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Results: 1 to 20 of 86

Similar articles for PubMed (Select 19491274)

1.

White adipose tissue cells are recruited by experimental tumors and promote cancer progression in mouse models.

Zhang Y, Daquinag A, Traktuev DO, Amaya-Manzanares F, Simmons PJ, March KL, Pasqualini R, Arap W, Kolonin MG.

Cancer Res. 2009 Jun 15;69(12):5259-66. doi: 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-08-3444. Epub 2009 Jun 2.

2.

Adipose tissue-derived progenitor cells and cancer.

Zhang Y, Bellows CF, Kolonin MG.

World J Stem Cells. 2010 Oct 26;2(5):103-13. doi: 10.4252/wjsc.v2.i5.103.

3.

Stromal progenitor cells from endogenous adipose tissue contribute to pericytes and adipocytes that populate the tumor microenvironment.

Zhang Y, Daquinag AC, Amaya-Manzanares F, Sirin O, Tseng C, Kolonin MG.

Cancer Res. 2012 Oct 15;72(20):5198-208. doi: 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-12-0294.

4.

The white adipose tissue used in lipotransfer procedures is a rich reservoir of CD34+ progenitors able to promote cancer progression.

Martin-Padura I, Gregato G, Marighetti P, Mancuso P, Calleri A, Corsini C, Pruneri G, Manzotti M, Lohsiriwat V, Rietjens M, Petit JY, Bertolini F.

Cancer Res. 2012 Jan 1;72(1):325-34. doi: 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-11-1739. Epub 2011 Nov 3.

5.

Mesenchymal stromal cells promote tumor growth through the enhancement of neovascularization.

Suzuki K, Sun R, Origuchi M, Kanehira M, Takahata T, Itoh J, Umezawa A, Kijima H, Fukuda S, Saijo Y.

Mol Med. 2011;17(7-8):579-87. doi: 10.2119/molmed.2010.00157. Epub 2011 Mar 11.

6.

Stromal cells promote angiogenesis and growth of human prostate tumors in a differential reactive stroma (DRS) xenograft model.

Tuxhorn JA, McAlhany SJ, Dang TD, Ayala GE, Rowley DR.

Cancer Res. 2002 Jun 1;62(11):3298-307.

7.

Effect of differences in cancer cells and tumor growth sites on recruiting bone marrow-derived endothelial cells and myofibroblasts in cancer-induced stroma.

Sangai T, Ishii G, Kodama K, Miyamoto S, Aoyagi Y, Ito T, Magae J, Sasaki H, Nagashima T, Miyazaki M, Ochiai A.

Int J Cancer. 2005 Jul 20;115(6):885-92.

PMID:
15729726
8.

Significance of tumor-associated stroma in promotion of intratumoral lymphangiogenesis: pivotal role of a hyaluronan-rich tumor microenvironment.

Koyama H, Kobayashi N, Harada M, Takeoka M, Kawai Y, Sano K, Fujimori M, Amano J, Ohhashi T, Kannagi R, Kimata K, Taniguchi S, Itano N.

Am J Pathol. 2008 Jan;172(1):179-93. Epub 2007 Dec 13.

9.

Human periprostatic white adipose tissue is rich in stromal progenitor cells and a potential source of prostate tumor stroma.

Ribeiro R, Monteiro C, Silvestre R, Castela A, Coutinho H, Fraga A, Príncipe P, Lobato C, Costa C, Cordeiro-da-Silva A, Lopes JM, Lopes C, Medeiros R.

Exp Biol Med (Maywood). 2012 Oct;237(10):1155-62. doi: 10.1258/ebm.2012.012131. Epub 2012 Oct 4.

PMID:
23038706
10.

Tumor-stroma interactions directing phenotype and progression of epithelial skin tumor cells.

Mueller MM, Fusenig NE.

Differentiation. 2002 Dec;70(9-10):486-97. Review.

PMID:
12492491
11.

Stromal fibroblasts activated by tumor cells promote angiogenesis in mouse gastric cancer.

Guo X, Oshima H, Kitmura T, Taketo MM, Oshima M.

J Biol Chem. 2008 Jul 11;283(28):19864-71. doi: 10.1074/jbc.M800798200. Epub 2008 May 21.

12.

Inflamed tumor-associated adipose tissue is a depot for macrophages that stimulate tumor growth and angiogenesis.

Wagner M, Bjerkvig R, Wiig H, Melero-Martin JM, Lin RZ, Klagsbrun M, Dudley AC.

Angiogenesis. 2012 Sep;15(3):481-95. doi: 10.1007/s10456-012-9276-y. Epub 2012 May 22.

13.

Humanized gene replacement in mice reveals the contribution of cancer stroma-derived HB-EGF to tumor growth.

Ichise T, Adachi S, Ohishi M, Ikawa M, Okabe M, Iwamoto R, Mekada E.

Cell Struct Funct. 2010;35(1):3-13.

14.

Plasticity of human adipose lineage cells toward endothelial cells: physiological and therapeutic perspectives.

Planat-Benard V, Silvestre JS, Cousin B, André M, Nibbelink M, Tamarat R, Clergue M, Manneville C, Saillan-Barreau C, Duriez M, Tedgui A, Levy B, Pénicaud L, Casteilla L.

Circulation. 2004 Feb 10;109(5):656-63. Epub 2004 Jan 20.

15.

Mesenchymal stem cells in mammary adipose tissue stimulate progression of breast cancer resembling the basal-type.

Zhao M, Sachs PC, Wang X, Dumur CI, Idowu MO, Robila V, Francis MP, Ware J, Beckman M, Rizki A, Holt SE, Elmore LW.

Cancer Biol Ther. 2012 Jul;13(9):782-92. Epub 2012 Jun 6.

16.

Novel autologous cell therapy in ischemic limb disease through growth factor secretion by cultured adipose tissue-derived stromal cells.

Nakagami H, Maeda K, Morishita R, Iguchi S, Nishikawa T, Takami Y, Kikuchi Y, Saito Y, Tamai K, Ogihara T, Kaneda Y.

Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol. 2005 Dec;25(12):2542-7. Epub 2005 Oct 13.

17.

Tissue-resident stem cells promote breast cancer growth and metastasis.

Muehlberg FL, Song YH, Krohn A, Pinilla SP, Droll LH, Leng X, Seidensticker M, Ricke J, Altman AM, Devarajan E, Liu W, Arlinghaus RB, Alt EU.

Carcinogenesis. 2009 Apr;30(4):589-97. doi: 10.1093/carcin/bgp036. Epub 2009 Jan 30.

18.

Consequences of angiogenesis for tumor progression, metastasis and cancer therapy.

Rak JW, St Croix BD, Kerbel RS.

Anticancer Drugs. 1995 Feb;6(1):3-18. Review.

PMID:
7538829
19.

Stromal-epithelial interactions in the progression of ovarian cancer: influence and source of tumor stromal cells.

Parrott JA, Nilsson E, Mosher R, Magrane G, Albertson D, Pinkel D, Gray JW, Skinner MK.

Mol Cell Endocrinol. 2001 Apr 25;175(1-2):29-39.

PMID:
11325514
20.

Promotion of angiogenesis by ps20 in the differential reactive stroma prostate cancer xenograft model.

McAlhany SJ, Ressler SJ, Larsen M, Tuxhorn JA, Yang F, Dang TD, Rowley DR.

Cancer Res. 2003 Sep 15;63(18):5859-65.

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