Osteoclasts Derive Predominantly from Bone Marrow-Resident CXCR1 Precursor Cells in Homeostasis, whereas Circulating CXCR1 Cells Contribute to Osteoclast Development during Fracture Repair.

J Immunol 2020 Feb 8;204(4):868-878. Epub 2020 Jan 8.

Department of Medicine, UConn Health, Farmington, CT 06030;

Osteoclasts (OC) originate from either bone marrow (BM)-resident or circulating myeloid OC progenitors (OCP) expressing the receptor CXCR1. Multiple lines of evidence argue that OCP in homeostasis and inflammation differ. We investigated the relative contributions of BM-resident and circulating OCP to osteoclastogenesis during homeostasis and fracture repair. Using CXCR1-EGFP/TRAP tdTomato mice, we found CXCR1 expression in mononuclear cells, but not in multinucleated TRAP OC. However, CXCR1expressing cells generated TRAP OC on bone within 5 d in CXCR1CreERT2/Ai14 tdTomato reporter mice. To define the role that circulating cells play in osteoclastogenesis during homeostasis, we parabiosed TRAP tdTomato mice (CD45.2) on a C57BL/6 background with wild-type (WT) mice (CD45.1). Flow cytometry (CD45.1/45.2) demonstrated abundant blood cell mixing between parabionts after 2 wk. At 4 wk, there were numerous tdTomato OC in the femurs of TRAP tdTomato mice but almost none in WT mice. Similarly, cultured BM stimulated to form OC demonstrated multiple fluorescent OC in cell cultures from TRAP tdTomato mice, but not from WT mice. Finally, flow cytometry confirmed low-level engraftment of BM cells between parabionts but significant engraftment in the spleens. In contrast, during fracture repair, we found that circulating CXCR1 cells migrated to bone, lost expression of CXCR1, and became OC. These data demonstrate that OCP, but not mature OC, express CXCR1 during both homeostasis and fracture repair. We conclude that, in homeostasis mature OC derive predominantly from BM-resident OCP, whereas during fracture repair, circulating CXCR1 cells can become OC.

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Source
http://dx.doi.org/10.4049/jimmunol.1900665DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7002248PMC
February 2020

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References

(Supplied by CrossRef)
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Göthlin et al.
Virchows Arch. B Cell Pathol. 1973

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