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resident memory T cell

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29343554/biased-generation-and-in-situ-activation-of-lung-tissue-resident-memory-cd4-t-cells-in-the-pathogenesis-of-allergic-asthma
#1
Damian L Turner, Monica Goldklang, Filip Cvetkovski, Daniel Paik, Jordis Trischler, Josselyn Barahona, Minwei Cao, Ronak Dave, Nicole Tanna, Jeanine M D'Armiento, Donna L Farber
Asthma is a chronic inflammatory disease mediated by allergen-specific CD4 T cells that promote lung inflammation through recruitment of cellular effectors into the lung. A subset of lung T cells can persist as tissue-resident memory T cells (TRMs) following infection and allergen induction, although the generation and role of TRM in asthma persistence and pathogenesis remain unclear. In this study, we used a mouse model of chronic exposure to intranasal house dust mite (HDM) extract to dissect how lung TRMs are generated and function in the persistence and pathogenesis of allergic airway disease...
January 17, 2018: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29334373/prevention-of-tuberculosis-in-rhesus-macaques-by-a-cytomegalovirus-based-vaccine
#2
Scott G Hansen, Daniel E Zak, Guangwu Xu, Julia C Ford, Emily E Marshall, Daniel Malouli, Roxanne M Gilbride, Colette M Hughes, Abigail B Ventura, Emily Ainslie, Kurt T Randall, Andrea N Selseth, Parker Rundstrom, Lauren Herlache, Matthew S Lewis, Haesun Park, Shannon L Planer, John M Turner, Miranda Fischer, Christina Armstrong, Robert C Zweig, Joseph Valvo, Jackie M Braun, Smitha Shankar, Lenette Lu, Andrew W Sylwester, Alfred W Legasse, Martin Messerle, Michael A Jarvis, Lynn M Amon, Alan Aderem, Galit Alter, Dominick J Laddy, Michele Stone, Aurelio Bonavia, Thomas G Evans, Michael K Axthelm, Klaus Früh, Paul T Edlefsen, Louis J Picker
Despite widespread use of the bacille Calmette-Guérin (BCG) vaccine, tuberculosis (TB) remains a leading cause of global mortality from a single infectious agent (Mycobacterium tuberculosis or Mtb). Here, over two independent Mtb challenge studies, we demonstrate that subcutaneous vaccination of rhesus macaques (RMs) with rhesus cytomegalovirus vectors encoding Mtb antigen inserts (hereafter referred to as RhCMV/TB)-which elicit and maintain highly effector-differentiated, circulating and tissue-resident Mtb-specific CD4+ and CD8+ memory T cell responses-can reduce the overall (pulmonary and extrapulmonary) extent of Mtb infection and disease by 68%, as compared to that in unvaccinated controls, after intrabronchial challenge with the Erdman strain of Mtb at ∼1 year after the first vaccination...
January 15, 2018: Nature Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29311695/local-proliferation-maintains-a-stable-pool-of-tissue-resident-memory-t-cells-after-antiviral-recall-responses
#3
Simone L Park, Ali Zaid, Jyh Liang Hor, Susan N Christo, Julia E Prier, Brooke Davies, Yannick O Alexandre, Julia L Gregory, Tiffany A Russell, Thomas Gebhardt, Francis R Carbone, David C Tscharke, William R Heath, Scott N Mueller, Laura K Mackay
Although tissue-resident memory T cells (TRM cells) are critical in fighting infection, their fate after local pathogen re-encounter is unknown. Here we found that skin TRM cells engaged virus-infected cells, proliferated in situ in response to local antigen encounter and did not migrate out of the epidermis, where they exclusively reside. As a consequence, secondary TRM cells formed from pre-existing TRM cells, as well as from precursors recruited from the circulation. Newly recruited antigen-specific or bystander TRM cells were generated in the skin without displacement of the pre-existing TRM cell pool...
January 8, 2018: Nature Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29311694/intravital-mucosal-imaging-of-cd8-resident-memory-t-cells-shows-tissue-autonomous-recall-responses-that-amplify-secondary-memory
#4
Lalit K Beura, Jason S Mitchell, Emily A Thompson, Jason M Schenkel, Javed Mohammed, Sathi Wijeyesinghe, Raissa Fonseca, Brandon J Burbach, Heather D Hickman, Vaiva Vezys, Brian T Fife, David Masopust
CD8+ T cell immunosurveillance dynamics influence the outcome of intracellular infections and cancer. Here we used two-photon intravital microscopy to visualize the responses of CD8+ resident memory T cells (TRM cells) within the reproductive tracts of live female mice. We found that mucosal TRM cells were highly motile, but paused and underwent in situ division after local antigen challenge. TRM cell reactivation triggered the recruitment of recirculating memory T cells that underwent antigen-independent TRM cell differentiation in situ...
January 8, 2018: Nature Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29305464/resident-memory-t-cells-runx-and-hide
#5
Rachael A Clark
The transcription factor Runx3 enhances the differentiation and survival of CD8+ resident memory T cells; enhancing Runx3 expression in responding T cells could lead to better therapies for infection and cancer.
January 5, 2018: Science Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29302034/profiling-the-lymphoid-resident-t-cell-pool-reveals-modulation-by-age-and-microbiota
#6
Aurélie Durand, Alexandra Audemard-Verger, Vincent Guichard, Raphaël Mattiuz, Arnaud Delpoux, Pauline Hamon, Nelly Bonilla, Matthieu Rivière, Jérôme Delon, Bruno Martin, Cédric Auffray, Alexandre Boissonnas, Bruno Lucas
Despite being implicated in non-lymphoid tissues, non-recirculating T cells may also exist in secondary lymphoid organs (SLO). However, a detailed characterization of this lymphoid-resident T cell pool has not yet been done. Here we show that a substantial proportion of CD4 regulatory (Treg) and memory (Tmem) cells establish long-term residence in the SLOs of specific pathogen-free mice. Of these SLOs, only T cell residence within Peyer's patches is affected by microbiota. Resident CD4 Treg and CD4 Tmem cells from lymph nodes and non-lymphoid tissues share many phenotypic and functional characteristics...
January 4, 2018: Nature Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29288198/the-chemokine-receptor-cxcr3-promotes-cd8-t-cell-accumulation-in-uninfected-salivary-glands-but-is-not-necessary-after-murine-cytomegalovirus-infection
#7
Sofia Caldeira-Dantas, Thomas Furmanak, Corinne Smith, Michael Quinn, Leyla Y Teos, Adam Ertel, Drishya Kurup, Mayank Tandon, Ilias Alevizos, Christopher M Snyder
Recent work indicates that salivary glands are able to constitutively recruit CD8+ T cells and retain them as tissue-resident memory T cells, independently of local infection, inflammation, or Ag. To understand the mechanisms supporting T cell recruitment to the salivary gland, we compared T cell migration to the salivary gland in mice that were infected or not with murine CMV (MCMV), a herpesvirus that infects the salivary gland and promotes the accumulation of salivary gland tissue-resident memory T cells...
December 29, 2017: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29259265/mast-cells-increase-adult-neural-precursor-proliferation-and-differentiation-but-this-potential-is-not-realized-in-vivo-under-physiological-conditions
#8
J M Wasielewska, L Grönnert, N Rund, L Donix, R Rust, A M Sykes, A Hoppe, A Roers, G Kempermann, T L Walker
There is growing evidence that both peripheral and resident immune cells play an important part in regulating adult neural stem cell proliferation and neurogenesis, although the contribution of the various immune cell types is still unclear. Mast cells, a population of immune cells known for their role in the allergic response, have been implicated in the regulation of adult hippocampal neurogenesis. Mast cell-deficient c-kitW-sh/W-sh mice have previously been shown to exhibit significantly decreased adult hippocampal neurogenesis and associated learning and memory deficits...
December 19, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29237776/human-naive-and-memory-t-cells-display-opposite-migratory-responses-to-sphingosine-1-phosphate
#9
Annabelle Drouillard, Antoinette Neyra, Anne-Laure Mathieu, Antoine Marçais, Mélanie Wencker, Jacqueline Marvel, Alexandre Belot, Thierry Walzer
The role of sphingosine-1 phosphate (S1P) in leukocyte trafficking has been well deciphered in mice but remains largely unaddressed in humans. In this study, we assessed the ex vivo response to S1P of primary human T cell subsets. We found that tonsil but not blood leukocytes were responsive to S1P gradients, suggesting that T cell responsiveness is regulated during their recirculation in vivo. Tonsil naive T cells were readily chemoattracted by S1P in an FTY720-sensitive, S1PR1-dependent manner. Surprisingly, S1P had the opposite effect on effector memory T cells, resident memory T cells, and recently activated T cells, inhibiting their spontaneous or chemokine-induced migration...
December 13, 2017: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29221731/white-adipose-tissue-is-a-reservoir-for-memory-t-cells-and-promotes-protective-memory-responses-to-infection
#10
Seong-Ji Han, Arielle Glatman Zaretsky, Vinicius Andrade-Oliveira, Nicholas Collins, Amiran Dzutsev, Jahangheer Shaik, Denise Morais da Fonseca, Oliver J Harrison, Samira Tamoutounour, Allyson L Byrd, Margery Smelkinson, Nicolas Bouladoux, James B Bliska, Jason M Brenchley, Igor E Brodsky, Yasmine Belkaid
White adipose tissue bridges body organs and plays a fundamental role in host metabolism. To what extent adipose tissue also contributes to immune surveillance and long-term protective defense remains largely unknown. Here, we have shown that at steady state, white adipose tissue contained abundant memory lymphocyte populations. After infection, white adipose tissue accumulated large numbers of pathogen-specific memory T cells, including tissue-resident cells. Memory T cells in white adipose tissue expressed a distinct metabolic profile, and white adipose tissue from previously infected mice was sufficient to protect uninfected mice from lethal pathogen challenge...
November 30, 2017: Immunity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29221580/mechanisms-of-allergen-immunotherapy-for-inhaled-allergens-and-predictive-biomarkers
#11
REVIEW
Mohamed H Shamji, Stephen R Durham
Allergen immunotherapy is effective in patients with IgE-dependent allergic rhinitis and asthma. When immunotherapy is given continuously for 3 years, there is persistent clinical benefit for several years after its discontinuation. This disease-modifying effect is both antigen-specific and antigen-driven. Clinical improvement is accompanied by decreases in numbers of effector cells in target organs, including mast cells, basophils, eosinophils, and type 2 innate lymphoid cells. Immunotherapy results in the production of blocking IgG/IgG4 antibodies that can inhibit IgE-dependent activation mediated through both high-affinity IgE receptors (FcεRI) on mast cells and basophils and low-affinity IgE receptors (FcεRII) on B cells...
December 2017: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29217460/tissue-specific-cellular-immune-responses-to-malaria-pre-erythrocytic-stages
#12
REVIEW
Olivier Silvie, Rogerio Amino, Julius Clemence Hafalla
Complete and long-lasting protective immunity against malaria can be achieved through vaccination with invasive live attenuated Plasmodium sporozoites, the motile stage inoculated in the host skin during a mosquito bite. Protective immunity relies primarily on effector CD8+ T cells targeting the parasite in the liver. Understanding the tissue-specific features of the immune response is emerging as a vital requirement for understanding protective immunity. The small parasite inoculum, the scarcity of infected cells and the tolerogenic properties of the liver represent hurdles for the establishment of protective immunity in endemic areas...
December 4, 2017: Current Opinion in Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29211713/runx3-programs-cd8-t-cell-residency-in-non-lymphoid-tissues-and-tumours
#13
J Justin Milner, Clara Toma, Bingfei Yu, Kai Zhang, Kyla Omilusik, Anthony T Phan, Dapeng Wang, Adam J Getzler, Toan Nguyen, Shane Crotty, Wei Wang, Matthew E Pipkin, Ananda W Goldrath
Tissue-resident memory CD8+ T (TRM) cells are found at common sites of pathogen exposure, where they elicit rapid and robust protective immune responses. However, the molecular signals that control TRM cell differentiation and homeostasis are not fully understood. Here we show that mouse TRM precursor cells represent a unique CD8+ T cell subset that is distinct from the precursors of circulating memory cell populations at the levels of gene expression and chromatin accessibility. Using computational and pooled in vivo RNA interference screens, we identify the transcription factor Runx3 as a key regulator of TRM cell differentiation and homeostasis...
December 6, 2017: Nature
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29186108/il-15-supports-the-generation-of-protective-lung-resident-memory-cd4-t-cells
#14
T M Strutt, K Dhume, C M Finn, J H Hwang, C Castonguay, S L Swain, K K McKinstry
Tissue-resident memory T cells (TRM) provide optimal defense at the sites of infection, but signals regulating their development are unclear, especially for CD4 T cells. Here we identify two distinct pathways that lead to the generation of CD4 TRM in the lungs following influenza infection. The TRM are transcriptionally distinct from conventional memory CD4 T cells and share a gene signature with CD8 TRM. The CD4 TRM are superior cytokine producers compared with conventional memory cells, can protect otherwise naive mice against a lethal influenza challenge, and display functional specialization by inducing enhanced inflammatory responses from dendritic cells compared with conventional memory cells...
November 29, 2017: Mucosal Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29175730/formation-and-function-of-tissue-resident-memory-t-cells-during-viral-infection
#15
REVIEW
Haina Shin
Memory T cells are an important component of the adaptive immune response. Tissue-resident memory T cells (TRM) are a recently described subset of memory T cells that reside in peripheral tissues and are maintained independently of circulating subsets of memory T cells. Importantly, TRM are frequently found in barrier tissues that commonly serve as entry portals for pathogens such as viruses. Mounting evidence shows that TRM are superior to their circulating counterparts in conferring protective immunity against a wide range of viruses...
November 23, 2017: Current Opinion in Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29170671/b7-h1-influences-the-accumulation-of-virus-specific-tissue-resident-memory-t-cells-in-the-central-nervous-system
#16
Kevin D Pavelko, Michael P Bell, Susan M Harrington, Haidong Dong
Therapies that target the PD-1/B7-H1 axis have revolutionized cancer treatment, yet precise knowledge of how this pathway provides benefit continues to evolve. Here, we report a novel role for the immune checkpoint ligand B7-H1 in the accumulation of tissue-resident memory CD8(+) T-cells (TRM). After intracranial infection, Theiler's murine encephalomyelitis virus (TMEV) generates TRM that are maintained in the central nervous system (CNS) tissues of B7-H1(WT) animals. Although no differences in acute T-cell responses between B7-H1(WT) and B7-H1(KO) are observed, at long-term periods post-infection the maintenance of CD8(+) TRM is diminished in B7-H1(KO) animals...
2017: Frontiers in Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29164616/protection-against-%C3%AE-amyloid-neurotoxicity-by-a-non-toxic-endogenous-n-terminal-%C3%AE-amyloid-fragment-and-its-active-hexapeptide-core-sequence
#17
Kelly H Forest, Naghum Alfulaij, Komal Arora, Ruth Taketa, Tessi Sherrin, Cedomir Todorovic, James L M Lawrence, Gene T Yoshikawa, Ho-Leung Ng, Victor J Hruby, Robert A Nichols
High levels (μM) of beta amyloid (Aβ) oligomers are known to trigger neurotoxic effects, leading to synaptic impairment, behavioral deficits and apoptotic cell death. The hydrophobic C-terminal domain of Aβ, together with sequences critical for oligomer formation, is essential for this neurotoxicity. However, Aβ at low levels (pM-nM) has been shown to function as a positive neuromodulator and this activity resides in the hydrophilic N-terminal domain of Aβ. An N-terminal Aβ fragment (1-15/16), found in cerebrospinal fluid, was also shown to be a highly active neuromodulator and to reverse Aβ-induced impairments of long-term potentiation...
November 21, 2017: Journal of Neurochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29159802/adenovirus-vector-based-prime-boost-vaccination-via-heterologous-routes-induces-cervicovaginal-cd8-t-cell-responses-against-hpv16-oncoproteins
#18
Nicolas Çuburu, Selina Khan, Cynthia D Thompson, Rina Kim, Jort Vellinga, Roland Zahn, Douglas R Lowy, Gert Scheper, John T Schiller
Recent advances in immunotherapy against cancer underscore the importance of T lymphocytes and tumor microenvironment, but few vaccines targeting cancer have been approved likely due in part to the dearth of common tumor antigens, insufficient immunogenicity and the evolution of immune evasion mechanisms during the progression to malignancy. Human papillomaviruses (HPV) are the primary etiologic agents of cervical cancer and progression from persistent HPV-infection to cervical intraepithelial lesions and eventually cancer requires persistent expression of the oncoproteins E6 and E7...
November 21, 2017: International Journal of Cancer. Journal International du Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29158429/b-cell-presentation-of-chlamydia-antigen-selects-out-protective-cd4%C3%AE-13-t-cells-implications-for-genital-tract-tissue-resident-memory-lymphocyte-clusters
#19
Raymond M Johnson, Hong Yu, Norma Olivares Strank, Karuna Karunakaran, Ying Zhu, Robert C Brunham
Surveillance and defense of the enormous mucosal interface with the nonsterile world is critical to protecting the host from a wide range of pathogens. Chlamydia trachomatis (Ct) is an intracellular bacterial pathogen that replicates almost exclusively in the epithelium of the reproductive tract. The fallopian tubes and vagina are poorly suited to surveillance and defense with limited immune infrastructure positioned near the epithelium. However, a dynamic process during clearing primary infections leaves behind new lymphoid clusters immediately beneath the epithelium...
November 20, 2017: Infection and Immunity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29147623/tissue-resident-memory-t-cells-play-a-key-role-in-the-efficacy-of-cancer-vaccines
#20
C Granier, C Blanc, S Karaki, T Tran, H Roussel, E Tartour
Resident memory CD8(+)T cells (TRM) usually defined by the CD103 marker represent a new subset of long-lived memory T cells that remain in the tissues. We directly demonstrate their specific role in cancer vaccine-induced tumor regression. In human, they also seem to play a major role in tumor immunosurveillance.
2017: Oncoimmunology
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