Celecoxib and Tauro-Ursodeoxycholic Acid Co-Treatment Inhibits Cell Growth in Familial Adenomatous Polyposis Derived LT97 Colon Adenoma Cells. | FAPvoice

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Celecoxib and Tauro-Ursodeoxycholic Acid Co-Treatment Inhibits Cell Growth in Familial Adenomatous Polyposis Derived LT97 Colon Adenoma Cells.

key information

source: Experimental cell research

year: 2012

authors: Bjorn W. H. van Heumen, Hennie M. J. Roelofs, René H. M. Te Morsche, Brigitte Marian, Wilbert H. M. Peters, Fokko M. Nagengast

summary/abstract:

Chemoprevention would be a desirable strategy to avoid duodenectomy in patients with familial adenomatous polyposis (FAP) suffering from duodenal adenomatosis. We investigated the in vitro effects on cell proliferation, apoptosis, and COX-2 expression of the potential chemopreventives celecoxib and tauro-ursodeoxycholic acid (UDCA). HT-29 colon cancer cells and LT97 colorectal micro-adenoma cells derived from a patient with FAP, were exposed to low dose celecoxib and UDCA alone or in combination with tauro-cholic acid (CA) and tauro-chenodeoxycholic acid (CDCA), mimicking bile of FAP patients treated with UDCA. In HT-29 cells, co-treatment with low dose celecoxib and UDCA resulted in a decreased cell growth (14-17%, p<0.01). A more pronounced decrease (23-27%, p<0.01) was observed in LT97 cells. Cell growth of HT-29 cells exposed to ‘artificial bile’ enriched with UDCA, was decreased (p<0.001), either in the absence or presence of celecoxib. In LT97 cells incubated with ‘artificial bile’ enriched with UDCA, cell growth was decreased only in the presence of celecoxib (p<0.05). No clear evidence was found for involvement of proliferating cell nuclear antigen, caspase-3, or COX-2 in the cellular processes leading to the observed changes in cell growth. In conclusion, co-treatment with low dose celecoxib and UDCA has growth inhibitory effects on colorectal adenoma cells derived from a patient with FAP, and further research on this combination as promising chemopreventive strategy is desired.

organisation: Radboud University Nijmegen Medical Centre

DOI: 10.1016/j.yexcr.2012.02.004

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