References of "Simain-Sato, Franklin"
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See detailBiofilms bactériens et médecine dentaire
Simain-Sato, Franklin ULg; Rompen, Eric ULg; Heinen, Ernst ULg

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2010), 65 (10)

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See detailSoft tissue attachment formation at titanium abutments in humans: a new model
Rompen, Eric ULg; Domken, Olivier ULg; Lamy, Marc ULg et al

in Journal of Dental Research (2003, December), 82(Sp. Iss. C), 510

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See detailEffect of nicotine on rat gingival fibroblasts in vitro
Lahmouzi, Jamila ULg; Simain-Sato, Franklin ULg; Defresne, Marie-Paule ULg et al

in Connective Tissue Research (2000), 41(1), 69-80

Nicotine from 3 to 5 mM affects growth and survival rate of rat gingival fibroblasts in vitro. Ultrastructural analysis revealed dilated mitochondria and vacuolization in treated cells, suggestive of ... [more ▼]

Nicotine from 3 to 5 mM affects growth and survival rate of rat gingival fibroblasts in vitro. Ultrastructural analysis revealed dilated mitochondria and vacuolization in treated cells, suggestive of necrosis, but increased apoptosis was also revealed by cytometry. On the basis of this in vitro study, it appear that tobacco, through its component nicotine, may directly affect various functions of rat gingival fibroblasts [less ▲]

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See detailCulture of Gingival Fibroblasts on Bioabsorbable Regenerative Materials in Vitro
Simain-Sato, Franklin ULg; Lahmouzi, Jamila ULg; Kalykakis, G. K. et al

in Journal of Periodontology (1999), 70(10), 1234-9

BACKGROUND: The use of membranes in guided tissue regeneration (GTR) can limit the apical migration of gingival cells and favor the establishment of new attachment by periodontal ligament fibroblasts ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: The use of membranes in guided tissue regeneration (GTR) can limit the apical migration of gingival cells and favor the establishment of new attachment by periodontal ligament fibroblasts. However, gingival recession during healing following GTR has been described as a frequent complication. The purpose of this study was to determine if gingival fibroblasts are affected by the composition of the bioabsorbable membranes used in mucogingival surgery. METHODS: Two type of bioabsorbable regenerative materials were used as cell carriers. Wistar rat gingival fibroblasts (RGF) were obtained from attached gingiva, cut into small fragments, and placed in culture dishes. When confluent, cells were detached using trypsin and identified as "first transferred cells" (P1). At the third passage (P3), cell count, trypan blue exclusion test, acid phosphatase activity, DNA synthesis, phase contrast microscopy, and scanning electron microscopy were performed. The cells were then placed in wells containing the membranes and incubated for 72 hours. RESULTS: When examined under microscopy, the control wells (without membranes) showed one cell type with the elongated appearance characteristic of fibroblasts. The wells with membranes showed an altered cell morphology with a high proportion of cell fragments regardless of the type of membrane used. CONCLUSIONS: These results suggest that cell carrier membranes could affect RGF morphology and thus alter gingival tissue healing following GTR. [less ▲]

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See detailGraft of autologous fibroblasts in gingival tissue in vivo after culture in vitro. Preliminary study on rats.
Simain-Sato, Franklin ULg; Lahmouzi, Jamila ULg; Heinen, Ernst ULg et al

in Journal of Periodontal Research (1999), 34(6), 323-8

Several grafting techniques and guided tissue regeneration techniques (GTR) have been well-developed in periodontal surgery. However, these techniques could induce pain and side effects, such as a ... [more ▼]

Several grafting techniques and guided tissue regeneration techniques (GTR) have been well-developed in periodontal surgery. However, these techniques could induce pain and side effects, such as a gingival recession during the healing period following the therapy. The graft of a small autologous connective tissue, using non-invasive surgical techniques could yield several benefits for the patients. Our preliminary study explores the feasibility of collecting healthy gingival tissues, culturing them in vitro to amplify rat gingival fibroblasts (RGF) and inoculating the obtained cells into autologous rat gingival tissues in vivo. Gingival tissues samples were cultured as explants as described by Freshney et al. and Adolphe. Confluent cells surrounding explants were detached after 7 d of culture from Petri dishes using 0.05% trypsin and designated "first transferred cells" (T1). At the third passage (T3), cells cultured as monolayer were either examined under microscopy--phase contrast, scanning, or transmission electron--or numerated after trypan blue exclusion test. Autologous RGF labelled with fluorochrome were inoculated at the vestibular and palatine site of gingival tissue close to the superior incisors. In this preliminary study, 12 Wistar rats were used; for each, 2 biopsies were dissected and fixed for phase contrast or fluorescence microscopy. On d 1, 3 and 7 after injection in rat gingival tissues, fluorochrome-labelled cells could be detected in all these. [less ▲]

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