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Jiao, Y.; Liu, Y.; Du, J.; Xu, J.; Luo, Z.; Liu, Y.; Guo, L. Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56534 (accessed on 16 April 2024).
Jiao Y, Liu Y, Du J, Xu J, Luo Z, Liu Y, et al. Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56534. Accessed April 16, 2024.
Jiao, Yao, Yitong Liu, Juan Du, Junji Xu, Zhenhua Luo, Yi Liu, Lijia Guo. "Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56534 (accessed April 16, 2024).
Jiao, Y., Liu, Y., Du, J., Xu, J., Luo, Z., Liu, Y., & Guo, L. (2024, March 31). Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56534
Jiao, Yao, et al. "Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration." Encyclopedia. Web. 31 March, 2024.
Extracellular Vesicles for Bone Regeneration
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Bone defects are intricate pathological alterations resulting from osteoporotic fractures, traumatic injuries, inflammatory responses, malignant tumors, and various other factors. Extracellular vesicles are small lipid bilayer membrane particles secreted by all cell types. The term “EVs” collectively refers to diverse vesicle types, such as exosomes, microvesicles, microparticles, shedding vesicles, and apoptotic bodies.

extracellular vesicles bone regeneration exosomes bone repair

1. Introduction

Bone defects are intricate pathological alterations resulting from osteoporotic fractures, traumatic injuries, inflammatory responses, malignant tumors, and various other factors. Globally, osteoporosis-related fractures occur at a rate of one every 20 s among individuals aged 50 and above, with over 2 million bone graft procedures conducted annually [1]. The extended healing duration associated with traditional treatments contributes significantly to the substantial healthcare expenses incurred and demonstrates certain inherent limitations [2]. The primary traditional treatment for bone defects is bone grafting, which can involve autologous bone, allogeneic bone, or synthetic materials [3]. However, autologous bone graft treatment has several drawbacks, including poor bone volume, limited availability, donor site damage, and other complications [4][5]. Conversely, allogeneic transplants can increase the risk of disease transmission, angiogenesis problems, immune rejection, and other issues [6]. To address these challenges, sustainable bone regeneration therapies are emerging, such as scaffolds, bioactive substances, and cells or tissues with osteogenic potential [7]. There are also inevitable challenges associated with cell therapy, such as biological safety concerns, limited tissue sources, and ethical issues. Additionally, the ischemic microenvironment of bone injuries may lead to a reduced survival rate of transplanted cells, making it difficult to ensure efficacy. Therefore, the emergence of cell-free therapies provides a new opportunity for bone regeneration treatment. Extracellular vesicles (EVs) can induce osteogenesis, angiogenesis, and regulate immunity. They contain fewer membrane proteins, making clinical applications safer and with a higher yield. As such, EVs are expected to be an ideal component to combine with bone engineering scaffolds to guide bone regeneration [8][9].
Extracellular vesicles are small lipid bilayer membrane particles secreted by all cell types. The term “EVs” collectively refers to diverse vesicle types, such as exosomes, microvesicles, microparticles, shedding vesicles, and apoptotic bodies (Figure 1). These heterogeneous families of small vesicles are conventionally classified into the following three groups, according to their size and biogenesis: exosomes (30–100 nm), microvesicles (100–1000 nm), and apoptotic bodies (1000–5000 nm) [10]. Their contents include DNA fragments, messenger ribonucleic acids (mRNAs), proteins, and lipids [11][12]. Exosomes are formed within multivesicular bodies and are released when these bodies fuse with the plasma membrane. They contain proteins and lipids derived from the parent cells, including tetraspanin (CD9, CD63, and CD81), proteins involved in multivesicular body biosynthesis [such as Alix and tumor susceptibility gene 101, (TSG101)], heat shock proteins (HSP70 and HSP90), and membrane translocation and fusion proteins (GTPases and membrane coupling proteins) [13]. Microvesicles are produced and released by budding from the plasma membrane. Apoptotic bodies are vesicles formed during apoptosis that contain nuclear and cytoplasmic fragments surrounded by membranes when cells shrink and break apart. In recent years, researchers have discovered a new type of extracellular vesicle, called a migrasome, which is a large vesicle growing at the tip or crossing of retraction fibers in the back of migrating cells. It is about 500 nm to 3000 nm in diameter and contains numerous smaller vesicles [14]. After the cells migrate, the retraction fibers eventually break, releasing the migrasomes into the extracellular space. Compared with exosomes, migrasomes have specific proteins, such as N-Deacetylase/N-Sulfotransferase 1 (NDST1), EGF domain-specific O-linked N-acetylglucosamine transferase (EOGT), Phosphatidylinositol glycan anchor biosynthesis class K (PIGK), and Carboxypeptidase Q (CPQ) [15]. A recent study has shown that migrasomes promote angiogenesis in chick embryos [16]. However, there have been no studies on the use of migrasomes for the treatment of specific diseases.
Figure 1. Characteristics of different types of EVs. There are different types of EVs, and their formation mechanisms, release patterns, cargo, and markers are not exactly the same.
After leaving the initiating cell, these vesicles can reach the target cell via markers on their membrane surface, which can interact with the receptor-ligand, and thus alter the physiological state of the target cell by transferring their contents or triggering signals on the target cell’s surface. The effective uptake of EVs by cells is crucial for their biological activity. However, the precise mechanism underlying the uptake of EVs by recipient cells remains incompletely understood. Recent research suggests that the uptake mechanism primarily involves pinocytosis, which can be categorized into clathrin-dependent endocytosis (CDE), clathrin-independent endocytosis (CIE), and macropinocytosis (MP), among which CIE and MP are the most common modalities [17][18][19][20]. Increasingly, studies have shown that EVs have multiple physiological functions, such as regulating the body’s immune response, promoting tissue regeneration and repair, and neural communication [21]. Due to their excellent biocompatibility, long-term stability, and low immunogenicity, EVs have attracted widespread exploration and application, especially in the field of bone regeneration [22].

2. Common Sources of EVs for Bone Regeneration

2.1. Immune Cells

Immune cells in the bone microenvironment release cytokines and paracrine factors that exhibit activating or inhibitory responses to bone-associated cells. Neutrophils are the most abundant white blood cells in the blood circulation, and they are also one of the first types of immune cells recruited in the microenvironment of bone injury and inflammatory response. Studies have shown that Thrombospondin-1 (TSP-1), an acellular glycoprotein associated with blood clot formation and angiogenesis, is strongly expressed in response to the stimulation of neutrophil-derived exosomes [23]. TSP-1 can trigger CD36-dependent signal that reduces the sensitivity of platelets to PGE-1 stimulated by endothelium-derived mediators, thereby impairing their ability to inhibit platelets [24]. Mast cells are widely distributed around microvessels in the skin and visceral submucosa, which promote the secretion of coagulation factors in the inflammatory process and participate in immune regulation. When activated, mast cell-derived exosomes can activate endothelial cells to secrete plasminogen activator inhibitor type 1 (PAI-1) [25]. Dendritic cells (DCs) can regulate the initiation of adaptive immunity by secreting EVs containing major histocompatibility complex (MHC) class I and II molecules to activate cognate T cells and promote humoral responses. Studies have shown that dendritic cell-derived EVs can induce osteogenesis [26]. Their exosomes contain immunomodulators, such as transforming growth factor-beta 1 (TGF-β1) and interleukin-10 (IL-10), which can be released in response to inflammation, promoting the recruitment of regulatory T cells to inhibit osteoclasts and reduce bone loss [27]. Macrophages are a ubiquitous cell type in vertebrate tissues, serving as a primary defense against pathogens by phagocytosing microorganisms, infected particles, and dead cells [28]. Their differentiation into M1 or M2 phenotypes is modulated by the local environment, with exosomes derived from macrophages reflecting their respective phenotypic characteristics [29] (Figure 2). These exosomes contain distinct biological information, resulting in unique functions; for instance, M2-Exos have been shown to contain higher levels of miR-365, whereas miR-326 is more abundant in M1-Exos [30][31]. Notably, no biomarkers have been identified to distinguish M1-Exos from M2-Exos [32]. In a study aimed at promoting osteogenesis, Chen et al. combined M2 macrophage-derived exosomes and stromal cell-derived factor-1α (SDF-1α) with hydrogels, yielding a hydrogel with good biocompatibility, hemostatic ability, and healing promotion. In vitro experiments revealed that the hydrogel could facilitate the proliferation and migration of human bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells and human umbilical vein endothelial cells, ultimately promoting osteogenesis and angiogenesis [33].
Figure 2. Different EVs in bone regeneration. EVs derived from various cells possess distinct contents and functions. Certain EVs can act directly on bone cells, whereas others can indirectly stimulate bone regeneration by regulating immune cells, inhibiting osteoclasts, and promoting endothelial cell regeneration. The black arrow represents the process of EVs production and action, and the red arrow represents the inhibitory effect of EVs or cells.

2.2. Stem Cells

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) are multipotent stromal cells with various sources, such as bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stem cells (BMSCs), adipose-derived mesenchymal stem cells (ASCs), umbilical cord-derived mesenchymal stem cells (UMSCs), and others [34][35][36]. BMSCs have been widely used in bone regeneration strategies due to their osteogenic capacity [37]. EVs derived from stem cells have been shown to have stem cell-like regenerative functions. Thus, using EVs instead of stem cells to treat tissue defects can avoid the side effects of stem cell therapy, such as immune response and tumor formation [38]. EVs are also easier to store and transport. In addition to common surface markers such as CD9 and CD81, exosomes derived from MSCs also express CD73, CD44, and CD90, which are characteristic markers of MSCs [39]. Characterization of BMSC-derived exosome contents based on proteomics identified 730 functional proteins, including proteins that control the growth, proliferation, adhesion, migration, and morphogenesis capacities of MSCs [40]. These extracellular vesicles can promote the expression of osteogenic growth factors and bone-related proteins, and increase calcium deposition and matrix mineralization in vitro [41][42][43]. BMSC-derived EVs showed characteristic markers CD13, CD29, CD44, CD73, CD90, and CD105 [44], which can up-regulate the expression of TGF-β1 and bone morphogenetic protein 9 (BMP9), thereby promoting the differentiation of osteoblasts [45]. Qin et al. isolated BMSC-derived EVs and found that they positively regulate osteogenic genes and osteoblast differentiation in vitro. In vivo, experiments using rats with skull defects showed that EVs lead to more bone formation in bone defects, and miR-196a may play a crucial role [46].

2.3. Bone Cells

Bone homeostasis is regulated by interactions among osteoblasts, osteocytes, and osteoclasts and their surrounding microenvironment [47]. Exosomes from bone cells, immune cells, mesenchymal stem cells, and endothelial cells have been shown to affect bone formation and resorption, potentially influencing the development of bone-related diseases [48]. Osteoclasts are multinucleated cells derived from bone marrow monocytes and macrophages responsible for bone resorption. EVs derived from mature osteoclasts contain competitive inhibitors of receptor activator of nuclear factor kappa-Β (NF-κB), which inhibit osteoclast generation in the same environment [49]. Moreover, EVs released by mature osteoclasts can bind to receptor activator of nuclear factor-kappa B ligand (RANKL) on the surface of osteoblasts and trigger the RANKL reverse signaling pathway, thereby activating the key Runt-related transcription factor 2 (Runx2) and promoting bone formation [50]. Osteoclast-derived exosomes have been shown to promote osteogenic differentiation of stromal cells before osteogenesis [51]. However, it has also been shown to inhibit their differentiation and lead to reduced bone formation by being internalized in osteoblasts through EphrinA2/EphA2 recognition [52]. Li et al. found that miR-214-3p levels in osteoclasts were elevated in ovariectomized mice and elderly women with fractures, and that miR-214-3p in osteoclast-derived EVs was able to transfer to osteoblasts in vitro to inhibit osteoblast activity and reduce bone formation in vivo [53]. Osteoblasts are resident bone cells derived from bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells and are responsible for bone matrix synthesis and mineralization by releasing collagen and glycoproteins. Mineralized osteoblast-derived exosomes have been shown to induce osteogenic differentiation through activation of the Wnt signaling pathway, calcium signaling, and regulation of microRNA profiling [54]. Meanwhile, osteoblast-derived exosomes are also rich in RANKL protein, which can stimulate osteoclast differentiation through the RANKL-RANK signaling pathway and lead to nuclear translocation of nuclear factor of activated T cells, cytoplasmic 1 (NFATc1), a major transcriptional regulator of osteoclast differentiation [55]. In contrast, another study showed that mineralized osteoblasts were able to release EVs containing miR-503-3p, which impaired osteogenesis by inhibiting RANK expression [56]. This may be due to the heterogeneity of EVs, and the mechanisms regulating the switch between bone formation and bone resorption are not fully understood [57].

2.4. Endothelial Cells

Angiogenesis plays a crucial role in the bone regeneration microenvironment. Exosomes derived from endothelial cells can target osteocytes and stimulate bone regeneration [58]. Studies have demonstrated that exosomes derived from endothelial progenitor cells (EPCs) can promote angiogenesis through the Raf/ERK signaling pathway, thereby accelerating bone formation [59]. Moreover, EPCs were found to enhance healing and neovascularization in a mouse fracture model by recruiting osteoclast precursors. EPC-derived exosomes have also been shown to have a positive impact in animal models of osteoporosis, mainly through the high ferritin pathway in osteoblasts [60].

3. Functions of EVs

EVs are involved in promoting bone regeneration in various ways, including regulation of the immune environment, promotion of angiogenesis, differentiation of osteoblasts and osteoclasts, and promotion of bone mineralization (Figure 3).
Figure 3. Functions of EVs. The functions of EVs in promoting bone regeneration include regulating immunity, promoting angiogenesis, and promoting osteoblast and osteoclast differentiation. Blue arrows represent the immunomodulatory effect of EVs in bone regeneration, red represents the promotion of angiogenesis, and green represents the effect on osteoblasts or osteoclasts.

3.1. Mediating Immune Stimulation or Immunosuppression

Moderate inflammatory response is necessary in the early stage of bone injury, while hyperactive and persistent inflammation can hinder bone regeneration and lead to inflammatory injury. EVs have the potential to act as immunomodulatory messengers by mediating immune stimulation or immunosuppression [61]. MSC-derived exosomes can influence the activity of immune cells, including T cells, B cells, NK cells, and macrophages. A clinical study has shown that MSC-derived exosomes may reduce the ability of peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMCs) to release proinflammatory cytokines in vivo. MSC-derived exosomes upregulate IL-10 and TGF-β1 in PBMCs, thereby promoting the proliferation and immunosuppressive capacity of Tregs to reduce inflammatory damage [62]. In addition, human umbilical vein endothelial cells (HUVECs) -derived exosomes contain a high concentration of programmed death ligand-1 (PD-L1). Exosomes overexpressing PD-L1 can specifically bind to programmed death-1 (PD-1) on T cells, inhibit the activation of T cells, and promote callus formation and fracture healing [63]. Studies have shown that mesenchymal cell-derived microvesicles (MVs) can deliver several immunomodulators such as PD-L1, galectin-1, and TGF-β, which can inhibit self-reactive cells and suppress their mediated tissue damage, induce peripheral tolerance, and modulate immune responses [64]. Furthermore, MSC-derived exosomes have been found to inhibit the concentrations of pro-inflammatory cytokines such as interleukin-1 beta (IL-1β) and tumor necrosis factor-alpha (TNF-α), while the secretion of TGF-β is increased. This induces the conversion of Th1 to Th2 cells and inhibits the pro-inflammatory response, thereby reducing inflammation and promoting anti-inflammatory response in a similar manner to MSCs [65]. In addition, M2-type macrophages have an anti-inflammatory phenotype and are mainly responsible for tissue remodeling during macrophage polarization. Studies have shown that MSC-derived microvesicles can promote the polarization of monocytes to M2-type macrophages, thereby mediating tissue repair [66].

3.2. Promotion of Angiogenesis

EVs can also play a crucial role in promoting angiogenesis. In vitro studies have shown that BMSC-Exos can promote fibroblast migration and proliferation through signaling pathways involving AKT, STAT3, and ERK 1/2 [67]. Furthermore, BMSCs are enriched in transcriptionally active STAT3, a transcription factor that is involved in angiogenesis, proliferation, migration, and growth factor production. iPS-MSC-Exos, which are secreted by induced pluripotent stem cell-derived mesenchymal stem cells, have been shown to have great potential in treating ischemic tissues. Liu et al. found that after intravenous injection into a rat model of steroid-induced osteonecrosis, iPS-MSC-Exos significantly prevented bone loss and promoted angiogenesis in the femur [68]. Hypoxic preconditioning can enhance the regenerative capacity of stem cells. Ding et al. reported that miR-126 was significantly upregulated in BMSC-Exos under hypoxic conditions compared to the normal group. MiR-126, which is involved in the process of angiogenesis, can induce the activation of the PI3K/AKT pathway in HUVECs, thereby promoting the formation of new blood vessels [69]. Moreover, research has shown that transplantation of umbilical cord MSC-derived exosomes (uMSC-Exos) combined with hydrogel into the site of injury in a rat model of femur fracture resulted in uMSC-Exos promoting bone healing through hypoxia-inducible factor 1α (HIF-1α)-mediated pro-angiogenic effects [70].

3.3. Differentiation of Osteoblasts and Osteoclasts

EVs play a role in promoting the differentiation of bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells into osteoblasts and osteoclasts, thus maintaining the balance of bone metabolism [71]. Paracrine signaling mediated by EVs regulates bone homeostasis by affecting osteoblasts and osteoclasts [72]. Furthermore, miR-214-3p in osteoblast-derived exosomes can be transferred to osteoblasts, inhibiting osteoblast activity in vitro and reducing bone formation in vivo [53]. Annexins and sodium-dependent inorganic phosphate transporters transport calcium and phosphate for the initial formation and accumulation of hydroxyapatite crystals in matrix vesicles. These vesicles later release these crystals into the extracellular fluid inducing calcification following collagen calcification [73][74].

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