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Effect of Black Tea Polyphenol on Cell-ECM Interaction and MMP

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DOI: 10.4236/ajps.2017.84058    1,050 Downloads   1,503 Views   Citations

ABSTRACT

Tea is one of the most widely consumed beverages in the world. Black tea, obtained from the leaves of Camellia sinensis is the preferred beverage in India and in most western countries. Epidemiological studies on black tea and cancer are limited. However, preliminary studies indicate a positive correlation between black tea consumption and a lower incidence of breast and ovarian cancer. In the present communication, we wanted to see the effect of black tea extract and the polyphenol theaflavin on cell-ECM interaction, MMP activity etc. to strengthen the anti-cancer effect of black tea.

Cite this paper

Bhattacharyya, N. , Mondal, S. , Moulik, S. , Paul, S. , Bhattacharrya, S. , Hazra, A. , Ali, M. , Adhikari, A. and Chatterjee, A. (2017) Effect of Black Tea Polyphenol on Cell-ECM Interaction and MMP. American Journal of Plant Sciences, 8, 856-866. doi: 10.4236/ajps.2017.84058.

1. Introduction

Tea is one of the most widely consumed beverages in the world. Black tea, obtained from the leaves of Camellia sinensis is the preferred beverage in India and in most western countries [1] [2] . Theaflavins are anti-oxidant polyphenols formed via co-oxidation of pairs of epimerized catechins during fermentation of tea leaves in black tea and account for 2% - 6% of dry weight. Theaflavins are characterized by benzotropolone ring structure and contribute to the unique taste of black tea. Principal theaflavins include theaflavin (TF-1), theaflavin-3-gallate (TF-2A), theaflavin-3’-gallate (TF-2B), and theaflavin-3, 3’-digallate (TF-3) [1] [3] . Theaflavins are the major antioxidant constituents of black tea, inhibiting free radical generation and pro-oxidative enzyme activities and chelating metal ions to prevent lipid peroxidation. TF-3 has also been shown to possess a higher antioxidative activity than catechins, including epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) [1] [2] [4] .

Epidemiological studies on black tea and cancer are limited. However, preliminary studies indicate a positive correlation between black tea consumption and a lower incidence of breast and ovarian cancer [5] [6] . A number of studies have indicated that black tea polyphenols possess anti-inflammatory and anti- tumorigenic properties, can inhibit proliferation and induce apoptosis in various tumours, including skin and colon cancers [6] [7] .

Tumour invasion and formation of secondary tumours require coordinated matrix degradation and modulation of cell-cell and cell matrix attachment. Matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs), a family of zinc dependant endopeptidases, degrade various extra cellular matrix (ECM) components, creating pathways through which tumour cells can invade [8] [9] . MMPs are synthesised as inactive pro-MMPs; activation requires proteolytic removal of the prodomain. MMP-2 (gelatinase A), a 72 kDa type IV collagenase, is activated at the tumour cell surface by an “activation complex” composed of membrane type-1 matrix metalloproteinase (MT1-MMP), tissue inhibitor of metalloproteinase-2 (TIMP-2) and pro-MMP-2 [8] [9] [10] [11] . MMP activity is regulated in vivo by cellular activators and inhibitors e.g. extra-cellular matrix metalloproteinase inducer (EMMPRIN) which upregulates MMP activity and tissue inhibitors of matrix metalloproteinases (TIMPs) which inhibit their activity [8] [9] .

Elevated expression and activity of MMPs (e.g. MMP-2) strongly correlate with increased metastatic potential, tumour spread and poor prognosis in a number of cancers including melanomas, breast, lung, thyroid, oral, stomach and colon carcinomas [8] [9] [12] [13] [14] . MMPs play multiple roles in promoting tumour progression by increasing cancer cell growth, migration, metastasis and angiogenesis. Numerous studies indicate that highly invasive cells become less aggressive when MMP expression or activity is reduced, making MMPs promising targets for compounds with anti-metastatic and anti-tumorigenic properties. Black tea polyphenols, including theaflavin and its derivatives, down regulate MMP and urokinase expression in human stomach and colon carcinomas and inhibit MMP-2 and MMP-9 activity in mouse Lewis lung carcinoma cells, thus inhibiting tumour invasion and metastasis [15] [16] .

Theaflavin downregulates MMP-2 and MT1-MMP expression and activity and upregulate TIMP-2 levels in A375 human melanoma cells has been reported [17] . Binding of epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR), a member of erbB family of tyrosine kinase receptors, to its ligands leads to phosphorylation of receptor tyrosine kinases including focal adhesion kinase (FAK) and subsequent activation of signal transduction pathways involved in regulating cellular proliferation, differentiation and survival [18] [19] . Upregulation of EGFR mediated signalling has been associated with poor prognosis and decreased survival in cancer and EGFR has been shown to increase MMP expression and metastasis in human breast cancer cells [18] [20] . TF-3, a theaflavin derivative, has been reported to induce EGFR downregulation and EGF-induced EGFR autophosphorylation in mouse epidermal cell line JB6Cl41 and may exert its chemopreventive effects through the downregulation of EGFR [21] . Integrins are a family of transmembrane heterodimeric proteins which mediate cell adhesion to a variety of ECM and plasma proteins (e.g. fibronectin, fibrinogen). Integrin receptors play important roles in cell anchoring and are critically involved in multiple signal transduction cascades [22] [23] . Theaflavin and its derivatives have been reported to reduce adhesion of MO4 cells to laminin and adhesion of A375 melanoma cells fibronectin, vitronectin and laminin via integrin receptors [17] [24] . Cytoskeletal components like actin filaments and microtubules play an important role in regulation of cell motility and migration [22] . Microtubule targeting agents have a broad spectrum of activity against both haematological malignancies and solid tumours [25] . Theaflavins have been reported to act as microtubule depolymerizers and disrupt the microtubule network, leading to by alteration of cellular morphology and apoptosis in human cervical cancer HeLa cells [26] .

FAK acts as a transducer of integrin-growth factor stimulated signals to downstream targets like extracellular signal related kinase (ERK), phosphoinositol-3-kinase (PI-3K), c-Jun kinase (Jnk) and other mitogen activated protein kinase (MAPK) cascades [22] [27] . Signalling through FAK, ERK, PI-3K and other MAPK pathways can increase MMP expression and activity and also influence cytoskeletal organization and migration. FAK is overexpressed in invasive human carcinomas and activation of FAK plays an important role in cell migration [22] [27] [28] . Nuclear transcription factor κβ (NF-κB), a dimeric transcription factor, is retained in the cytosol in the form of complexes with inhibitory proteins and upon activation, translocates to the nucleus. Signalling through NF-κB plays an important role in inflammation, invasion, angiogenesis and regulation of MMPs. Many malignant tumours display constitutive NF-κB activation that allows malignant cells to escape apoptosis and resist the action of chemotherapeutic agents [29] .

The theaflavins, major components of black tea extract, exert multiple roles on intracellular signalling pathways. TF-2 has been reported to downregulate TNF-α and NF-κB, preventing inflammation and inducing apoptosis [30] . Theaflavin prevents IL-6 and ICAM-1 expression through blockade of NF-κB and MAPK signalling pathways in bone marrow-derived macrophages [31] . Theaflavin and black tea polyphenols have been reported to downregulate levels of FAK and ERK in A375 melanoma cells and inhibit FAK, ERK 1/2 and c-Jun [17] [32] . Theaflavins prevent inflammation in bowel diseases by inhibition of integrin linked kinases (ILK) and NF-κB signalling pathways [33] . Pretreatment with TF-3 led to inhibition of ERK phosphorylation and AP-1 activation in JB6Cl41 cells and downregulated anchorage-independent cell transformation [21] . Specific inhibition of MAP kinases by theaflavins has been demonstrated in mouse epidermal JB6 cells and the H-ras-transformed cell line 30.7b Ras 12. TF-3 downregulated phosphorylation of ERK 1/2 and MEK1/2 and decreased Raf-1 expression levels [34] . Apoptosis or programmed cell death can remove damaged or infected cells which pose a threat to the organism’s integrity. p53, the product of tumour suppressor gene TP53, has been implicated in control of cell proliferation and tumour progression, as well as in the maintenance of genome integrity in response to DNA-damaging events [35] . Treatment with black tea polyphenols has been shown to induce apoptosis in prostate cancer cells by induction of p53 and down-regulation of NF-κB activity [36] . Theaflavins have been reported to induce apoptosis in mammary epithelial carcinomas through inhibition of PI-3K-Akt-pBad survival pathway [37] . Theaflavin and extracts from black tea have been shown to induce apopotosis in human leukemic cell lines HL-60 and K-562 [40] .

In the present communication we wanted to see the effect of black tea extract and the polyphenol theaflavin on cell-ECM interaction, MMP activity etc. to strengthen the anti-cancer effect of black tea.

2. Materials and Methods

2.1. Materials

Black Tea (Darjeeling variety), B16F10 cells, gelatin and other biochemicals from Sigma, USA, different antibodies are from Santa Cruz, USA

2.2. Tea Extract

10 gms of Tea were added to a sterile tube adding 100 ml of distilled water and were percolated for 1 hr at 90˚C. The suspension was run at 10,000 rpm for 10 mins at room temp and the clear supernatant was saved and used as black tea extract.

2.3. Cell Adhesion Assay

B16F10 cells were grown in DMEM medium (10% FCS). 300,000 cells were collected, washed and grown in DMEM (without FCS) in presence of 20/40/80 ul of tea extract/ml or 20/40/80 μg of theaflavin/ml for 24 and 48 hrs. Cells were collected and cell adhesion assay was performed in a fibronectin coated (1 μg/ml) 96 well plate (in trplicate). Controls were run side by side [11] [17] .

2.4. Immunoblot

B16 cells were treated with tea extract and or Theaflavin for 48 hrs in DMEM. The cells were collected, extracted and the protein concentration was measured. 100 μg of proteins were then run on SDS-PAGE and transferred onto nitrocellulose membrane. The immune blot was developed with respective primary antibodies (Nf-κB, ERK1/2, PI-3K) followed by 2nd antibody coupled to alkaline phosphatase. The colour was developed with NBT/BCIP [11] [17] .

2.5. Zymography

The culture (DMEM without FCS) medium from cell adhesion assay was saved and MMPs of control and experimental dishes were concentrated using gelatin-sepharose beads. The MMPs adsorbed was released in Lammeli’s buffer without B-mercaptoethanol and subjected to zymography. Zymography was also done with human salivary MMPs incubating it with black tea extract and theaflavin separately (in vitro) for 30 mins at 37˚C [11] [17] . We also assayed salivary MMP in vivo. The volunteer was requested to donate 0.5 ml of normal saliva and then after collection the volunteer was requested to drink 200 ml of black tea liquor without milk and sugar. After 30 mins the saliva of the same volunteer was collected. The control and the experimental saliva (100 μg proteins) were subjected to zymography.

2.6. Immunocytochemistry

B16F10 cells were grown on clean glass slides. The cells were then washed and incubated with 3% BSA blocking buffer for 1 hr at 37˚C followed by incubation with alfa5 monoclonal antibody for 1 and half hour. The cells were then washed ×3 with PBS and then incubated with 2nd antibody coupled to FITC for 1 hr at 37˚C. The cells were washed x 5 with PBS and observed under fluorescence microscope [11] [17] .

3. Results

3.1. Cell Adhesion Assay

Cell adhesion assay (Figure 1(a), Figure 1(b)) clearly shows that treatment of B16F10 cells with black tea extract (20, 40, 80 μl/ml) or theaflavin (20, 40, 80 μg/ml) in DMEM medium (without FBS) for 24 and 48 hrs affect the adhesion of tumor cells to ECM protein fibronectin drastically along with time and concentrations.

3.2. Zymography

Zymogram shows clearly the 72 and 64 kD pro and activated MMP-2 (Figure 2(a), Figure 2(b)). After 24 and 48 hrs of treatment in case of black tea extract the activated 68 kD band was absent within 48 hrs but in case of theaflavin treated cells both the pro and activated bands of MMP-2 were absent within 48 hrs of treatment. Figure 2(c) shows the control salivary MMP (C) and black tea extract (1) and theaflavin (2) treated salivary MMP activity (in vitro) and tea extracts in vivo (3). Figure 2(d) shows Control (C), Fibronectin-B16F10 cells interaction (1), alfa5 antibody treated B16F10 cells (2).

3.3. Immunocytochemistry

To see the presence of alfa5beta1 integrin on B16F10 cells the immunocytochemistry (Figure 3) clearly demonstrate the presence of alfa5beta1 on the surface of the B16F10 cells.

3.4. Effect of Black Tea Extract on ERK/PI-3K/NF-κB

The B16F10 cells were treated with polyphenol theaflavin at a concentration of 40 μg/ml for 24 hrs in serum free culture medium (SFCM). The comparative immunoblots show that theaflavin downregulate the expression of ERK, PI-3K and NF-κB (Figure 4).

Figure 1. Cell Adhesion Assay: Cell adhesion assay of B16F10 cells treated with black tea extract for 24 hrs & 48 hrs ((a) Control and 20/40/80 μl/ml) and with theaflavin for 24 & 48 hrs; ((b) Control and 20/40/80 μg/ml) was performed following the method described in methods & materials.

Figure 2. Zymography: Zymography of cell culture medium (FBS free DMEM) of black tea extract ((a) Control―C, 24 hrs―1 and 48 hrs―2) and theaflavin ((b), Control―C, 24 hrs―1, 48 hrs―2) treated B16F10 cells was done following the method described in method section. (c) Effect of black tea extract & theaflavin (C―Control, 1―25 μl tea extract, 2―50 μl tea extract, 3―theaflavin 20 μg/ml) on salivary MMP following the method described in method section. (d) C―Control, 1―Fn-Cell interaction overnight, 2―Fn-cells (reacted with alfa 5 monoclonal antibody) interaction

Figure 3. Immunofluorescence: B16F10 cells were grown on slide. Blocked with 3% BSA, reacted with alfa5 monoclonal antibody followed by FITC coupled 2nd antibody. The fluorescence was observed under fluorescence microscope ×40. The arrow indicates the fluorescence on cell surface.

Figure 4. Immunoblot: B16F10 cells were treated with theaflavin at 40 μg/ml conc. The control and treated cell extract (100 μg of protein) was run to develop immunoblot using antibodies against ERK 1/2 (a), PI-3K (b) and NF-κB (c) using method described in method section.

4. Discussion

Cell-ECM interaction is one of the fundamental aspects of developmental as well as cancer biology. We wanted to see whether black tea extract and polyphenol theaflavin has any effect on cell-ECM (Fibronectin) interaction. The findings were very meaningful. The results clearly show that the binding of black tea extract and theaflavin treated B16F10 cells reduced drastically to fibronectin (ECM) most probably via integrin alfa5beat1. Culture of B16F10 cells over fibronectin coated culture dish upregulates MMP-2 is another evidence of cell-ECM interaction in regulation of MMP-2 and the role of alfa5beta1 integrin in MMP-2 regulation. Interestingly, when alfa5beta1 integrin was capped using alfa5 antibody, the expression and activity of MMP-2 was drastically reduced indicating strongly the alfa5beta1 integrin mediated signalling in modulation of MMP-2 activity [38] . The MMP-2 inhibitory property of black tea polyphenols prompted us to see its effect on MMP of human source. We developed a human salivary MMP model and found that black tea extract and theaflavin inhibit the MMP-2 activity in vivo as well as in vitro indicating strongly the effect of black tea on dental health especially to protect tooth enamel. The inhibitory effect of black tea polyphenol on cell-ECM (fibronectin) interaction strongly suggests the effect on alfa5beat1 integrin mediated signalling. In a recent review, we suggested that alfa5beta1 integrin is one of the regulatory molecules of MMP-2/9 [39] . VEGF is reported to have regulatory role on MMP-2. It has been reported that tea polyphenols have inhibitory effect on VEGF [39] . TIMP-2 has also been reported to increase during black tea polyphenol treatment [39] [40] indicating strong reasons for MMP-2 inhibition. The black tea polyphenols also have inhibitory effect on cell signalling molecules [41] . Culturing B16F10 cells in presence of theaflavin for 24 hrs inhibits the ERK, PI-3K and NF-κB expression appreciably. Black tea is a very good health drink. Perhaps it has no side effects. For last several years, the experiments with black tea polyphenols strengthen the data having possible anti-cancer effects. So far anti-cancer effect is concerned that the MMP inhibitory effect of tea polyphenols is most attracting because MMPs especially MMP-2 is sitting in a pivotal position of cancer biology and should be looked at seriously. Role of MMP 2 and 9 has been studied and reported in development of cancer by numerous researchers. Our experimental observations are in agreement with the possibility that black tea (Darjeeling variety) extract and the polyphenol theaflavin have anti-cancer potential. Whole world is looking for synthetic or organic compound(s) playing role as efficient inhibitor of MMP-2 and or MMP-9. Here in a cup of black tea we have such compound (black tea polyphenols, theaflavin) which may have some long lasting medicinal effect on tissue microenvironment in general causing prevention of onset of the disease like cancer.

Acknowledgements

We acknowledge Vice Chancellor, Ramakrishna Mission Vivekananda University, Natonal Tea Research Foundation for funding the project. Code No: NTRF 171/2014 started on June 6, 2014.

Conflict of Interest

None.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

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