Long-term expanding human airway organoids for disease modelling.
Domenique D. Zomer-van Ommen,
Marco C. Viveen,
Matthijs F.M. van Oosterhout,
Eduardo P. Olimpio,
Joep de Ligt,
Krijn K. Dijkstra,
Egbert F. Smit,
Maarten van der Linden,
Emile E. Voest,
Coline H.M. van Moorsel,
Cornelis K. van der Ent,
Alexander van Oudenaarden,
Frank E. Coenjaerts,
Louis J. Bont,
Peter J. Peters,
Sander J Tans,
Jeroen S. van Zon,
Sylvia F. Boj,
Robert G. Vries,
Jeffrey M. Beekman,
Posted 09 May 2018
bioRxiv DOI: 10.1101/318444 (published DOI: 10.15252/embj.2018100300)
Posted 09 May 2018
Organoids are self-organizing 3D structures grown from stem cells that recapitulate essential aspects of organ structure and function. Here we describe a method to establish long-term-expanding human airway organoids from broncho-alveolar biopsies or lavage material. The pseudostratified airway organoid epithelium consists of basal cells, functional multi-ciliated cells, mucus-producing goblet cells, and CC10-secreting club cells. Airway organoids derived from cystic fibrosis (CF) patients allow assessment of CFTR function in an organoid swelling assay. Organoid culture conditions also allow gene editing as well as the derivation of various types of lung cancer organoids. Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection recapitulated central disease features and dramatically increases organoid cell motility, found to be driven by the non-structural viral NS2 protein. We conclude that human airway organoids represent versatile models for the in vitro study of hereditary, malignant, and infectious pulmonary disease.
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