InVivoMAb anti-mouse VEGF-A

Catalog #BE0399

$164.00 - $4,280.00

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Product Details

The 2G11-2A05 monoclonal antibody reacts with mouse VEGF-A (vascular endothelial growth factor A). VEGF-A is a 45 kDa homodimeric, disulfide-linked glycoprotein that plays key roles in angiogenesis, vasculogenesis, and endothelial cell growth. It promotes mitogenesis, chemotaxis, and vascular permeability. Most tumors have a requirement for angiogenesis, and inhibition of VEGF binding to VEGF receptors has been the focus of several tumor therapeutic strategies. The 2G11-2A05 antibody neutralizes the biological activity of VEGF-A.


Isotype Rat IgG2a, κ
Recommended Isotype Control(s) InVivoMAb rat IgG2a isotype control, anti-trinitrophenol
Recommended Dilution Buffer InVivoPure pH 7.0 Dilution Buffer
Conjugation This product is unconjugated. Conjugation is available via our Antibody Conjugation Services.
Immunogen N-terminal 24 AA sequence of murine VEGF
Reported Applications in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Western blot
Formulation PBS, pH 7.0
Contains no stabilizers or preservatives
Endotoxin <2EU/mg (<0.002EU/μg)
Determined by LAL gel clotting assay
Purity >95%
Determined by SDS-PAGE
Sterility 0.2 µm filtration
Production Purified from cell culture supernatant in an animal-free facility
Purification Protein G
Molecular Weight 150 kDa
Storage The antibody solution should be stored at the stock concentration at 4°C. Do not freeze.
in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Kaneko H, Kuroshima S, Kozutsumi R, Al-Omari FA, Hayano H, Nakajima K, Sawase T. (2023). "Zoledronate/Anti-VEGF Neutralizing Antibody Combination Administration Increases Osteal Macrophages in a Murine Model of MRONJ Stage 0-like Lesions" J Clin Med 12(5):1914. PubMed

The pathophysiology, pathogenesis, histopathology, and immunopathology of medication-related osteonecrosis of the jaw (MRONJ) Stage 0 remain unclear, although 50% of MRONJ Stage 0 cases could progress to higher stages. The aim of this study was to investigate the effects of zoledronate (Zol) and anti-vascular endothelial cell growth factor A (VEGFA) neutralizing antibody (Vab) administration on polarization shifting of macrophage subsets in tooth extraction sockets by creating a murine model of MRONJ Stage 0-like lesions. Eight-week-old, female C57BL/6J mice were randomly divided into 4 groups: Zol, Vab, Zol/Vab combination, and vehicle control (VC). Subcutaneous Zol and intraperitoneal Vab administration were performed for 5 weeks with extraction of both maxillary first molars 3 weeks after drug administration. Euthanasia was conducted 2 weeks after tooth extraction. Maxillae, tibiae, femora, tongues, and sera were collected. Structural, histological, immunohistochemical, and biochemical analyses were comprehensively performed. Tooth extraction sites appeared to be completely healed in all groups. However, osseous healing and soft tissue healing of tooth extraction sites were quite different. The Zol/Vab combination significantly induced abnormal epithelial healing, and delayed connective tissue healing due to decreased rete ridge length and thickness of the stratum granulosum and due to decreased collagen production, respectively. Moreover, Zol/Vab significantly increased necrotic bone area with increased numbers of empty lacunae compared with Vab and VC. Most interestingly, Zol/Vab significantly increased the number of CD169+ osteal macrophages (osteomacs) in the bone marrow and decreased F4/80+ macrophages, with a slightly increased ratio of F4/80+CD38+ M1 macrophages compared to VC. These findings are the first to provide new evidence of the involvement of osteal macrophages in the immunopathology of MRONJ Stage 0-like lesions.

in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Mashima T, Wakatsuki T, Kawata N, Jang MK, Nagamori A, Yoshida H, Nakamura K, Migita T, Seimiya H, Yamaguchi K. (2021). "Neutralization of the induced VEGF-A potentiates the therapeutic effect of an anti-VEGFR2 antibody on gastric cancer in vivo" Sci Rep 11(1):15125. PubMed

The vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF)/VEGF receptor (VEGFR) axis is an essential regulator of angiogenesis and important therapeutic target in cancer. Ramucirumab is an anti-VEGFR2 monoclonal antibody used for the treatment of several cancers. Increased circulating VEGF-A levels after ramucirumab administration are associated with a worse prognosis, suggesting that excess VEGF-A induced by ramucirumab negatively affects treatment efficacy and that neutralizing VEGF-A may improve treatment outcomes. Here, we evaluated the effect of combination treatment with an anti-VEGFR2 antibody and anti-VEGF-A antibody on gastric tumor progression and normal tissues using a preclinical BALB/c-nu/nu mouse xenograft model. After anti-VEGFR2 antibody treatment in mice, a significant increase in plasma VEGF-A levels was observed, mirroring the clinical response. The elevated VEGF-A was host-derived. Anti-VEGF-A antibody co-administration enhanced the anti-tumor effect of the anti-VEGFR2-antibody without exacerbating the toxicity. Mechanistically, the combination treatment induced intra-tumor molecular changes closely related to angiogenesis inhibition and abolished the gene expression changes specifically induced by anti-VEGFR2 antibody treatment alone. We particularly identified the dual treatment-selective downregulation of ZEB1 expression, which was critical for gastric cancer cell proliferation. These data indicate that the dual blockade of VEGF-A and VEGFR2 is a rational strategy to ensure the anti-tumor effect of angiogenesis-targeting therapy.

in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Huang J, Kelly CP, Bakirtzi K, Villafuerte Gálvez JA, Lyras D, Mileto SJ, Larcombe S, Xu H, Yang X, Shields KS, Zhu W, Zhang Y, Goldsmith JD, Patel IJ, Hansen J, Huang M, Yla-Herttuala S, Moss AC, Paredes-Sabja D, Pothoulakis C, Shah YM, Wang J, Chen X. (2019). "Clostridium difficile toxins induce VEGF-A and vascular permeability to promote disease pathogenesis" Nat Microbiol 4(2):269-279. PubMed

Clostridium difficile infection (CDI) is mediated by two major exotoxins, toxin A (TcdA) and toxin B (TcdB), that damage the colonic epithelial barrier and induce inflammatory responses. The function of the colonic vascular barrier during CDI has been relatively understudied. Here we report increased colonic vascular permeability in CDI mice and elevated vascular endothelial growth factor A (VEGF-A), which was induced in vivo by infection with TcdA- and/or TcdB-producing C. difficile strains but not with a TcdA-TcdB- isogenic mutant. TcdA or TcdB also induced the expression of VEGF-A in human colonic mucosal biopsies. Hypoxia-inducible factor signalling appeared to mediate toxin-induced VEGF production in colonocytes, which can further stimulate human intestinal microvascular endothelial cells. Both neutralization of VEGF-A and inhibition of its signalling pathway attenuated CDI in vivo. Compared to healthy controls, CDI patients had significantly higher serum VEGF-A that subsequently decreased after treatment. Our findings indicate critical roles for toxin-induced VEGF-A and colonic vascular permeability in CDI pathogenesis and may also point to the pathophysiological significance of the gut vascular barrier in response to virulence factors of enteric pathogens. As an alternative to pathogen-targeted therapy, this study may enable new host-directed therapeutic approaches for severe, refractory CDI.

in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Lu R, Kujawski M, Pan H, Shively JE. (2012). "Tumor angiogenesis mediated by myeloid cells is negatively regulated by CEACAM1" Cancer Res 72(9):2239-50. PubMed

Bv8 (prokineticin 2) expressed by Gr1(+)CD11b(+) myeloid cells is critical for VEGF-independent tumor angiogenesis. Although granulocyte colony-stimulating factor (G-CSF) has been shown to be a key inducer of Bv8 expression, the basis for Bv8 production in driving tumor angiogenesis is undefined. Because the cell adhesion molecule CEACAM1, which is highly expressed on Gr1(+)CD11b(+) myeloid cells, is known to regulate G-CSF receptor (G-CSFR) signaling, we hypothesized that CEACAM1 would regulate Bv8 production in these cells. In support of this hypothesis, we found that Bv8 expression was elevated in Gr1(+)CD11b(+) cells from Ceacam1-deficient mice implanted with B16 melanoma, increasing the infiltration of Gr1(+)CD11b(+) myeloid cells in melanoma tumors and enhancing their growth and angiogenesis. Furthermore, treatment with anti-Gr1 or anti-Bv8 or anti-G-CSF monoclonal antibody reduced myeloid cell infiltration, tumor growth, and angiogenesis to levels observed in tumor-bearing wild-type (WT) mice. Reconstitution of CEACAM1-deficient mice with WT bone marrow cells restored tumor infiltration of Gr1(+)CD11b(+) cells along with tumor growth and angiogenesis to WT levels. Treatment of tumor-bearing WT mice with anti-CEACAM1 antibody limited tumor outgrowth and angiogenesis, albeit to a lesser extent. Tumor growth in Ceacam1-deficient mice was not affected significantly in Rag(-/-) background, indicating that CEACAM1 expression in T and B lymphocytes had a negligible role in this pathway. Together, our findings show that CEACAM1 negatively regulates Gr1(+)CD11b(+) myeloid cell-dependent tumor angiogenesis by inhibiting the G-CSF-Bv8 signaling pathway.

in vivo VEGF-A neutralization
Kumar V, Scandella E, Danuser R, Onder L, Nitschké M, Fukui Y, Halin C, Ludewig B, Stein JV. (2010). "Global lymphoid tissue remodeling during a viral infection is orchestrated by a B cell-lymphotoxin-dependent pathway" Blood 115(23):4725-33. PubMed

Adaptive immune responses are characterized by substantial restructuring of secondary lymphoid organs. The molecular and cellular factors responsible for virus-induced lymphoid remodeling are not well known to date. Here we applied optical projection tomography, a mesoscopic imaging technique, for a global analysis of the entire 3-dimensional structure of mouse peripheral lymph nodes (PLNs), focusing on B-cell areas and high endothelial venule (HEV) networks. Structural homeostasis of PLNs was characterized by a strict correlation between total PLN volume, B-cell volume, B-cell follicle number, and HEV length. After infection with lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus, we observed a substantial, lymphotoxin (LT) beta-receptor-dependent reorganization of the PLN microarchitecture, in which an initial B-cell influx was followed by 3-fold increases in PLN volume and HEV network length on day 8 after infection. Adoptive transfer experiments revealed that virus-induced PLN and HEV network remodeling required LTalpha(1)beta(2)-expressing B cells, whereas the inhibition of vascular endothelial growth factor-A signaling pathways had no significant effect on PLN expansion. In summary, lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus-induced PLN growth depends on a vascular endothelial growth factor-A-independent, LT- and B cell-dependent morphogenic pathway, as revealed by an in-depth mesoscopic analysis of the global PLN structure.

Western Blot
Basu A, Contreras AG, Datta D, Flynn E, Zeng L, Cohen HT, Briscoe DM, Pal S. (2008). "Overexpression of vascular endothelial growth factor and the development of post-transplantation cancer" Cancer Res 68(14):5689-98. PubMed

Cancer is an increasing and major problem after solid organ transplantation. In part, the increased cancer risk is associated with the use of immunosuppressive agents, especially calcineurin inhibitors. We propose that the effect of calcineurin inhibitors on the expression of vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) leads to an angiogenic milieu that favors tumor growth. Here, we used 786-0 human renal cancer cells to investigate the effect of cyclosporine (CsA) on VEGF expression. Using a full-length VEGF promoter-luciferase construct, we found that CsA markedly induced VEGF transcriptional activation through the protein kinase C (PKC) signaling pathway, specifically involving PKC zeta and PKC delta isoforms. Moreover, CsA promoted the association of PKC zeta and PKC delta with the transcription factor Sp1 as observed by immunoprecipitation assays. Using promoter deletion constructs, we found that CsA-mediated VEGF transcription was primarily Sp1 dependent. Furthermore, CsA-induced and PKC-Sp1-mediated VEGF transcriptional activation was partially inhibited by von Hippel-Lindau protein. CsA also promoted the progression of human renal tumors in vivo, wherein VEGF is overexpressed. Finally, to evaluate the in vivo significance of CsA-induced VEGF overexpression in terms of post-transplantation tumor development, we injected CT26 murine carcinoma cells (known to form angiogenic tumors) into mice with fully MHC mismatched cardiac transplants. We observed that therapeutic doses of CsA increased tumor size and VEGF mRNA expression and also enhanced tumor angiogenesis. However, coadministration of a blocking anti-VEGF antibody inhibited this CsA-mediated tumor growth. Collectively, these findings define PKC-mediated VEGF transcriptional activation as a key component in the progression of CsA-induced post-transplantation cancer.