In Vitro modelling of RSV infection and cytopathogenesis in well-differentiated human primary airway epithelial cells (WD-PAECs).

Lindsay Broadbent, Remi Villenave, Hong Guo Parke, Isobel Douglas, Michael Shields, Ultan Power

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The choice of model used to study human respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection is extremely important. RSV is a human pathogen that is exquisitely adapted to infection of human hosts. Rodent models, such as mice and cotton rats, are semi-permissive to RSV infection and do not faithfully reproduce hallmarks of RSV disease in humans. Furthermore, immortalized airway-derived cell lines, such as HEp-2, BEAS-2B, and A549 cells, are poorly representative of the complexity of the respiratory epithelium. The development of a well-differentiated primary pediatric airway epithelial cell models (WD-PAECs) allows us to simulate several hallmarks of RSV infection of infant airways. They therefore represent important additions to RSV pathogenesis modeling in human-relevant tissues. The following protocols describe how to culture and differentiate both bronchial and nasal primary pediatric airway epithelial cells and how to use these cultures to study RSV cytopathogenesis.
LanguageEnglish
Title of host publicationMethods in Molecular Biology
PublisherSpringer
Pages119-139
Number of pages21
Volume1442
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Aug 2016

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Respiratory Syncytial Virus Infections
Respiratory Syncytial Viruses
Epithelial Cells
Human respiratory syncytial virus
Sigmodontinae
Pediatrics
Respiratory Mucosa
Virus Diseases
Nose
Rodentia
In Vitro Techniques
Cell Line
Infection

Cite this

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title = "In Vitro modelling of RSV infection and cytopathogenesis in well-differentiated human primary airway epithelial cells (WD-PAECs).",
abstract = "The choice of model used to study human respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection is extremely important. RSV is a human pathogen that is exquisitely adapted to infection of human hosts. Rodent models, such as mice and cotton rats, are semi-permissive to RSV infection and do not faithfully reproduce hallmarks of RSV disease in humans. Furthermore, immortalized airway-derived cell lines, such as HEp-2, BEAS-2B, and A549 cells, are poorly representative of the complexity of the respiratory epithelium. The development of a well-differentiated primary pediatric airway epithelial cell models (WD-PAECs) allows us to simulate several hallmarks of RSV infection of infant airways. They therefore represent important additions to RSV pathogenesis modeling in human-relevant tissues. The following protocols describe how to culture and differentiate both bronchial and nasal primary pediatric airway epithelial cells and how to use these cultures to study RSV cytopathogenesis.",
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In Vitro modelling of RSV infection and cytopathogenesis in well-differentiated human primary airway epithelial cells (WD-PAECs). / Broadbent, Lindsay; Villenave, Remi; Guo Parke, Hong; Douglas, Isobel; Shields, Michael; Power, Ultan.

Methods in Molecular Biology. Vol. 1442 Springer, 2016. p. 119-139.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

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AU - Shields, Michael

AU - Power, Ultan

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