, Pierre ULg; Martin, Didier ULg et al

in Fedoroff, S.; Juurlink, B. H. J.; Doucette, R. (Eds.) Biology and pathology of astrocyte-neuron interactions (1993)

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See detailTransforming growth factor ß as a neuronoglial signal during peripheral nervous sytem response to injury.
Rogister, Bernard ULg; Delrée, P.; Leprince, Pierre ULg et al

in Journal of Neuroscience Research (1993), 34

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See detailSyngeneic Grafting of Adult Rat Drg-Derived Schwann Cells to the Injured Spinal Cord
Martin, Didier ULg; Schoenen, Jean ULg; Delree, P. et al

in Brain Research Bulletin (1993), 30(3-4), 507-14

A subdural inflatable micro-balloon was used to induce closed traumatic contusion to adult rat spinal cord. This spinal cord injury model was associated with reproducible and graded neurological deficits ... [more ▼]

A subdural inflatable micro-balloon was used to induce closed traumatic contusion to adult rat spinal cord. This spinal cord injury model was associated with reproducible and graded neurological deficits and histopathological alterations. At various delays after injury, transplantations of syngeneic adult cultured dorsal root ganglion-derived Schwann cells were performed into the spinal cord lesion. The transplants were well integrated and reduced the microcystic posttraumatic cavitation as well as the gliosis. Schwann cells transplants were invaded by numerous regenerating neurites most of which, based upon their neurotransmitter contents, seem to originate from the dorsal root ganglion. [less ▲]

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See detailPlasticity of Developing and Adult Dorsal Root Ganglion Neurons as Revealed in Vitro
Delree, P.; Ribbens, Clio ULg; Martin, Didier ULg et al

in Brain Research Bulletin (1993), 30(3-4), 231-7

We review recent data on the plasticity of dorsal root ganglion (DRG) neurons as revealed during cultivation in vitro. Some experiments on cultured developing DRG neurons and on adult DRG neurons in vivo ... [more ▼]

We review recent data on the plasticity of dorsal root ganglion (DRG) neurons as revealed during cultivation in vitro. Some experiments on cultured developing DRG neurons and on adult DRG neurons in vivo are also mentioned. Cultured developing and adult DRG neurons can be switched from an apolar to a multipolar phenotype by fetal calf serum or fibronectin. The effect is concentration dependent and occurs through an early modification of cell-substratum interaction. Adult DRG neurons synthesize and release within hours after injury TGF beta-1, which is a mitogen and a differentiation factor for Schwann cells. Finally, adult DRG neurons express in vitro neurotransmitters that are not expressed in vivo. This neurotransmitter plasticity can be modulated in vitro by some growth factors and in vivo by distal or proximal axotomy. [less ▲]

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See detailIn Vitro and in Vivo Modulation of 5-Hydroxytryptamine-, Thyrotropin-Releasing Hormone- and Calcitonin-Gene Related Peptide-Like Immunoreactivities in Adult Rat Sensory Neurons
Delree, P.; Martin, Didier ULg; Sadzot-Delvaux, Catherine ULg et al

in Neuroscience (1992), 51(2), 401-10

In a previous work we have shown that culturing adult rat dorsal root ganglia neurons modifies their neurotransmitter phenotype in such a way that cultured neurons synthesize transmitters that are not ... [more ▼]

In a previous work we have shown that culturing adult rat dorsal root ganglia neurons modifies their neurotransmitter phenotype in such a way that cultured neurons synthesize transmitters that are not found in situ, while several other transmitters are expressed in a much higher percentage of neurons in culture than in situ [Schoenen J. et al. (1989) J. Neurosci. Res. 22, 473-487]. The aim of the present study was to investigate the origin and the nature of the relevant environmental signals that allow this plasticity to be expressed, focusing on three neurotransmitters: 5-hydroxytryptamine, thyrotropin-releasing hormone and calcitonin-gene related peptide. The main results can be summarized as follows: (1) culturing cells in fetal calf serum or on feeder layers of astrocytes, Schwann cells or fibroblasts partially inhibits the serotoninergic phenotype of dorsal root ganglia neurons; (2) in vivo disconnection of dorsal root ganglia from their spinal targets but not from their peripheral or supraspinal targets induces a significant increase of the percentage of 5-hydroxytryptamine- and thyrotropin-releasing hormone-positive neurons in disconnected ganglia; (3) growth factors such as ciliary neuronotrophic factor or basic fibroblast growth factor but not nerve growth factor repress 5-hydroxytryptamine and calcitonin gene-related peptide immunoreactivity in cultured sensory neurons. In conclusion, neurotransmitter gene expression of adult dorsal root ganglia neurons is controlled by complex influences. Our data suggest that thyrotropin-releasing hormone and 5-hydroxytryptamine gene expression are tonically repressed in vivo by factors originating from the spinal segmental level and that growth factors such as ciliary neurotrophic factor or basic fibroblast growth factor could be potential vectors of this repressing effect. [less ▲]

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See detailExperimental Acute Traumatic Injury of the Adult Rat Spinal Cord by a Subdural Inflatable Balloon: Methodology, Behavioral Analysis, and Histopathology
Martin, Didier ULg; Schoenen, Jean ULg; Delree, P. et al

in Journal of Neuroscience Research (1992), 32(4), 539-50

We describe an experimental model to produce closed traumatic injuries to the spinal cord of adult rats. This model uses an inflatable balloon that is introduced in the dorsal subdural space and moved to ... [more ▼]

We describe an experimental model to produce closed traumatic injuries to the spinal cord of adult rats. This model uses an inflatable balloon that is introduced in the dorsal subdural space and moved to a location rostral to the laminectomy site. The spinal cord trauma can be graded by varying either the duration of compression or the volume of saline used to inflate the balloon. The locomotor deficit of animals with various degrees of injury has been assessed at increasing delays after trauma. The parameters generating transient or definitive deficits of varying intensity were defined. Some injured animals underwent nuclear magnetic resonance imaging. Detailed histopathological studies demonstrated that the extent of the spinal lesion was significantly correlated with the physical parameters of compression and with the severity of the behavioral deficit. [less ▲]

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See detailTransplantation of syngenic adult rat DRG-derived Schwann cells to the injured spinal cord.
Martin, Didier ULg; Schoenen, Jean ULg; Delrée, P. et al

Conference (1992, June 14)

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See detailMécanismes de communication cellulaire dans le système nerveux périphérique en régénération
Leprince, Pierre ULg; Delree, P.; Rogister, Bernard ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (1992), 47(3), 115-8

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See detailThree-dimensional organ culture systems
Rogister, Bernard ULg; Rigo, Jean-Michel; Lefebvre, Philippe ULg et al

in Boulton, Alan; Baker, Glen; Walz, Wolfgang (Eds.) Practical Cell Culture Techniques (1992)

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See detailEtude des activateurs du plasminogène et de leurs inhibiteurs dans le système nerveux en développement.
Schoenen, Jean ULg; Lefebvre, P.; Delrée, P. et al

Conference (1992)

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See detailMicroexplants cultures of the cerebellum
Rogister, Bernard ULg; Moonen, Gustave ULg

in Fedoroff, Serguei; Richardson, Anne (Eds.) Protocols for Neural cells Cultures (1992)

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See detailGrowth Factor Interactions in Cultures of Dissociated Adult Acoustic Ganglia: Neuronotrophic Effects
Lefebvre, P. P.; Van de Water, T. R.; Weber, T. et al

in Brain Research (1991), 567(2), 306-12

Auditory neurons cultured from adult rat acoustic ganglia require for survival either a substrate bound factor(s) present in astrocyte conditioned medium or substrate bound basic fibroblast growth factor ... [more ▼]

Auditory neurons cultured from adult rat acoustic ganglia require for survival either a substrate bound factor(s) present in astrocyte conditioned medium or substrate bound basic fibroblast growth factor (bFGF). Nerve growth factor (NGF) is not a survival factor for these neurons in vitro, but when used in combination with substrate bound bFGF, NGF does vigorously stimulate a neuritogenesis response by these neurons. Transforming growth factor beta (TGF beta 1) enhances the survival effect that bFGF has on these adult auditory neurons but does not by itself promote their survival in dissociated acoustic ganglion cultures. We propose that there may be complex interactions and synergy exerted by these growth factors (i.e. bFGF, NGF, TGF beta 1) during injury to the inner ear. [less ▲]

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See detailModulation of Proteolytic Activity During Neuritogenesis in the Pc12 Nerve Cell: Differential Control of Plasminogen Activator and Plasminogen Activator Inhibitor Activities by Nerve Growth Factor and Dibutyryl-Cyclic Amp
Leprince, Pierre ULg; Rogister, Bernard ULg; Delree, P. et al

in Journal of Neurochemistry (1991), 57(2), 665-74

Extracellular proteolysis is considered to be required during neuritic outgrowth to control the adhesiveness between the growing neurite membrane and extracellular matrix proteins. In this work, PC12 ... [more ▼]

Extracellular proteolysis is considered to be required during neuritic outgrowth to control the adhesiveness between the growing neurite membrane and extracellular matrix proteins. In this work, PC12 nerve cells were used to study the modulation of proteolytic activity during neuronal differentiation. PC12 cells were found to contain and release a 70-75-kDa tissue-type plasminogen activator (tPA) and a much less abundant 48-kDa urokinase-type plasminogen activator. A plasminogen activator inhibitor (PAI) activity with molecular sizes of 54 and 58 kDa was also detected in PC12 cell conditioned medium and formed high-molecular-mass complexes with released tPA. Release of PAI activity was dependent on treatment with nerve growth factor (NGF), whereas tPA synthesis and release were under control of a cyclic AMP-dependent mechanism and increased on treatment with dibutyryl-cyclic AMP [(But)2cAMP] or cholera toxin. Simultaneous treatment with NGF and (But)2cAMP resulted in increases of both tPA and PAI release and enhancement of tPA-PAI complex formation. The resulting plasminogen activator activity in conditioned medium was high in (But)2cAMP-treated cultures with short neuritic outgrowth but remained low in NGF- or NGF plus (But)2cAMP-treated cultures, where neurite extension was, respectively, large and very large. These results suggest that excess proteolytic activity may be detrimental to neuritic outgrowth and that not only PAI release but also tPA-PAI complex formation is associated with production of large and stable neuritic outgrowth. This can be understood as an involvement of PAI in the protection against neurite-destabilizing proteolytic activity. [less ▲]

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See detailKainate and Nmda Toxicity for Cultured Developing and Adult Rat Spiral Ganglion Neurons: Further Evidence for a Glutamatergic Excitatory Neurotransmission at the Inner Hair Cell Synapse
Lefèbvre, Philippe ULg; Weber, T.; Leprince, Pierre ULg et al

in Brain Research (1991), 555(1), 75-83

In the inner ear, the excitatory amino acid glutamate is a proposed neurotransmitter acting at the synapse between hair cells and afferent auditory neurons. Using cultures of 5-day-old rat auditory ... [more ▼]

In the inner ear, the excitatory amino acid glutamate is a proposed neurotransmitter acting at the synapse between hair cells and afferent auditory neurons. Using cultures of 5-day-old rat auditory neurons, we show that the afferent auditory neuronal population can be divided, on the basis of its sensitivity to the neuronotoxic effect of glutamate and its analogs, in at least 3 subpopulations, one responding to N-methyl-D-aspartate (NMDA), one responding to kainate and a third minor one unresponsive to NMDA, kainic acid and glutamate. No toxic effect of quisqualate is observed. The use of specific antagonists (kynurenate and 2-amino-5-phosphonovalerate (DAP-5) demonstrates the specificity of the receptors to the excitatory amino acids on the afferent auditory neurons. Afferent auditory neurons from adult rats can also be cultured and in these preparations only the large neurons are sensitive to glutamate, kainate and NMDA while the small neurons are not responsive, suggesting that a glutamatergic neurotransmission occurs only at this synapse between the inner hair cells and the large radial afferent auditory neurons. We also show that, in vitro, the organ of Corti releases, in response to an increased potassium concentration and in the presence of calcium, a toxic activity for the afferent auditory neurons that is antagonized by kynurenate and DAP-5. Pathophysiological implications are discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailTgf-beta1 Modulates bFGF Receptor Message Expression in Cultured Adult Auditory Neurons
Lefebvre, P. P.; Staecker, H.; Weber, T. et al

in Neuroreport (1991), 2(6), 305-8

Basic fibroblast growth factor (bFGF) has been shown to have neuronotrophic effects on cultured neurons. Transforming growth factor beta (TGFss1) has been implicated in the modulation of cellular ... [more ▼]

Basic fibroblast growth factor (bFGF) has been shown to have neuronotrophic effects on cultured neurons. Transforming growth factor beta (TGFss1) has been implicated in the modulation of cellular receptors for bFGF in several cell types. In this study, we show that TGFss1 is expressed in cultured adult mouse auditory neurons in response to explanation injury and acts in an autocrine fashion to increase the level of expression of bFGF receptors message in these same neurons. Based on these in-vitro results, we propose that these trophic factors (i.e. TGFss1 and bFGF) play a significant role in the response to injury by the mature auditory system. [less ▲]

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See detailGrafts of Syngenic Cultured, Adult Dorsal Root Ganglion-Derived Schwann Cells to the Injured Spinal Cord of Adult Rats: Preliminary Morphological Studies
Martin, Didier ULg; Schoenen, Jean ULg; Delree, P. et al

in Neuroscience Letters (1991), 124(1), 44-8

Highly enriched cultures of Schwann cells were obtained from adult rat dorsal root ganglia and implanted (5 x 10(5) -9 x 10(5) cells) in the spinal cord of syngenic adult rats at the site of an acute ... [more ▼]

Highly enriched cultures of Schwann cells were obtained from adult rat dorsal root ganglia and implanted (5 x 10(5) -9 x 10(5) cells) in the spinal cord of syngenic adult rats at the site of an acute compression lesion produced by a subdural inflatable microballoon. These autografts survived and invaded the host tissue, reducing central cavitation and astrocytic gliosis. They dramatically promoted ingrowth of axons, the majority of which appeared to come from the dorsal roots as judged by their neuropeptide content. Invasion of the transplants by descending, e.g. aminergic fibers, was negligible at survival times of up to 4 months. Nonetheless, autologous Schwann cells, which are readily available in the host, represent a promising material for grafts into the injured spinal cord. [less ▲]

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See detailCaractérisation et purification préliminaires de l'Astrostaine, une protéine neuronale inhibant la prolifération des astrocytes de type 1
Rogister, Bernard ULg

Doctoral thesis (1991)

In this work, we report the preliminary characterization and purification of astrostatine, a protein secreted by neuronal cells in culture and which inhibits type 1 astrocytes proliferation. This protein ... [more ▼]

In this work, we report the preliminary characterization and purification of astrostatine, a protein secreted by neuronal cells in culture and which inhibits type 1 astrocytes proliferation. This protein of a low molecular weight (14 kDa) is not active on glioma cell lines but is released by normal or tumoral neurons in culture. [less ▲]

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See detailProtéases et inhibiteurs de protéases : implications multiples dans le développement et le vieillissement cérébral
Leprince, Pierre ULg; Rogister, Bernard ULg; Delrée, Paul et al

in Revue d'Oto-Neuro-Ophtalmologie (1991), 12(13), 30-38

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