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CRC AND MICROBIOTA

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28183047/gene-expression-changes-in-colon-tissues-from-colorectal-cancer-patients-following-the-intake-of-an-ellagitannin-containing-pomegranate-extract-a-randomized-clinical-trial
#1
María A Nuñez-Sánchez, Antonio González-Sarrías, Rocío García-Villalba, Tamara Monedero-Saiz, Noelia V García-Talavera, María B Gómez-Sánchez, Carmen Sánchez-Álvarez, Ana M García-Albert, Francisco J Rodríguez-Gil, Miguel Ruiz-Marín, Francisco A Pastor-Quirante, Francisco Martínez-Díaz, Francisco A Tomás-Barberán, Juan Carlos Espín, María-Teresa García-Conesa
The clinical evidence of dietary polyphenols as colorectal cancer (CRC) chemopreventive compounds is very weak. Verification in humans of tissue-specific molecular regulation by the intake of polyphenols requires complex clinical trials that allow for the procurement of sufficient pre- and postsupplementation tissue samples. Ellagitannins (ETs), ellagic acid (EA) and their gut microbiota-derived metabolites, the urolithins, modify gene expression in colon normal and cancer cultured cells. We conducted here the first clinical trial with 35 CRC patients daily supplemented with 900 mg of an ET-containing pomegranate extract (PE) and evaluated the expression of various CRC-related genes in normal and cancerous colon tissues before (biopsies) and after (surgical specimens) 5-35 days of supplementation...
January 27, 2017: Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28153960/race-dependent-association-of-sulfidogenic-bacteria-with-colorectal-cancer
#2
Cemal Yazici, Patricia G Wolf, Hajwa Kim, Tzu-Wen L Cross, Karin Vermillion, Timothy Carroll, Gaius J Augustus, Ece Mutlu, Lisa Tussing-Humphreys, Carol Braunschweig, Rosa M Xicola, Barbara Jung, Xavier Llor, Nathan A Ellis, H Rex Gaskins
OBJECTIVE: Colorectal cancer (CRC) incidence is higher in African Americans (AAs) compared with non-Hispanic whites (NHWs). A diet high in animal protein and fat is an environmental risk factor for CRC development. The intestinal microbiota is postulated to modulate the effects of diet in promoting or preventing CRC. Hydrogen sulfide, produced by autochthonous sulfidogenic bacteria, triggers proinflammatory pathways and hyperproliferation, and is genotoxic. We hypothesised that sulfidogenic bacterial abundance in colonic mucosa may be an environmental CRC risk factor that distinguishes AA and NHW...
February 2, 2017: Gut
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28143990/microbiota-composition-hsp70-and-caspase-3-expression-as-marker-for-colorectal-cancer-patients-in-aceh-indonesia
#3
Fauzi Yusuf, Syafruddin Ilyas, Harun Al Rasyid Damanik, Fatchiyah Fatchiyah
AIM: to investigate the relationship between microbiota composition with HSP70 and Caspase-3 expressions in colon tissue as an initial study to develop the candidate for early detection of colorectal cancer for Indonesian patients. METHODS: this is a cross-sectional study on 32 patients undergoing colonoscopy; 16 patients of colorectal cancer (CRC) while the other 16 patients are not (colitis and internal hemorrhoid). The composition of microbiota in stool samples was examined using 16S rRNA Denaturing Gradient Gel Electrophoresis (DDGE) while expression of HSP70 was examined by immunohistochemistry and Caspase-3 by using Haematoxylin-Eosin(HE) staining to determine the morphological changes in colon tissue...
October 2016: Acta Medica Indonesiana
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28106826/colorectal-carcinoma-a-general-overview-and-future-perspectives-in-colorectal-cancer
#4
REVIEW
Inés Mármol, Cristina Sánchez-de-Diego, Alberto Pradilla Dieste, Elena Cerrada, María Jesús Rodriguez Yoldi
Colorectal cancer (CRC) is the third most common cancer and the fourth most common cause of cancer-related death. Most cases of CRC are detected in Western countries, with its incidence increasing year by year. The probability of suffering from colorectal cancer is about 4%-5% and the risk for developing CRC is associated with personal features or habits such as age, chronic disease history and lifestyle. In this context, the gut microbiota has a relevant role, and dysbiosis situations can induce colonic carcinogenesis through a chronic inflammation mechanism...
January 19, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28098913/diets-link-metabolic-syndrome-and-colorectal-cancer-development-review
#5
Jirakrit Saetang, Surasak Sangkhathat
Diets have been believed to be an important factor in the development of metabolic syndrome and colorectal cancer (CRC). In recent years, many studies have shown an intimate relationship between mucosal immunity, metabolism and diets, which has led to a greater understanding of the pathophysiology of metabolic syndrome and CRC development. Although the precise effects of diets on oncogenesis have not been compl-etely elucidated, microbiota changes and inflammation are believed to be important factors that influence the development of CRC...
January 18, 2017: Oncology Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28061434/systematic-evaluation-of-supervised-classifiers-for-fecal-microbiota-based-prediction-of-colorectal-cancer
#6
Luoyan Ai, Haiying Tian, Zhaofei Chen, Huimin Chen, Jie Xu, Jing-Yuan Fang
Predicting colorectal cancer (CRC) based on fecal microbiota presents a promising method for non-invasive screening of CRC, but the optimization of classification models remains an unaddressed question. The purpose of this study was to systematically evaluate the effectiveness of different supervised machine-learning models in predicting CRC in two independent eastern and western populations. The structures of intestinal microflora in feces in Chinese population (N = 141) were determined by 454 FLX pyrosequencing, and different supervised classifiers were employed to predict CRC based on fecal microbiota operational taxonomic unit (OTUs)...
February 7, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28057020/rna-virus-receptor-rig-i-monitors-gut-microbiota-and-inhibits-colitis-associated-colorectal-cancer
#7
Houbao Zhu, Wang-Yang Xu, Zhiqiang Hu, Hongxin Zhang, Yan Shen, Shunyuan Lu, Chaochun Wei, Zhu-Gang Wang
BACKGROUND: Retinoic acid-inducible gene-I (Rig-I) is an intracellular viral RNA receptor, which specifically recognizes double-stranded viral RNA initiating antiviral innate immunity. Increasing evidences showed that Rig-I had broader roles in antibacterial immunity and cancer protection. However, the potential roles and mechanisms of Rig-I in gut flora regulation and colorectal cancer (CRC) progression remain unclear. METHODS: Immunohistochemistry was performed to detect Rig-I protein in 38 pairs of CRC tissue and matched adjacent mucosa, and immunofluorescence and western blot were also used to detect Rig-I protein expression in AOM/DSS-induced mice CRC samples...
January 5, 2017: Journal of Experimental & Clinical Cancer Research: CR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28018861/tissue-associated-bacterial-alterations-in-rectal-carcinoma-patients-revealed-by-16s-rrna-community-profiling
#8
Andrew M Thomas, Eliane C Jesus, Ademar Lopes, Samuel Aguiar, Maria D Begnami, Rafael M Rocha, Paola Avelar Carpinetti, Anamaria A Camargo, Christian Hoffmann, Helano C Freitas, Israel T Silva, Diana N Nunes, João C Setubal, Emmanuel Dias-Neto
Sporadic and inflammatory forms of colorectal cancer (CRC) account for more than 80% of cases. Recent publications have shown mechanistic evidence for the involvement of gut bacteria in the development of both CRC-forms. Whereas, colon and rectal cancer have been routinely studied together as CRC, increasing evidence show these to be distinct diseases. Also, the common use of fecal samples to study microbial communities may reflect disease state but possibly not the tumor microenvironment. We performed this study to evaluate differences in bacterial communities found in tissue samples of 18 rectal-cancer subjects when compared to 18 non-cancer controls...
2016: Frontiers in Cellular and Infection Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27986421/bacterial-biofilms-in-colorectal-cancer-initiation-and-progression
#9
REVIEW
Shan Li, Sergey R Konstantinov, Ron Smits, Maikel P Peppelenbosch
Intestinal microbiota have emerged as an important factor in colorectal cancer (CRC) initiation and progression. The currently prominent view on bacterial tumorigenesis is that CRC initiation is triggered by local mucosal colonization with specific pathogens (drivers), and that subsequent changes in the peritumoral environment allow colonization by opportunistic (passenger) microbes, further facilitating disease progression. Screening for CRC 'driver-passenger' microorganisms might thus allow early CRC diagnosis or preventive intervention...
January 2017: Trends in Molecular Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27918452/light-dark-shifting-promotes-alcohol-induced-colon-carcinogenesis-possible-role-of-intestinal-inflammatory-milieu-and-microbiota
#10
Faraz Bishehsari, Abdulrahman Saadalla, Khashayarsha Khazaie, Phillip A Engen, Robin M Voigt, Brandon B Shetuni, Christopher Forsyth, Maliha Shaikh, Martha Hotz Vitaterna, Fred Turek, Ali Keshavarzian
BACKGROUND: Colorectal cancer (CRC) is associated with the modern lifestyle. Chronic alcohol consumption-a frequent habit of majority of modern societies-increases the risk of CRC. Our group showed that chronic alcohol consumption increases polyposis in a mouse mode of CRC. Here we assess the effect of circadian disruption-another modern life style habit-in promoting alcohol-associated CRC. METHOD: TS4Cre × adenomatous polyposis coli (APC)(lox468) mice underwent (a) an alcohol-containing diet while maintained on a normal 12 h light:12 h dark cycle; or (b) an alcohol-containing diet in conjunction with circadian disruption by once-weekly 12 h phase reversals of the light:dark (LD) cycle...
December 2, 2016: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27913126/association-between-parkinson-s-disease-and-risk-of-colorectal-cancer
#11
Xin Xie, Xiaoguang Luo, Mingliang Xie
BACKGROUND: Growing evidence has reported that gut microbiota is involved in pathogenesis of Parkinson's disease (PD) and colorectal cancer (CRC), and the association between PD and CRC does not reach a consensus. In order to explore their correlation, herein we summarize the epidemiological evidence and included relevant studies to perform a meta-analysis. METHODS: A comprehensive literature search for relevant articles published was performed in Medline, Web of Science and Embase up to June 30, 2016...
November 22, 2016: Parkinsonism & related Disorders
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27902422/microbiota-dysbiosis-a-new-piece-in-the-understanding-of-the-carcinogenesis-puzzle
#12
REVIEW
Valeria García-Castillo, Enrique Sanhueza, Eileen McNerney, Sergio A Onate, Apolinaria García
Cancer is defined as an uncontrolled proliferation of malignant cells in a host and it is one of the main causes of death worldwide. Genetic and environmental factors play an important role in its development, and the involvement of microbial communities has also recently been recognized. The close relationship that characterizes the colonization by human commensal communities involves health risks, particularly when the homeostasis is disturbed. It has been hypothesized that this process may lead to cancer by modulating the inflammatory response of the host, by the production of carcinogenic metabolic products or by the production of toxins, which disrupt the cell cycle...
December 2016: Journal of Medical Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27880935/evolutionary-biologic-changes-of-gut-microbiota-in-an-adenoma-carcinoma-sequence-mouse-colorectal-cancer-model-induced-by-1-2-dimethylhydrazine
#13
Teng Sun, Shanglong Liu, Yanbing Zhou, Zengwu Yao, Dongfeng Zhang, Shougen Cao, Zhiliang Wei, Bin Tan, Yi Li, Zheng Lian, Song Wang
The molecular biological mechanisms underlying the evolutionary biologic changes leading to carcinogenesis remain unclear. The main objective of our study was to explore the evolution of the microbiota community and molecules related with CRC in the dynamic transition from normal colon epithelium to premalignant adenoma with the aid of an 'adenoma-carcinoma sequence' mouse CRC model induced by DMH. We generated a modified mouse CRC model induced by DMH for DNA sequences, and characterized the molecular networks...
January 3, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27842559/dna-from-fecal-immunochemical-test-can-replace-stool-for-detection-of-colonic-lesions-using-a-microbiota-based-model
#14
Nielson T Baxter, Charles C Koumpouras, Mary A M Rogers, Mack T Ruffin, Patrick D Schloss
BACKGROUND: There is a significant demand for colorectal cancer (CRC) screening methods that are noninvasive, inexpensive, and capable of accurately detecting early stage tumors. It has been shown that models based on the gut microbiota can complement the fecal occult blood test and fecal immunochemical test (FIT). However, a barrier to microbiota-based screening is the need to collect and store a patient's stool sample. RESULTS: Using stool samples collected from 404 patients, we tested whether the residual buffer containing resuspended feces in FIT cartridges could be used in place of intact stool samples...
November 14, 2016: Microbiome
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27821485/dietary-emulsifier-induced-low-grade-inflammation-promotes-colon-carcinogenesis
#15
Emilie Viennois, Didier Merlin, Andrew T Gewirtz, Benoit Chassaing
The increased risks conferred by inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) to the development of colorectal cancer gave rise to the term "colitis-associated cancer" and the concept that inflammation promotes colon tumorigenesis. A condition more common than IBD is low-grade inflammation, which correlates with altered gut microbiota composition and metabolic syndrome, both present in many cases of colorectal cancer. Recent findings suggest that low-grade inflammation in the intestine is promoted by consumption of dietary emulsifiers, a ubiquitous component of processed foods, which alter the composition of gut microbiota...
January 1, 2017: Cancer Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27790385/role-of-the-microbiota-in-colorectal-cancer-updates-on-microbial-associations-and-therapeutic-implications
#16
REVIEW
Olivia I Coleman, Tiago Nunes
Genetic, environmental, and dietary factors have been found to influence the development and progression of colorectal cancer (CRC). More recently, accumulating evidence associates the intestinal microbiota with the initiation and progression of this disease. While studies have shown that individuals with CRC display alterations in gut bacterial composition, it remains somewhat unclear whether such differences drive cancer development or whether they are a response to tumorigenesis. In this review, the authors assess new evidence linking the community structure or specific bacterial factors of the intestinal microbiota to CRC development and progression, with insights into therapeutic implications...
2016: BioResearch Open Access
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27778343/periodontal-disease-tooth-loss-and-colorectal-cancer-risk-results-from-the-nurses-health-study
#17
Fatemeh Momen-Heravi, Ana Babic, Shelley S Tworoger, Libin Zhang, Kana Wu, Stephanie A Smith-Warner, Shuji Ogino, Andrew T Chan, Jeffrey Meyerhardt, Edward Giovannucci, Charles Fuchs, Eunyoung Cho, Dominique S Michaud, Meir J Stampfer, Yau-Hua Yu, David Kim, Xuehong Zhang
Periodontal diseases including tooth loss might increase systemic inflammation, lead to immune dysregulation and alter gut microbiota, thereby possibly influencing colorectal carcinogenesis. Few epidemiological studies have examined the association between periodontal diseases and colorectal cancer (CRC) risk. We collected information on the periodontal disease (defined as history of periodontal bone loss) and number of natural teeth in the Nurses' Health Study. A total of 77,443 women were followed since 1992...
February 1, 2017: International Journal of Cancer. Journal International du Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27722153/dietary-and-lifestyle-factors-associated-with-colorectal-cancer-risk-and-interactions-with-microbiota-fiber-red-or-processed-meat-and-alcoholic-drinks
#18
Juan Tuan, Ying-Xuan Chen
BACKGROUND: Diets and lifestyles have been strongly associated with colorectal cancer (CRC). In the past several decades, emerging evidence has suggested that the gut microbiota may have a role in the development of CRC. Its interaction with diets and lifestyles could affect the carcinogenesis of CRC. SUMMARY: This review presents the most recent epidemiologic and experimental evidence of three factors that may convincingly have a role in CRC, including fiber, red or processed meat, and alcohol, focusing on potential mechanisms and their interactions with the gut microbiota...
September 2016: Gastrointestinal Tumors
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27697996/fecal-bacteria-act-as-novel-biomarkers-for-non-invasive-diagnosis-of-colorectal-cancer
#19
Jessie Qy Liang, Jonathan Chiu, Yingxuan Chen, Yanqin Huang, Akira Higashimori, Jing-Yuan Fang, Hassan Brim, Hassan Ashktorab, Siew Chien Ng, Simon Sm Ng, Shu Zheng, Francis Kl Chan, Joseph Jy Sung, Jun Yu
PURPOSE: Gut microbiota have been implicated in the development of colorectal cancer (CRC). We evaluated the utility of fecal bacterial marker candidates identified by our metagenome sequencing analysis for CRC diagnosis. EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN: 439 subjects (203 CRC and 236 healthy subjects) from two independent Asian cohorts were included. Probe-based duplex quantitative PCR (qPCR) assays were established for quantification of bacterial marker candidates. RESULTS: Candidates identified by metagenome sequencing, including Fusobacterium nucleatum (Fn), Bacteroides clarus (Bc), Roseburia intestinalis (Ri), Clostridium hathewayi (Ch), and one undefined species (labeled as m7), were examined in fecal samples of 203 CRC patients and 236 healthy controls by duplex-qPCR...
October 3, 2016: Clinical Cancer Research: An Official Journal of the American Association for Cancer Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27672054/shifts-in-the-fecal-microbiota-associated-with-adenomatous-polyps
#20
Vanessa L Hale, Jun Chen, Stephen Johnson, Sean C Harrington, Tracy C Yab, Thomas C Smyrk, Heidi Nelson, Lisa A Boardman, Brooke R Druliner, Theodore R Levin, Douglas K Rex, Dennis J Ahnen, Peter Lance, David A Ahlquist, Nicholas Chia
BACKGROUND: Adenomatous polyps are the most common precursor to colorectal cancer, the second leading cause of cancer-related death in the United States. We sought to learn more about early events of carcinogenesis by investigating shifts in the gut microbiota of patients with adenomas. METHODS: We analyzed 16S rRNA gene sequences from the fecal microbiota of patients with adenomas (n = 233) and without (n = 547). RESULTS: Multiple taxa were significantly more abundant in patients with adenomas, including Bilophila, Desulfovibrio, proinflammatory bacteria in the genus Mogibacterium, and multiple Bacteroidetes species...
January 2017: Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention
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