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Items: 1 to 20 of 114

1.

Cyclooxygenase-2 and Prostaglandin E2 Signaling through Prostaglandin Receptor EP-2 Favor the Development of Myocarditis during Acute Trypanosoma cruzi Infection.

Guerrero NA, Camacho M, Vila L, Íñiguez MA, Chillón-Marinas C, Cuervo H, Poveda C, Fresno M, Gironès N.

PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2015 Aug 25;9(8):e0004025. doi: 10.1371/journal.pntd.0004025. eCollection 2015. Erratum in: PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2015 Oct;9(10):e0004175.

2.

Cardioprotective actions of curcumin on the pathogenic NFAT/COX-2/prostaglandin E2 pathway induced during Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Hernández M, Wicz S, Corral RS.

Phytomedicine. 2016 Nov 15;23(12):1392-1400. doi: 10.1016/j.phymed.2016.06.017. Epub 2016 Jun 29.

PMID:
27765359
3.

Regulatory effects of IL-18 on cytokine profiles and development of myocarditis during Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Esper L, Utsch L, Soriani FM, Brant F, Esteves Arantes RM, Campos CF, Pinho V, Souza DG, Teixeira MM, Tanowitz HB, Vieira LQ, Machado FS.

Microbes Infect. 2014 Jun;16(6):481-90. doi: 10.1016/j.micinf.2014.03.007. Epub 2014 Apr 1.

PMID:
24704475
4.

The CC chemokine receptor 5 is important in control of parasite replication and acute cardiac inflammation following infection with Trypanosoma cruzi.

Hardison JL, Wrightsman RA, Carpenter PM, Kuziel WA, Lane TE, Manning JE.

Infect Immun. 2006 Jan;74(1):135-43.

5.

Analysis of the dynamics of infiltrating CD4(+) T cell subsets in the heart during experimental Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Sanoja C, Carbajosa S, Fresno M, Gironès N.

PLoS One. 2013 Jun 11;8(6):e65820. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0065820. Print 2013.

6.

The absence of myocardial calcium-independent phospholipase A2γ results in impaired prostaglandin E2 production and decreased survival in mice with acute Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Sharma J, Eickhoff CS, Hoft DF, Ford DA, Gross RW, McHowat J.

Infect Immun. 2013 Jul;81(7):2278-87. doi: 10.1128/IAI.00497-12. Epub 2013 Feb 19.

7.

Myeloid-derived suppressor cells infiltrate the heart in acute Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Cuervo H, Guerrero NA, Carbajosa S, Beschin A, De Baetselier P, Gironès N, Fresno M.

J Immunol. 2011 Sep 1;187(5):2656-65. doi: 10.4049/jimmunol.1002928. Epub 2011 Jul 29.

8.

Importance of TLR2 on hepatic immune and non-immune cells to attenuate the strong inflammatory liver response during Trypanosoma cruzi acute infection.

Carrera-Silva EA, Guiñazu N, Pellegrini A, Cano RC, Arocena A, Aoki MP, Gea S.

PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 2010 Nov 2;4(11):e863. doi: 10.1371/journal.pntd.0000863.

9.

Timing of expression of inflammatory mediators in skeletal muscles from mice acutely infected with the RA strain of Trypanosoma cruzi.

Cutrullis RA, Postan M, Petray PB, Corral RS.

Pathobiology. 2009;76(4):170-80. doi: 10.1159/000218333. Epub 2009 Jun 29.

10.

Dogs infected with the blood trypomastigote form of Trypanosoma cruzi display an increase expression of cytokines and chemokines plus an intense cardiac parasitism during acute infection.

de Souza SM, Vieira PM, Roatt BM, Reis LE, da Silva Fonseca K, Nogueira NC, Reis AB, Tafuri WL, Carneiro CM.

Mol Immunol. 2014 Mar;58(1):92-7. doi: 10.1016/j.molimm.2013.11.007. Epub 2013 Dec 7.

PMID:
24317279
11.

Autoimmune myocarditis induced by Trypanosoma cruzi.

Acosta AM, Santos-Buch CA.

Circulation. 1985 Jun;71(6):1255-61.

PMID:
3922642
12.

Inducible nitric oxide synthase and arginase expression in heart tissue during acute Trypanosoma cruzi infection in mice: arginase I is expressed in infiltrating CD68+ macrophages.

Cuervo H, Pineda MA, Aoki MP, Gea S, Fresno M, Gironès N.

J Infect Dis. 2008 Jun 15;197(12):1772-82. doi: 10.1086/529527.

PMID:
18473687
13.
14.

Trypanosoma cruzi: the role of PGE2 in immune response during the acute phase of experimental infection.

Abdalla GK, Faria GE, Silva KT, Castro EC, Reis MA, Michelin MA.

Exp Parasitol. 2008 Apr;118(4):514-21. doi: 10.1016/j.exppara.2007.11.003. Epub 2007 Nov 17.

PMID:
18163990
15.

Modulation of inflammatory response and parasitism by 15-Deoxy-Δ(12,14) prostaglandin J(2) in Trypanosoma cruzi-infected cardiomyocytes.

Hovsepian E, Mirkin GA, Penas F, Manzano A, Bartrons R, Goren NB.

Int J Parasitol. 2011 Apr;41(5):553-62. doi: 10.1016/j.ijpara.2010.12.002. Epub 2011 Jan 6.

PMID:
21215746
16.

PPARγ ligand treatment inhibits cardiac inflammatory mediators induced by infection with different lethality strains of Trypanosoma cruzi.

Penas F, Mirkin GA, Hovsepian E, Cevey A, Caccuri R, Sales ME, Goren NB.

Biochim Biophys Acta. 2013 Jan;1832(1):239-48. doi: 10.1016/j.bbadis.2012.08.007. Epub 2012 Aug 16.

17.

CCR5 plays a critical role in the development of myocarditis and host protection in mice infected with Trypanosoma cruzi.

Machado FS, Koyama NS, Carregaro V, Ferreira BR, Milanezi CM, Teixeira MM, Rossi MA, Silva JS.

J Infect Dis. 2005 Feb 15;191(4):627-36. Epub 2005 Jan 13.

PMID:
15655788
18.

Increased expression and secretion of ICAM-1 during experimental infection with Trypanosoma cruzi.

Laucella S, Salcedo R, Castaños-Velez E, Riarte A, De Titto EH, Patarroyo M, Orn A, Rottenberg ME.

Parasite Immunol. 1996 May;18(5):227-39.

PMID:
9229375
19.

Perforin-expressing cytotoxic cells contribute to chronic cardiomyopathy in Trypanosoma cruzi infection.

Silverio JC, de-Oliveira-Pinto LM, da Silva AA, de Oliveira GM, Lannes-Vieira J.

Int J Exp Pathol. 2010 Feb;91(1):72-86. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2613.2009.00670.x. Epub 2009 Oct 28.

20.

Trypanosoma cruzi-infected cardiomyocytes produce chemokines and cytokines that trigger potent nitric oxide-dependent trypanocidal activity.

Machado FS, Martins GA, Aliberti JC, Mestriner FL, Cunha FQ, Silva JS.

Circulation. 2000 Dec 12;102(24):3003-8.

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