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Mucosal immunology.

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28205558/plant-based-vaccines-for-oral-delivery-of-type-1-diabetes-related-autoantigens-evaluating-oral-tolerance-mechanisms-and-disease-prevention-in-nod-mice
#1
Amanda L Posgai, Clive H Wasserfall, Kwang-Chul Kwon, Henry Daniell, Desmond A Schatz, Mark A Atkinson
Autoantigen-specific immunological tolerance represents a central objective for prevention of type 1 diabetes (T1D). Previous studies demonstrated mucosal antigen administration results in expansion of Foxp3(+) and LAP(+) regulatory T cells (Tregs), suggesting oral delivery of self-antigens might represent an effective means for modulating autoimmune disease. Early preclinical experiments using the non-obese diabetic (NOD) mouse model reported mucosal administration of T1D-related autoantigens [proinsulin or glutamic acid decarboxylase 65 (GAD)] delayed T1D onset, but published data are conflicting regarding dose, treatment duration, requirement for combinatorial agents, and extent of efficacy...
February 13, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28198366/th17-cells-express-st2-and-are-controlled-by-the-alarmin-il-33-in-the-small-intestine
#2
A Pascual-Reguant, J Bayat Sarmadi, C Baumann, R Noster, D Cirera-Salinas, C Curato, P Pelczar, S Huber, C E Zielinski, M Löhning, A E Hauser, E Esplugues
TH17 cells are major drivers of inflammation and involved in several autoimmune diseases. Tissue inflammation is a beneficial host response to infection, but it can also contribute to autoimmunity. The crosstalk between a tissue and the immune system during an inflammatory response is key for preserving tissue integrity and restoring physiological processes. However, how the inflamed tissue regulates the magnitude of an immune response by controlling pro-inflammatory T cells is not well characterized so far...
February 15, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28198365/development-of-conventional-dendritic-cells-from-common-bone-marrow-progenitors-to-multiple-subsets-in-peripheral-tissues
#3
REVIEW
D Sichien, B N Lambrecht, M Guilliams, C L Scott
Our understanding of conventional dendritic cell (cDC) development and the functional specializations of distinct subsets in the peripheral tissues has increased greatly in recent years. Here, we review cDC development from the distinct progenitors in the bone marrow through to the distinct cDC subsets found in barrier tissues, providing an overview of the different subsets described in each location. In addition, we detail the transcription factors and local signals that have been proposed to control this developmental process...
February 15, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28198364/interleukin-22-drives-nitric-oxide-dependent-dna-damage-and-dysplasia-in-a-murine-model-of-colitis-associated-cancer
#4
C Wang, G Gong, A Sheh, S Muthupalani, E M Bryant, D A Puglisi, H Holcombe, E A Conaway, N A P Parry, V Bakthavatchalu, S P Short, C S Williams, G N Wogan, S R Tannenbaum, J G Fox, B H Horwitz
The risk of colon cancer is increased in patients with Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis. Inflammation-induced DNA damage could be an important link between inflammation and cancer, although the pathways that link inflammation and DNA damage are incompletely defined. RAG2-deficient mice infected with Helicobacter hepaticus (Hh) develop colitis that progresses to lower bowel cancer. This process depends on nitric oxide (NO), a molecule with known mutagenic potential. We have previously hypothesized that production of NO by macrophages could be essential for Hh-driven carcinogenesis, however, whether Hh infection induces DNA damage in this model and whether this depends on NO has not been determined...
February 15, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28198363/gut-memories-do-not-fade-epigenetic-regulation-of-lasting-gut-homing-receptor-expression-in-cd4-memory-t-cells
#5
B A Szilagyi, J Triebus, C Kressler, M de Almeida, S Tierling, P Durek, M Mardahl, A Szilagyi, S Floess, J Huehn, U Syrbe, J Walter, J K Polansky, A Hamann
The concept of a "topographical memory" in lymphocytes implies a stable expression of homing receptors mediating trafficking of lymphocytes back to the tissue of initial activation. However, a significant plasticity of the gut-homing receptor α4β7 was found in CD8(+) T cells, questioning the concept. We now demonstrate that α4β7 expression in murine CD4(+) memory T cells is, in contrast, imprinted and remains stable in the absence of the inducing factor retinoic acid (RA) or other stimuli from mucosal environments...
February 15, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28193722/targeting-the-mucosal-barrier-how-pathogens-modulate-the-cellular-polarity-network
#6
Travis R Ruch, Joanne N Engel
The mucosal barrier is composed of polarized epithelial cells with distinct apical and basolateral surfaces separated by tight junctions and serves as both a physical and immunological barrier to incoming pathogens. Specialized polarity proteins are critical for establishment and maintenance of polarity. Many human pathogens have evolved virulence mechanisms that target the polarity network to enhance binding, create replication niches, move through the barrier by transcytosis, or bypass the barrier by disrupting cell-cell junctions...
February 13, 2017: Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28192416/mucosal-immunology-rationing-ahr-ligands
#7
Kirsty Minton
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 13, 2017: Nature Reviews. Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28176791/il-36%C3%AE-is-a-crucial-proximal-component-of-protective-type-1-mediated-lung-mucosal-immunity-in-gram-positive-and-negative-bacterial-pneumonia
#8
M A Kovach, B Singer, G Martinez-Colon, M W Newstead, X Zeng, P Mancuso, T A Moore, S L Kunkel, M Peters-Golden, B B Moore, T J Standiford
Interleukin-36γ (IL-36γ) is a member of novel IL-1-like proinflammatory cytokine family that are highly expressed in epithelial tissues and several myeloid-derived cell types. Little is known about the role of the IL-36 family in mucosal immunity, including lung anti-bacterial responses. We used murine models of IL-36γ deficiency to assess the contribution of IL-36γ in the lung during experimental pneumonia. Induction of IL-36γ was observed in the lung in response to Streptococcus pneumoniae (Sp) infection, and mature IL-36γ protein was secreted primarily in microparticles...
February 8, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28176790/architectural-and-functional-alterations-of-the-small-intestinal-mucosa-in-classical-whipple-s-disease
#9
H-J Epple, J Friebel, V Moos, H Troeger, S M Krug, K Allers, K Schinnerling, A Fromm, B Siegmund, M Fromm, J D Schulzke, T Schneider
Classical Whipple's disease (CWD) affects the gastrointestinal tract and rather elicits regulatory than inflammatory immune reactions. Mechanisms of malabsorption, diarrhea, and systemic immune activation are unknown. We here analyzed mucosal architecture, barrier function, and immune activation as potential diarrheal trigger in specimens from 52 CWD patients. Our data demonstrate villus atrophy and crypt hyperplasia associated with epithelial apoptosis and reduced alkaline phosphatase expression in the duodenum of CWD patients...
February 8, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28176789/the-intraspecies-diversity-of-c-albicans-triggers-qualitatively-and-temporally-distinct-host-responses-that-determine-the-balance-between-commensalism-and-pathogenicity
#10
F A Schönherr, F Sparber, F R Kirchner, E Guiducci, K Trautwein-Weidner, A Gladiator, N Sertour, U Hetzel, G T T Le, N Pavelka, C d'Enfert, M-E Bougnoux, C F Corti, S LeibundGut-Landmann
The host immune status is critical for preventing opportunistic infections with Candida albicans. Whether the natural fungal diversity that exists between C. albicans isolates also influences disease development remains unclear. Here, we used an experimental model of oral infection to probe the host response to diverse C. albicans isolates in vivo and found dramatic differences in their ability to persist in the oral mucosa, which inversely correlated with the degree and kinetics of immune activation in the host...
February 8, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28168169/the-development-of-mucosal-vaccines-for-both-mucosal-and-systemic-immune-induction-and-the-roles-played-by-adjuvants
#11
REVIEW
Sae-Hae Kim, Yong-Suk Jang
Vaccination is the most successful immunological practice that improves the quality of human life and health. Vaccine materials include antigens of pathogens and adjuvants potentiating the effectiveness of vaccination. Vaccines are categorized using various criteria, including the vaccination material used and the method of administration. Traditionally, vaccines have been injected via needles. However, given that most pathogens first infect mucosal surfaces, there is increasing interest in the establishment of protective mucosal immunity, achieved by vaccination via mucosal routes...
January 2017: Clinical and Experimental Vaccine Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28165712/celiac-disease-lessons-for-and-from-chemical-biology
#12
Chaitan Khosla
Celiac disease is a lifelong immune disorder of the small intestine where inflammation is triggered by dietary gluten. There is an urgent need for the development of non-dietary therapies for this widespread but overlooked disease. More fundamentally, a molecular understanding of gluten-induced pathogenesis in celiac disease has the potential to provide new insights into mucosal immunology. Over the past two decades, three pathogenically critical molecules - gluten, TG2, and HLA-DQ2 - have served as focal points for collaborative efforts between biologists, chemists, engineers, and clinicians with an interest in celiac disease...
February 6, 2017: ACS Chemical Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28145442/elevated-gdf-15-contributes-to-pulmonary-inflammation-upon-cigarette-smoke-exposure
#13
F M Verhamme, L J M Seys, E G De Smet, S Provoost, W Janssens, D Elewaut, G F Joos, G G Brusselle, K R Bracke
The molecular mechanisms underlying the pathogenesis of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) are still unclear, however signaling pathways associated with lung development, such as the transforming growth factor (TGF)-β superfamily, could be implicated in COPD. Growth differentiation factor (GDF)-15, a member of the TGF-β superfamily, is involved in inflammation, mucus secretion, and cachexia. We analyzed the pulmonary expression of GDF-15 in smokers and patients with COPD, in cigarette smoke (CS)-exposed cultures of primary human bronchial epithelial cells (pHBECs), and in CS-exposed mice...
February 1, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28145441/colonization-with-helicobacter-is-concomitant-with-modified-gut-microbiota-and-drastic-failure-of-the-immune-control-of-mycobacterium-tuberculosis
#14
L Majlessi, F Sayes, J-F Bureau, A Pawlik, V Michel, G Jouvion, M Huerre, M Severgnini, C Consolandi, C Peano, R Brosch, E Touati, C Leclerc
Epidemiological and experimental observations suggest that chronic microbial colonization can impact the immune control of other unrelated pathogens contracted in a concomitant or sequential manner. Possible interactions between Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection and persistence of other bacteria have scarcely been investigated. Here we demonstrated that natural colonization of the digestive tract with Helicobacter hepaticus in mice is concomitant with modification of the gut microbiota, subclinical inflammation, and drastic impairment of immune control of the growth of subsequently administered M...
February 1, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28145440/tissue-specific-differentiation-of-colonic-macrophages-requires-tgf%C3%AE-receptor-mediated-signaling
#15
A Schridde, C C Bain, J U Mayer, J Montgomery, E Pollet, B Denecke, S W F Milling, S J Jenkins, M Dalod, S Henri, B Malissen, O Pabst, A Mcl Mowat
Intestinal macrophages (mφ) form one of the largest populations of mφ in the body and are vital for the maintenance of gut homeostasis. They have several unique properties and are derived from local differentiation of classical Ly6C(hi) monocytes, but the factors driving this tissue-specific process are not understood. Here we have used global transcriptomic analysis to identify a unique homeostatic signature of mature colonic mφ that is acquired as they differentiate in the mucosa. By comparing the analogous monocyte differentiation process found in the dermis, we identify TGFβ as an indispensable part of monocyte differentiation in the intestine and show that it enables mφ to adapt precisely to the requirements of their environment...
February 1, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28145439/evolutionary-and-ecological-forces-that-shape-the-bacterial-communities-of-the-human-gut
#16
REVIEW
J S Messer, E R Liechty, O A Vogel, E B Chang
Since microbes were first described in the mid-1600s, we have come to appreciate that they live all around and within us with both beneficial and detrimental effects on nearly every aspect of our lives. The human gastrointestinal tract is inhabited by a dynamic community of trillions of bacteria that constantly interact with each other and their human host. The acquisition of these bacteria is not stochastic but determined by circumstance (environment), host rules (genetics, immune state, mucus, etc), and dynamic self-selection among microbes to form stable, resilient communities that are in balance with the host...
February 1, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28141955/investigational-new-drugs-for-allergic-rhinitis
#17
Peter A Ricketti, Sultan Alandijani, Chen Hsing Lin, Thomas B Casale
Allergic rhinitis (AR) is a multifactorial disease characterized by paroxysmal symptoms of sneezing, rhinorrhea, postnasal drip and nasal congestion. For over a century, subcutaneous allergen immunotherapy (SCIT) has been recognized as the most effective therapy to date that may modify the underlying disease course and provide long-term benefits for individuals refractory to pharmacotherapy. However, over the past 25 years, there has been substantial growth in developing alternative therapies to traditional SCIT...
January 31, 2017: Expert Opinion on Investigational Drugs
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28140462/physiopathology-and-management-of-gluten-induced-celiac-disease
#18
REVIEW
Jitendra Kumar, Manoj Kumar, Rajesh Pandey, Nar Singh Chauhan
Proline- and glutamine-rich gluten proteins are one of the major constituents of cereal dietary proteins, which are largely resistant to complete cleavage by the human gastrointestinal (GI) digestive enzymes. Partial digestion of gluten generates approximately 35 amino acids (aa) immunomodulatory peptides which activate T-cell-mediated immune system, followed by immunological inflammation of mucosa leading to the onset of celiac disease (CD). CD is an autoimmune disease associated with HLA-DQ2/DQ8 polymorphism and dysbiosis of gut microbiota...
January 31, 2017: Journal of Food Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28138161/per-brandtzaeg-patron-of-mucosal-immunology
#19
EDITORIAL
L M Sollid, N Lycke
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28125357/mucosal-ecological-network-of-epithelium-and-immune-cells-for-gut-homeostasis-and-tissue-healing
#20
Yosuke Kurashima, Hiroshi Kiyono
The intestinal epithelial barrier includes columnar epithelial, Paneth, goblet, enteroendocrine, and tuft cells as well as other cell populations, all of which contribute properties essential for gastrointestinal homeostasis. The intestinal mucosa is covered by mucin, which contains antimicrobial peptides and secretory IgA and prevents luminal bacteria, fungi, and viruses from stimulating intestinal immune responses. Conversely, the transport of luminal microorganisms-mediated by M, dendritic, and goblet cells-into intestinal tissues facilitates the harmonization of active and quiescent mucosal immune responses...
January 11, 2017: Annual Review of Immunology
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