Two-staged time-dependent materials for the prevention of implant-related infections
MetadataShow full item record
AbstractInfection is a main cause of implant failure. Early implant-related infections often occur in the first 4 weeks post-operation. Inhibiting bacterial adhesion and biofilm formation at the early stage and promoting subsequent implant osseointegration are important for implant success. Our previous studies demonstrated that dimethylaminododecyl methacrylate (DMADDM) provided dental materials with antibacterial effects. In the present study, DMADDM and hydroxyapatite (HA) are loaded on to the titanium (Ti) surface via poly dopamine (PDA) self-polymerization. This local DMADDM-delivery Ti is referred as Ti-PHD. Here we report the two-staged capability of Ti-PHD: (1) in the first stage, releasing DMADDM during the high-infection-risk initial period post-implantation for 4 weeks; (2) then in the second stage, enhancing osteogenesis and promoting osseointegration. Ti-PHD has a porous surface with higher average roughness and greater hydrophilicity than pure Ti. Its biocompatibility is verified in vitro and in vivo. During the first 4 weeks of release, both DMADDM remaining on Ti surface and DMADDM released into the soaking medium greatly reduced the adherence and growth of pathogens. This is further confirmed by the prevention of bone destruction in a rat osteomyelitis model. After releasing DMADDM for 4 weeks, Ti-PHD promotes osteogenic differentiation of human bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells (hBMSCs) and new bone formation around the implants in vivo. This article represents the first report on the two-staged, time-dependent antibacterial and osteogenesis effects of Ti-PHD, demonstrating its potential for clinical applications to inhibit implant-associated infections. Statement of Significance: The present study develops a two-staged time-dependent system for local dimethylaminododecyl methacrylate (DMADDM) delivery via Ti implant (referred to as Ti-PHD). DMADDM and hydroxyapatite (HA) are loaded on to the Ti surface with poly dopamine (PDA). Ti-PHD can release DMADDM during the high-risk period of infection in the first stage, and then promote osseointegration and new bone formation in the second stage. This bioactive and therapeutic Ti is promising to inhibit infections and enhance implant success.
SponsorsSchool of Dentistry, University of Maryland, UMSOD International Science and Technology Cooperation Programme, ISTCP: 2017HH0008 2018-YF05-00249-SN National Key Research and Development Program of China Stem Cell and Translational Research: 2016YFC1102700 National Natural Science Foundation of China, NSFC: 81372889, 81430011
Bioactive and therapeutic
Identifier to cite or link to this itemhttps://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85074498996&doi=10.1016%2fj.actbio.2019.10.023&partnerID=40&md5=003efc859032b9eed82a04ba9e138f8b; http://hdl.handle.net/10713/11639
- Anti-Bacteria and Microecosystem-Regulating Effects of Dental Implant Coated with Dimethylaminododecyl Methacrylate.
- Authors: Li B, Ge Y, Wu Y, Chen J, Xu HHK, Yang M, Li M, Ren B, Feng M, Weir MD, Peng X, Cheng L, Zhou X
- Issue date: 2017 Nov 20
- The role of titanium implant surface modification with hydroxyapatite nanoparticles in progressive early bone-implant fixation in vivo.
- Authors: Lin A, Wang CJ, Kelly J, Gubbi P, Nishimura I
- Issue date: 2009 Sep-Oct
- Bio-surface coated titanium scaffolds with cancellous bone-like biomimetic structure for enhanced bone tissue regeneration.
- Authors: Zhang B, Li J, He L, Huang H, Weng J
- Issue date: 2020 Sep 15
- Multifunctions of dual Zn/Mg ion co-implanted titanium on osteogenesis, angiogenesis and bacteria inhibition for dental implants.
- Authors: Yu Y, Jin G, Xue Y, Wang D, Liu X, Sun J
- Issue date: 2017 Feb
- Peptide LL-37 coating on micro-structured titanium implants to facilitate bone formation in vivo via mesenchymal stem cell recruitment.
- Authors: He Y, Mu C, Shen X, Yuan Z, Liu J, Chen W, Lin C, Tao B, Liu B, Cai K
- Issue date: 2018 Oct 15