Increase in bone metabolic markers and circulating osteoblast-lineage cells after orthognathic surgery

Yoko Abe, Mirei Chiba, Sanicha Yaklai, Roan Solis Pechayco, Hikari Suzuki, Tetsu Takahashi

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Abstract

Increased mineralisation rate and bone formation after surgery or fracture is the regional acceleratory phenomenon (RAP), and its systemic impact is the systemic acceleratory phenomenon (SAP). The proportion of circulating osteoblast lineage cells, including osteocalcin-positive (OCN+) cells, in the peripheral blood is markedly higher during pubertal growth and in patients with bone fractures. This study aimed to elucidate the dynamic changes in bone metabolic activity after orthognathic surgery by longitudinal prospective observation. Peripheral venous blood samples were collected from patients who had undergone orthognathic surgery, and serum bone metabolic markers and the proportion of OCN+ cells were measured. Orthognathic surgery induces systemic dynamic changes in bone metabolic activity by targeting steps in the bone healing process and related proteins, such as surgical stress/inflammation (C-reactive protein), bone resorption (type I collagen C-telopeptide), and bone formation (alkaline phosphatase and bone-specific alkaline phosphatase). During the early post-operative period, the population of OCN+ cells significantly increased. Confocal microscopy revealed that OCN proteins were localised in the cytoplasm in Triton X-100-treated OCN+ cells. Furthermore, OCN, ALP, and COL1A1 gene expression was detected in OCN+ cells, suggesting the contribution of the local maturation of bone marrow-derived OCN+ cells at the site of bone healing.

Original languageEnglish
Article number20106
JournalScientific reports
Volume9
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2019 Dec 1

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • General

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