Sclerostin ELISA Assay Kit

$590.00

The Eagle Biosciences Sclerostin ELISA Assay Kit is an enzyme immunoassay for the quantitative determination of sclerostin in serum or heparin plasma. The Eagle Biosciences Sclerostin ELISA Assay Kit is for research use only and not to be used in diagnostic procedures.

SKU: BI-20492 Categories: , ,

Sclerostin ELISA Assay Kit

For Research Use Only

Size: 1×96 wells
Sensitivity: LOD: (0 pmol/l + 3 SD): 3.2 pmol/l; LLOQ: <7.5 pmol/l
Dynamic Range: 0 to 240 pmol/l
Incubation Time: > 24 hours
Sample Type: Serum, Plasma (EDTA, Heparin), Urine protocol available
Sample Size: 20 µL
Controls Included

Product Developed and Manufactured in Austria by Biomedica


Unit conversion: 1 pg/ml = 0.044 pmol/l (MW: 22.5 kD

Additional Information

Assay Background


Canonical Wnt-signalling plays an important role in the regulation of bone homeostasis by promoting the development of osteoblasts. Negative regulators of the Wnt pathway are important new therapeutic targets for the treatment of diseases with enhanced bone resorption. One of these molecules is Sclerostin, a 22.5 kD secreted glycoprotein, which acts by binding to the Wnt-coreceptor LRP5 thus preventing the binding of Wnt molecules. Sclerostin is nearly exclusively produced in osteocytes. Therefore it is considered a clinical marker which provides highest bone specificity.

Assay Procedure


  1. Add 150 µl ASYBUF (red cap) into each well.
  2. Add 20 µl STD/SAMPLE/CTRL (Standard/Sample/Control) in duplicate into respective well.
  3. Add 50 µl AB (biotinylated anti Sclerostin antibody, green cap, green dye) into each well, swirl gently.
  4. Cover tightly and incubate overnight (18-24 h) at room temperature (18-24°C) in the dark. Attention: Incubation higher than room temperature reduces the top-OD.
  5. Aspirate and wash wells 5x with 300 µl diluted WASHBUF (Wash buffer). After final wash, remove remaining WASHBUF by strongly tapping plate against paper towel.
  6. Add 200 µl CONJ (Conjugate, amber cap) into each well.
  7. Cover tightly and incubate for 1 hour at room temperature (18-24°C) in the dark.
  8. Aspirate and wash wells 5x with 300 µl diluted WASHBUF (Wash buffer). After final wash, remove remaining WASHBUF by strongly tapping plate against paper towel.
  9. Add 200 µl SUB (Substrate, blue cap) into each well.
  10. Incubate for 30 min at room temperature (18-24°C) in the dark.
  11. Add 50 µl STOP (Stop solution, white cap) into each well.
  12. Measure absorbance immediately at 450 nm with reference 630 nm, if available.

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Expected Values


Values from apparently healthy individuals:

  • Median Serum (n=411): 24.14 pmol/l

This value lies between calibration point 2 and 3 of the standard curve. It is recommended to establish the normal range for each laboratory.

Manual

Product Manual


Publications

Literature


  • Cejka D et al.: Renal elimination of sclerostin increases with declining kidney function. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2014), 99: 248-255.
  • Bielesz BO et al.: Sclerostin Declines during Hemodialysis and Appears in Dialysate. Blood Purif 2014, 13;38(1): 30-36
  • Gaudio A et al.: The relationship between inhibitors of the Wnt signalling pathway (sclerostin and Dickkopf-1) and carotid intima-media thickness in postmenopausal women with type 2 diabetes mellitus. Diabetes and Vascular Disease Research (2014), 11: 48-52.
  • Kanbay M et al.: Serum sclerostin and adverse outcomes in nondialyzed chronic kidney disease patients. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 2014, 99(10): E1854-E1861
  • Ardawi MS et al.: Increased serum sclerostin and decreased serum IGF-1 are associated with vertebral fractures among postmenopausal women with type-2 diabetes. Bone (2013), 56: 355-362.
  • Anastasilakis D et al.: Comparative Effect of Zoledronic Acid Versus Denosumab on Serum Sclerostin and Dickkopf-1 Levels of Naïve Postmenopausal Women With Low Bone Mass: A Randomized, Head-to-head Clinical Trial. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2013), 98: 3206-3212.
  • Pelletier S et al.: The Relation between Renal Function and Serum Sclerostin in Adult Patients with CKD. Clin J Am Soc Nephrol (2013), 8: 819-823.
  • Ardawi MS et al.: High serum sclerostin predicts the occurrence of osteoporotic fractures in postmenopausal women: The center of excellence for osteoporosis research study. J Bone Miner Res (2012), 27(12): 2592-2602.
  • Saad CG et al.: Low sclerostin levels: a predictive marker of persistent inflammation in ankylosing spondylitis during anti-tumor necrosis factor therapy. Arthritis Res Ther, (2012), 14(5): R216.
    Terpos E et al.: Elevated circulating sclerostin correlates with advanced disease features and abnormal bone remodeling in symptomatic myeloma: reduction post-bortezomib monotherapy. Int J Cancer (2012), 131(6): 1466-1471.
  • Gennari L et al.: Circulating Sclerostin Levels and Bone Turnover in Type 1 and Type 2 Diabetes. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2012), 97(5): 1737-1744.
  • Amrein K et al.: Sclerostin and Its Association with Physical Activity, Age, Gender, Body Composition, and Bone Mineral Content in Healthy Adults. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2012), 97: 148-154.
  • García-Martín A et al.: Circulating Levels of Sclerostin Are Increased in Patients with Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2012), 97: 234-241.
  • Modder UI et al.: Relation of age, gender, and bone mass to circulating sclerostin levels in women and men.
  • J Bone Miner Res (2011), 26(2): 373-379.
  • Gaudio A et al.: Increased Sclerostin Serum Levels Associated with Bone Formation and Resorption Markers in Patients with Immobilization-Induced Bone Loss. J Clin Endocrinol Metab (2010), 95: 2248-2253.