Read by QxMD icon Read

monogenic diabetes

Amit R Majithia, Ben Tsuda, Maura Agostini, Keerthana Gnanapradeepan, Robert Rice, Gina Peloso, Kashyap A Patel, Xiaolan Zhang, Marjoleine F Broekema, Nick Patterson, Marc Duby, Ted Sharpe, Eric Kalkhoven, Evan D Rosen, Inês Barroso, Sian Ellard, Sekar Kathiresan, Stephen O'Rahilly, Krishna Chatterjee, Jose C Florez, Tarjei Mikkelsen, David B Savage, David Altshuler
Clinical exome sequencing routinely identifies missense variants in disease-related genes, but functional characterization is rarely undertaken, leading to diagnostic uncertainty. For example, mutations in PPARG cause Mendelian lipodystrophy and increase risk of type 2 diabetes (T2D). Although approximately 1 in 500 people harbor missense variants in PPARG, most are of unknown consequence. To prospectively characterize PPARγ variants, we used highly parallel oligonucleotide synthesis to construct a library encoding all 9,595 possible single-amino acid substitutions...
October 17, 2016: Nature Genetics
Jasmine Chow, Joyeeta Rahman, John C Achermann, Mehul T Dattani, Shamima Rahman
Mitochondria are critical organelles for endocrine health; steroid hormone biosynthesis occurs in these organelles and they provide energy in the form of ATP for hormone production and trafficking. Mitochondrial diseases are multisystem disorders that feature defective oxidative phosphorylation, and are characterized by enormous clinical, biochemical and genetic heterogeneity. To date, mitochondrial diseases have been found to result from >250 monogenic defects encoded across two genomes: the nuclear genome and the ancient circular mitochondrial genome located within mitochondria themselves...
October 7, 2016: Nature Reviews. Endocrinology
Carlo Castellani, Baroukh M Assael
Cystic fibrosis (CF), a monogenic disease caused by mutations in the CFTR gene on chromosome 7, is complex and greatly variable in clinical expression. Airways, pancreas, male genital system, intestine, liver, bone, and kidney are involved. The lack of CFTR or its impaired function causes fat malabsorption and chronic pulmonary infections leading to bronchiectasis and progressive lung damage. Previously considered lethal in infancy and childhood, CF has now attained median survivals of 50 years of age, mainly thanks to the early diagnosis through neonatal screening, recognition of mild forms, and an aggressive therapeutic attitude...
October 5, 2016: Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences: CMLS
Shahrzad Bakhtiar, Frank Ruemmele, Fabienne Charbit-Henrion, Eva Lévy, Frédéric Rieux-Laucat, Nadine Cerf-Bensussan, Peter Bader, Ulrich Paetow
Monogenic primary immunodeficiency syndromes can affect one or more endocrine organs by autoimmunity during childhood. Clinical manifestations include type 1 diabetes mellitus, hypothyroidism, adrenal insufficiency, and vitiligo. Lipopolysaccharide (LPS)-responsive beige-like anchor protein (LRBA) deficiency was described in 2012 as a novel primary immunodeficiency, predominantly causing immune dysregulation and early onset enteropathy. We describe the heterogeneous clinical course of LRBA deficiency in two siblings, mimicking an autoimmune polyendocrine disorder in one of them in presence of the same underlying genetic mutation...
2016: Frontiers in Pediatrics
Aleena M Notary, Matthew J Westacott, Thomas H Hraha, Marina Pozzoli, Richard K P Benninger
Diabetes is caused by dysfunction to β-cells in the islets of Langerhans, disrupting insulin secretion and glucose homeostasis. Gap junction-mediated electrical coupling between β-cells in the islet plays a major role in coordinating a pulsatile secretory response at elevated glucose and suppressing insulin secretion at basal glucose. Previously, we demonstrated that a critical number of inexcitable cells can rapidly suppress the overall islet response, as a result of gap junction coupling. This was demonstrated in a murine model of Neonatal Diabetes Mellitus (NDM) involving expression of ATP-insensitive KATP channels, and by a multi-cellular computational model of islet electrical activity...
September 2016: PLoS Computational Biology
Miguel A Garcia-Gonzalez, Claire Carette, Alessia Bagattin, Magali Chiral, Munevver Parla Makinistoglu, Serge Garbay, Géraldine Prévost, Cécile Madaras, Yann Hérault, Michel Leibovici, Marco Pontoglio
Maturity Onset Diabetes of the Young type 3 (MODY3), linked to mutations in the transcription factor HNF1A, is the most prevalent form of monogenic diabetes mellitus. HNF1alpha-deficiency leads to defective insulin secretion via a molecular mechanism that is still not completely understood. Moreover, in MODY3 patients the severity of insulin secretion can be extremely variable even in the same kindred, indicating that modifier genes may control the onset of the disease. With the use of a mouse model for HNF1alpha-deficiency, we show here that specific genetic backgrounds (C3H and CBA) carry a powerful genetic suppressor of diabetes...
September 26, 2016: Scientific Reports
Amanda J Brahm, Grace Wang, Jian Wang, Adam D McIntyre, Henian Cao, Matthew R Ban, Robert A Hegele
OBJECTIVES: Maturity-onset diabetes of the young (MODY) is the most common form of monogenic diabetes, reportedly accounting for 2% to 5% of all cases of diabetes. In samples from Canadian patients referred for molecular genetic confirmation of a clinically suspected MODY, we determined the prevalence of likely disease-causing DNA variants in known MODY genes. METHODS: Between 1999 and 2015, our centre received requests from colleagues for DNA sequencing of 96 samples from unrelated Canadian patients with clinically suspected MODY...
September 12, 2016: Canadian Journal of Diabetes
R El-Khairi, L Vallier
Heterozygous mutations in the gene that encodes the transcription factor hepatocyte nuclear factor 1β (HNF1B) result in a multi-system disorder. HNF1B was initially discovered as a monogenic diabetes gene; however, renal cysts are the most frequently detected feature. Other clinical features include pancreatic hypoplasia and exocrine insufficiency, genital tract malformations, abnormal liver function, cholestasis and early-onset gout. Heterozygous mutations and complete gene deletions in HNF1B each account for approximately 50% of all cases of HNF1B-associated disease and may show autosomal dominant inheritance or arise spontaneously...
September 2016: Diabetes, Obesity & Metabolism
Jeffrey W Kleinberger, Kristin A Maloney, Toni I Pollin
The genetic architecture of diabetes mellitus in general and in pregnancy is complex, owing to the multiple types of diabetes that comprise both complex/polygenic forms and monogenic (largely caused by a mutation in a single gene) forms such as maturity-onset diabetes of the young (MODY). Type 1 diabetes (T1D) and type 2 diabetes (T2D) have complex genetic etiologies, with over 40 and 90 genes/loci, respectively, implicated that interact with environmental/lifestyle factors. The genetic etiology of gestational diabetes mellitus has largely been found to overlap that of T2D...
August 29, 2016: American Journal of Perinatology
Karen A Landmeier, Monica Lanning, David Carmody, Siri Atma W Greeley, Michael E Msall
OBJECTIVES: Mutations in KCNJ11 are the most common cause of permanent neonatal diabetes mellitus (NDM). Approximately 25% of patients have obvious neurological dysfunction, but whether milder related problems might be more common has been unclear. We sought to assess the prevalence of parental concerns about learning, behavior, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), social competency, and sleep in subjects with KCNJ11-related NDM compared to unaffected sibling controls. STUDY DESIGN: Subjects or their guardians in the University of Chicago Monogenic Diabetes Registry completed a survey examining learning, behavior, ADHD and sleep...
August 24, 2016: Pediatric Diabetes
Soren K Thomsen, Alessandro Ceroni, Martijn van de Bunt, Carla Burrows, Amy Barrett, Raphael Scharfmann, Daniel Ebner, Mark I McCarthy, Anna L Gloyn
Most genetic association signals for type 2 diabetes risk are located in non-coding regions of the genome, hindering translation into molecular mechanisms. Physiological studies have shown a majority of disease-associated variants to exert their effects through pancreatic islet dysfunction. Systematically characterizing the role of regional transcripts in β-cell function could identify the underlying disease-causing genes, but large-scale studies in human cellular models have previously been impractical. We developed a robust and scalable strategy based on arrayed gene silencing in the human β-cell line EndoC-βH1...
August 23, 2016: Diabetes
Rachel E J Besser, Sarah E Flanagan, Deborah G J Mackay, I K Temple, Maggie H Shepherd, Beverley M Shields, Sian Ellard, Andrew T Hattersley
BACKGROUND: Hyperglycemia in premature infants is usually thought to reflect inadequate pancreatic development rather than monogenic neonatal diabetes. No studies, to our knowledge, have investigated the prevalence of monogenic forms of diabetes in preterm infants. METHODS: We studied 750 patients with diabetes diagnosed before 6 months of age. We compared the genetic etiology and clinical characteristics of 146 preterm patients born <37 weeks and compared them with 604 born ≥37 weeks...
September 2016: Pediatrics
Maryline Moulin, Ana Ferreiro
Because of their contractile activity and their high oxygen consumption and metabolic rate, skeletal muscles continually produce moderate levels of reactive oxygen and nitrogen species (ROS/RNS), which increase during exercise and are buffered by multiple antioxidant systems to maintain redox homeostasis. Imbalance between ROS/RNS production and elimination results in oxidative stress (OxS), which has been implicated in aging and in numerous human diseases, including cancer, diabetes or age-related muscle loss (sarcopenia)...
August 12, 2016: Seminars in Cell & Developmental Biology
Rinki Murphy
Monogenic diabetes is frequently mistakenly diagnosed as either type 1 or type 2 diabetes, yet accounts for approximately 1-2% of diabetes. Identifying monogenic forms of diabetes has practical implications for specific therapy, screening of family members and genetic counselling. The most common forms of monogenic diabetes are due to glucokinase (GCK), hepatocyte nuclear factor (HNF)-1A and HNF-4A, HNF-1B, m.3243A>G gene defects. Practical aspects of their recognition, diagnosis and management are outlined, particularly as they relate to pregnancy...
September 2015: Obstetric Medicine
Nicola L Beer, Anna L Gloyn
Type 2 diabetes (T2D) is a disease of pandemic proportions, one defined by a complex aetiological mix of genetic, epigenetic, environmental, and lifestyle risk factors. Whilst the last decade of T2D genetic research has identified more than 100 loci showing strong statistical association with disease susceptibility, our inability to capitalise upon these signals reflects, in part, a lack of appropriate human cell models for study. This review discusses the impact of two complementary, state-of-the-art technologies on T2D genetic research: the generation of stem cell-derived, endocrine pancreas-lineage cells and the editing of their genomes...
2016: F1000Research
Frieda Wiley
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2016: Diabetes Self-management
A Messaaoui, S Tenoutasse, H Dorchy
Maturity Onset Diabetes of the Young (MODY) is a monogenic form of diabetes with onset in patients aged less than 25 years. It is a heterogeneous disorder due to heterozygous monogenic mutations with an autosomal dominant transmission. It could represent 2 to 5% of diabetes but is often under-diagnosed. We report three different cases of MODY, two without associated abnormalities and one with renal disorder. Mutations concern genes that are directly involved in the beta-cell function. In patients with non-syndromic diabetes, more than 99% of MODY result from mutations in hepatocyte nuclear factor-1-alpha (HNF-1-alpha ; formerly MODY 3), glucokinase (MODY 2), or HNF-4-alpha (MODY 1)...
March 2016: Revue Médicale de Bruxelles
Thomas W Laver, Kevin Colclough, Maggie Shepherd, Kashyap Patel, Jayne A L Houghton, Petra Dusatkova, Stepanka Pruhova, Andrew D Morris, Colin N Palmer, Mark I McCarthy, Sian Ellard, Andrew T Hattersley, Michael N Weedon
HNF4A mutations cause increased birth weight, transient neonatal hypoglycemia, and maturity onset diabetes of the young (MODY). The most frequently reported HNF4A mutation is p.R114W (previously p.R127W), but functional studies have shown inconsistent results; there is a lack of cosegregation in some pedigrees and an unexpectedly high frequency in public variant databases. We confirm that p.R114W is a pathogenic mutation with an odds ratio of 30.4 (95% CI 9.79-125, P = 2 × 10(-21)) for diabetes in our MODY cohort compared with control subjects...
October 2016: Diabetes
E De Franco, R Caswell, J A L Houghton, V Iotova, A T Hattersley, S Ellard
AIMS: An early genetic diagnosis of neonatal diabetes guides clinical management and results in improved treatment in ~ 40% of patients. In the offspring of individuals with neonatal diabetes, a prenatal diagnosis allows accurate estimation of the risk of developing diabetes and, eventually, the most appropriate treatment for the baby. In this study, we performed non-invasive prenatal genetic testing for a fetus at risk of inheriting a paternal KCNJ11 p.R201C mutation causing permanent neonatal diabetes...
June 29, 2016: Diabetic Medicine: a Journal of the British Diabetic Association
Matthew B Johnson, Andrew T Hattersley, Sarah E Flanagan
The most common endocrine diseases, type 1 diabetes, hyperthyroidism, and hypothyroidism, are the result of autoimmunity. Clustering of autoimmune endocrinopathies can result from polygenic predisposition, or more rarely, may present as part of a wider syndrome due to a mutation within one of seven genes. These monogenic autoimmune diseases show highly variable phenotypes both within and between families with the same mutations. The average age of onset of the monogenic forms of autoimmune endocrine disease is younger than that of the common polygenic forms, and this feature combined with the manifestation of other autoimmune diseases, specific hallmark features, or both, can inform clinicians as to the relevance of genetic testing...
October 2016: Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology
Fetch more papers »
Fetching more papers... Fetching...
Read by QxMD. Sign in or create an account to discover new knowledge that matter to you.
Remove bar
Read by QxMD icon Read

Search Tips

Use Boolean operators: AND/OR

diabetic AND foot
diabetes OR diabetic

Exclude a word using the 'minus' sign

Virchow -triad

Use Parentheses

water AND (cup OR glass)

Add an asterisk (*) at end of a word to include word stems

Neuro* will search for Neurology, Neuroscientist, Neurological, and so on

Use quotes to search for an exact phrase

"primary prevention of cancer"
(heart or cardiac or cardio*) AND arrest -"American Heart Association"