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NeuroMolecular Medicine

, Volume 19, Issue 2–3, pp 241–255 | Cite as

Mimicking Parkinson’s Disease in a Dish: Merits and Pitfalls of the Most Commonly used Dopaminergic In Vitro Models

  • Fernanda Martins Lopes
  • Ivi Juliana Bristot
  • Leonardo Lisbôa da Motta
  • Richard B. Parsons
  • Fabio Klamt
Review Paper

Abstract

Parkinson’s disease (PD) is the second most common neurodegenerative disorder and has both unknown etiology and non-curative therapeutic options. Patients begin to present the classic motor symptoms of PD—tremor at rest, bradykinesia and rigidity—once 50–70% of the dopaminergic neurons of the nigrostriatal pathway have degenerated. As a consequence of this, it is difficult to investigate the early-stage events of disease pathogenesis. In vitro experimental models are used extensively in PD research because they present a controlled environment that enables the direct investigation of the early molecular mechanisms that are potentially involved with dopaminergic degeneration, as well as for the screening of potential therapeutic drugs. However, the establishment of PD in vitro models is a controversial issue for neuroscience research not only because it is challenging to mimic, in isolated cell systems, the physiological neuronal environment, but also the pathophysiological conditions experienced by human dopaminergic cells in vivo during the progression of the disease. Since no previous work has attempted to systematically review the literature regarding the establishment of an optimal in vitro model, and/or the features presented by available models used in the PD field, this review aims to summarize the merits and limitations of the most widely used dopaminergic in vitro models in PD research, which may help the PD researcher to choose the most appropriate model for studies directed at the elucidation of the early-stage molecular events underlying PD onset and progression.

Keywords

Experimental models Cell lines Primary culture Organotypic culture Induced pluripotent stem cells Neurodegeneration 

Notes

Acknowledgements

Brazilian funds CNPq/MS/SCTIE/DECIT—Pesquisas Sobre Doenças Neurodegenerativas [#466989/2014-8], MCT/CNPq INCT-TM [#573671/2008-7] and Rapid Response Innovation Award/MJFF [#1326-2014] provided the financial support without interference in the ongoing work. FK received a fellowship from MCT/CNPq [#306439/2014-0]. FML received a fellowship from Programa de Doutorado Sanduíche no Exterior—PDSE/CAPES [#14581/2013-2].

Compliance with Ethical Standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interests.

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  • Fernanda Martins Lopes
    • 1
    • 2
  • Ivi Juliana Bristot
    • 1
  • Leonardo Lisbôa da Motta
    • 1
  • Richard B. Parsons
    • 2
  • Fabio Klamt
    • 1
  1. 1.Laboratório de Bioquímica Celular, Departamento de Bioquímica, Instituto de Ciências Básicas da SaúdeUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul (UFRGS)Porto AlegreBrazil
  2. 2.Institute of Pharmaceutical ScienceKing’s College LondonLondonUK

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