Journal Information
Share
Share
Download PDF
More article options
Visits
0
Original article
DOI: 10.1016/j.bjorl.2019.10.006
Open Access
Uncorrected Proof. Available online 16 November 2019
Association of interleukin 22 receptor subunit alpha 1 gene polymorphisms with chronic rhinosinusitis
Visits
0
Vanessa R. Pires Dinartea,
Corresponding author
vanessadinarte@uol.com.br

Corresponding author.
, Wilson A. Silvab, Anemari R.D. Baccarinc, Edwin Tamashirod, Fabiana C. Valerad, Wilma T. Anselmo-Limad
a Faculdade de Medicina de Marília ‒ Famema, Divisão de Otorrinolaringologia, São Paulo, SP, Brazil
b Universidade de São Paulo, Hospital de Clínicas da Faculdade de Medicina de Ribeirão Preto, Departamento de Genética e Centro de Genômica Médica, São Paulo, SP, Brazil
c Laboratório de Genética Molecular, Centro de Terapia Celular (CEPID / FAPESP), Instituto Nacional de Ciência e Tecnologia em Terapia Celular e Células-Tronco (INCTC/CNPq), Hemocentro Regional de Ribeirão Preto, São Paulo, Brazil
d Universidade de São Paulo, Faculdade de Medicina de Ribeirão Preto, Divisão de Otorrinolaringologia, São Paulo, SP, Brazil
This item has received
0
Visits

Under a Creative Commons license
Article information
Abstract
Full Text
Bibliography
Download PDF
Statistics
Tables (6)
Table 1. Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis with nasal polyps and control subjects.
Table 2. Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis without nasal polyps and control subjects.
Table 3. Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis with and without nasal polyps.
Table 4. Characteristics of the study population.
Table 5. Description of the polymorphisms found in the IL22RA1 gene.
Table 6. Characterization of the polymorphisms found in the IL22RA1 gene in the different study groups.
Show moreShow less
Abstract
Introduction

Chronic rhinosinusitis is a multifactorial disease whose pathogenesis, influenced by both genetic and environmental factors, is still unclear. Previous genetic studies have shown that patients with chronic rhinosinusitis have reduced expression of the Interleukin-22 (IL-22) gene.

Objective

Identify and compare the frequency of polymorphisms in the IL22RA1 gene (IL22 alpha-1 subunit receptor) among chronic rhinosinusitis patients – either with or without nasal polyps.

Methods

Peripheral blood samples were collected from 70 chronic rhinosinusitis with polyps patients, 14 chronic rhinosinusitis without polyps patients and 68 subjects without chronic rhinosinusitis, followed by DNA extraction and IL22RA1 gene sequence analysis.

Results

Among ten polymorphisms identified in the IL22RA1 gene, three were not found in any of the genetic databases analyzed. Chronic rhinosinusitis patients displayed higher frequency of the c.113_114insA frameshift insertion, possibly pathogenic. Conversely, in the control group, polymorphism c.435A > C had a significant predominance of the mutated allele, perhaps related to a potential protection against the chronic rhinosinusitis phenotype. Polymorphism c.770C > T, characterized as a non-synonymous variant, was exclusively found in Black chronic rhinosinusitis with polyps patients.

Conclusions

Although no direct causal relationship could be established between IL22RA1 gene polymorphisms and the pathophysiology of chronic rhinosinusitis, genetic variations such as c.113_114insA and c.435A > C may be involved in the susceptibility to or protection against the chronic rhinosinusitis phenotype, respectively. Testing this hypothesis will require studies with larger cohorts.

Keywords:
Nasal polyps
Chronic rhinosinusitis
Polymorphisms
Resumo
Introdução

A rinossinusite crônica é uma doença multifatorial cuja patogênese, influenciada por fatores genéticos e ambientais, ainda é incerta. Estudos genéticos anteriores mostraram que pacientes com rinossinusite crônica têm expressão reduzida do gene da Interleucina-22 (IL-22).

Objetivo

Identificar e comparar a frequência de polimorfismos no gene IL22RA1 (receptor subunidade alfa 1 da interleucina 22) entre os pacientes com rinossinusite crônica com ou sem pólipos nasais.

Método

Amostras de sangue periférico foram coletadas de 70 pacientes com rinossinusite crônica com pólipos nasais, 14 pacientes com rinossinusite crônica sem pólipos nasais e 68 indivíduos sem rinossinusite crônica, seguido por extração de DNA e análise da sequência do gene IL22RA1.

Resultados

Dos dez polimorfismos identificados no gene IL22RA1, três não foram encontrados em nenhum banco de dados genético analisado. Pacientes com rinossinusite crônica apresentaram maior frequência da inserção frameshift c.113_114insA, possivelmente patogênica. Por outro lado, no grupo controle, o polimorfismo c.435A > C mostrou predominância significativa do alelo mutado, talvez relacionado a uma proteção potencial contra o fenótipo da rinossinusite crônica. O polimorfismo c.770C > T, caracterizado como uma variante não-sinônima, foi encontrado exclusivamente em pacientes negros com rinossinusite crônica com pólipos nasais.

Conclusões

Embora nenhuma relação causal direta possa ser estabelecida entre os polimorfismos do gene IL22RA1 e a fisiopatologia da rinossinusite crônica, variações genéticas como c.113_114insA e c.435A > C podem estar envolvidas na suscetibilidade ou proteção contra o fenótipo da rinossinusite crônica, respectivamente. Testar essa hipótese exigirá estudos com coortes maiores.

Palavras-chave:
Pólipos nasais
Rinossinusite crônica
Polimorfismos
Full Text
Introduction

Despite the identification of several factors as potentially involved in chronic rhinosinusitis (CRS) – including allergic responses, impaired mucociliary clearance, immune dysfunction, altered epithelial defense, microbial agents, and environmental exposure1 – CRS etiology remains unclear. A more assertive management of the patients requires further clarification on how these factors interact with each other, as well as with genetic factors, in the etiology of CRS.

IL-22 is a cytokine of the IL-10 family that may be involved in acute phase inflammatory response, innate immunity system activation, induced cell migration, dendritic cell inhibition, and attenuation of allergic responses.1,2 The IL22RA1 receptor may also play an essential role in tissue healing and reorganization. Kotenko et al.3 showed that IL22RA1 levels were significantly lower in the epithelial cells of CRS patients with NPs (CRSwNP) who did not respond to surgery. This could result in damage to the epithelial barrier, with a decrease in the production of Th1 pro-inflammatory cytokines, causing an inversion in the Th1/Th2 response pattern. Alternatively, changes in the heterodimer regulatory complex (IL22RA1-IL10R2, IL20, and IL24) could lead to decrease in the innate immune response (β-defensins, mucins and metalloproteinases), increased levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines (IL-6, IL-8, and TNF), and reduced apoptosis,3,4 providing other possible pathophysiological mechanisms involved in the development of CRS.

Although genetic variants might not be the origin of a given disease, they may confer susceptibility to its development. Therefore, the present study aimed to identify variants associated with the IL22RA1 gene in Brazilian patients diagnosed with chronic rhinosinusitis and in individuals without this diagnosis.

Methods

The choice of the IL22RA1 gene resulted from a previous Canadian DNA clustering survey (pool-based Genome-Wide Association Study)5 that selected five high-priority Single Nucleotide Polymorphisms (SNPs) and another 18 polymorphisms from the HapMap international project.6 Amongst these 23 SNPs, the IL22RA1 gene was a strong candidate for the development of CRS.5

The present study was approved by the Research Ethics Committee of the Clinical Hospital of the Ribeirão Preto Medical School of the University of São Paulo (HCFMRP-USP) and the National Commission for Research Ethics (CONEP), under Protocol nº 5243/2011. All patients and control subjects were invited to participate in the survey after clarification of study procedures and objectives, sample collection method, risks, and possible access to the results, as indicated in a Free and Informed Consent Form (ICF).

Patients and control subjects were recruited at the Otorhinolaryngology Outpatient Clinic of the HCFMRP-USP. According to the clinical criteria of the 2012 European position paper on rhinosinusitis and nasal polyps guideline (EPOS),7 patients were classified as having CRS with or without NPs. The control group comprised 68 volunteers with no nasal symptoms and with normal nasofibroscopy, unrelated to the participants in the other two groups. All participants filled out a questionnaire with their name, age, gender, current and remote origin, tobacco use, skin color and current disease history, including information on seasonal and perennial allergies, asthma and intolerance to acetylsalicylic acid. Patients with Churg-Strauss syndrome, primary ciliary dyskinesia, and cystic fibrosis were excluded from the study.

Plasma was extracted from the peripheral blood samples by centrifugation at 2500 RPM for 10 min at 4 °C. Afterwards, DNA was extracted from the “buffy coat”. The seven exons of the IL22RA1 gene were amplified by Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR), with the seventh exon divided into five sequences, due to its size, to simplify the analysis. The PCR protocol included denaturation at 95 °C, followed by annealing, at temperatures chosen according to the primer used and DNA extension at 72 °C, repeated for approximately 35 cycles until the plateau of the reaction (final phase) was reached. PCR products were analyzed in 1.5 % agarose gels to confirm the amplification and expected size of the fragment.

Each exon was sequenced in the 3500 XL Genetic Analyzer automated sequencer (Applied Biosystems), using the Sanger method. The sequencer output file consists of a chromatogram that contains the information of the sequence and quality of the nucleotides.

The pathogenicity of variants was investigated by UMD-predictor,8 which combines biochemical properties of mutated amino acids, impact on splicing signals, location of mutations in functional domains, variant frequency in the global population, conservation of mutated amino acids with the global BLOSUM62 substitution matrix, and conservation of amino acid sequences in 100 species. The predictors PolyPhen29 and Sift/PROVEAN10 were used to aid the results by the UMD-predictor. Variants were also analyzed with the Combined Annotation Dependent Depletion (CADD) algorithm, which evaluates the degree of mutation pathogenicity, including small insertions and deletions (InDels).11 The VarSome platform was used to consolidate all information regarding pathogenicity prediction.12

Fisher’s exact test was used to assess possible associations between the analyzed variables. The polymorphisms analysis was performed in different steps: CRSwNP group versus control group, CRSsNP group versus control group, and CRSwNP group versus CRSsNP group (Tables 1–3).

Table 1.

Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis with nasal polyps and control subjects.

Nucleotide  Genotype  CRSwNP, n (%)  Control, n (%)  p-value 
    70  68   
c.135 G > AG/G  65 (92.9)  59 (86.8)  0.37 
G/A  5 (7.1)  9 (13.2)   
c.135 G > AG/G  66 (94.3)  68 (100.0)  0.14 
A/A  4 (5.7)  0 (0.0)   
c.113_114insAWT  57 (81.4)  57 (83.8)  0.88 
Ins A  13 (18.6)  11 (16.2)   
c.74 T > AT/T  70 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  0.99 
A/A  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   
c.141C > AC/C  70 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  0.99 
C/A  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   
c.435A > CA/A  50 (71.4)  33 (48.5)  0.01 
A/C  20 (28.6)  35 (51.5)   
c.435A > CA/A  37 (52.9)  47 (69.1)  0.07 
C/C  33 (47.1)  21 (30.9)   
c.613 G > AG/G  70 (100)  68 (100)  N/A 
A/A   
c.770C > TC/C  68 (97.1)  68 (100.0)  0.49 
C/T  2 (2.9)  0 (0.0)   
c.936C > TC/C  67 (95.7)  64 (94.1)  0.97 
C/T  3 (4.3)  4 (5.9)   
c.1077C > TC/C  69 (98.6)  68 (100.0)  1.00 
C/T  1 (1.4)  0 (0.0)   
c.1552C > GG/G  67 (95.7)  65 (95.6)  1.00 
C/C  3 (4.3)  3 (4.4)   
c.1552C > GG/G  70 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  0.99 
G/C  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   

CRSwNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis with Nasal Polyps, N, Number of samples, C, Cytosine, T, Thymine, A, Adenine, G, Guanine, WT, Wild Type, N/A, Not Applicable.

Table 2.

Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis without nasal polyps and control subjects.

    CRSsNP, n (%)  Control, n (%)  p-value 
    14  68   
c.135 G > AG/G  13 (92.9)  59 (86.8)  0.85 
G/A  1 (7.1)  9 (13.2)   
c.135 G > AG/G  14 (100.0)  68 (100.0)  N/A 
A/A   
c.113_114insAWT  13 (92.9)  57 (83.8)  0.65 
Ins A  1 (7.1)  11 (16.2)   
c.74 T > AT/T  14 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  1.00 
A/A  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   
c.141C > AC/C  14 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  1.00 
C/A  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   
c.435A > CA/A  9 (64.3)  33 (48.5)  0.44 
A/C  5 (35.7)  35 (51.5)   
c.435A > CA/A  8 (57.1)  47 (69.1)  0.58 
C/C  6 (42.9)  21 (30.9)   
c.613 G > AG/G  13 (92.9)  68 (100.0)  0.38 
A/A  1 (7.1)  0 (0.0)   
c.770C > TC/C  14 (100.0)  68 (100.0)  N/A 
C/T   
c.936C > TC/C  14 (100.0)  64 (94.1)  0.80 
C/T  0 (0.0)  4 (5.9)   
c.1077C > TC/C  14 (100.0)  68 (100.0)  N/A 
C/T   
c.1552C > GG/G  14 (100.0)  65 (95.6)  0.98 
C/C  0 (0.0)  3 (4.4)   
c.1552C > GG/G  14 (100.0)  67 (98.5)  1.00 
G/C  0 (0.0)  1 (1.5)   

CRSsNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis without Nasal Polyps; n, number of samples; C, Cytosine; T, Thymine; A, Adenine; G, Guanine; WT, Wild Type; N/A, Not Applicable.

Table 3.

Statistical analysis comparing the allelic frequencies in patients with chronic rhinosinusitis with and without nasal polyps.

  Genotype  CRSwNP, n (%)  CRSsNP, n (%)  p-value 
    70  14   
c.135 G > AG/G  65 (92.9)  13 (92.9)  1.00 
G/A  5 (7.1)  1 (7.1)   
c.135 G > AG/G  66 (94.3)  14 (100.0)  0.82 
A/A  4 (5.7)  0 (0.0)   
c.113_114insAWT  57 (81.4)  13 (92.9)  0.51 
Ins A  13 (18.6)  1 (7.1)   
c.74 T > AT/T  70 (100.0)  14 (100.0)  N/A 
A/A   
c.141C > AC/C  70  14  N/A 
C/A   
c.435A > CA/A  50 (71.4)  9 (64.3)  0.83 
A/C  20 (28.6)  5 (35.7)   
c.435A > CA/A  37 (52.9)  8 (57.1)  1.00 
C/C  33 (47.1)  6 (42.9)   
c.613 G > AG/G  70 (100.0)  13 (92.9)  0.37 
A/A  0 (0.0)  1 (7.1)   
c.770C > TC/C  68 (97.1)  14 (100.0)  1.00 
C/T  2 (2.9)  0 (0.0)   
c.936C > TC/C  67 (95.7)  14 (100.0)  1.00 
C/T  3 (4.3)  0 (0.0)   
c.1077C > TC/C  69 (98.6)  14 (100.0)  1.00 
C/T  1 (1.4)  0 (0.0)   
c.1552C > GG/G  67 (95.7)  14 (100.0)  1.00 
C/C  3 (4.3)  0 (0.0)   
c.1552C > GG/G  70 (100.0)  14 (100.0)  N/A 
G/C   

CRSwNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis with Nasal Polyps; CRSsNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis without Nasal Polyps; n, Number of samples; Ht, Heterozygosity; Ho, Homozygosity; C, Cytosine; T, Thymine; A, Adenine; G, Guanine; WT, Wild Type; N/A, Not Applicable.

Results

Overall, 152 samples were analyzed: 70 from CRSwNP, 14 from CRSsNP, and 68 from control subjects. Women were 55 % of the study participants, and their mean age was 46.9 years. Regarding skin color, 80 % stated being White, 9 % Brown/Mulatto 16 %, Black 3 %, and 1 % Yellow. Among CRS patients, 13 % had asthma, with most of these having NPs (90 %). Tobacco use was reported by 3 % of participants, mostly in the CRSsNP group. Of the 19 % of participants who had positive allergy skin tests (Prick test), 86 % had NPs. Of the 9 % of participants intolerant to Aspirin, 92 % were CRSwNP patients (Table 4).

Table 4.

Characteristics of the study population.

  CRSwNP  CRSsNP  Control  Total 
Individuals  70  14  68  152 
Female  28 (40%)  10 (71%)  45 (66%)  83 (55%) 
Male  42 (60%)  04 (29%)  23 (34%)  69 (45%) 
Mean age  50.2  55.9  41.6  46.9 
White  59 (84%)  12 (86%)  51 (75%)  122 (80%) 
Brown/Mulatto  07 (10%)  2 (14%)  15 (22%)  24 (16%) 
Black  04 (6%)  01 (1.5%)  05 (3%) 
Yellow  01 (1.5%)  1 (1%) 
Asthma  18 (26%)  02 (14%)  20 (13%) 
Tobacco use  02 (3%)  03 (21%)  05 (3%) 
Prick test +  25 (36%)  04 (29%)  N/A  29 (19%) 
Intolerance to aspirin  12 (17%)  01 (7%)  13 (9%) 

CRSwNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis with Nasal Polyps; CRSsNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis without Nasal Polyps; N/A, Not Applicable.

The sequencing procedure identified 10 polymorphisms in the IL22RA1 gene, located on chromosome 1 (Table 5). Information on the pathogenicity of the polymorphisms c.135 G > A, c.74 T > A, c.141C > A, c.435A > C, c.770C > T, c.936C > T, and c.1077C > T was not available, but c.613 G > A and c.1552C > G have been described as non-pathogenic. The variant c.113_114insA (Gln26Profs*11) is probably pathogenic, a typical characteristic of frameshift mutations (Table 6).

Table 5.

Description of the polymorphisms found in the IL22RA1 gene.

Exon  Nucleotide  Amino acid  SNP ID  ACMG classification  Type  MAF 
c.135 G > A  p.Pro45=  rs10903022  Benign  Synonymous  0.47 
c.113_114insA  p.Gln26Profs*11  ND  Frameshift  N/A 
c.74 T > A  p.Leu25His  ND  Benign  Non-synonymous  N/A 
c.141C > A  p.Gly47=  ND  Benign  Synonymous  N/A 
c.435A > C  p.Pro145=  rs17852649  Benign  Synonymous  0.48 
c.613 G > A  p.Val205ILe  rs16829204  Benign  Non-synonymous  0.15 
c.770C > T1  p.Pro257Leu  rs142356961  Uncertain significance  Non-synonymous  <0.01 
c.936C > T  p.Pro312=  rs17852648  Benign  Synonymous  0.21 
c.1077C > T  p.Val359=  rs34967816  Benign  Synonymous  0.12 
c.1552C > Ga  p.Arg518Gly  rs3795299  Uncertain Significance  Non-synonymous  0.47 

SNP ID, Single Nucleotide Polymorphism Identification; MAF, Minor Allele Frequency; N/A, Not Applicable; ND, Not Described.

a

CADD score over 18, compatible with pathogenic variants.

Table 6.

Characterization of the polymorphisms found in the IL22RA1 gene in the different study groups.

NucleotideCitationImpactCRSwNP (70)CRSsNP (14)Control (68)
Ht  Ho  Ht  Ho  Ht  Ho 
p.Pro45=  Yes  LPI     
p.Gln26Profs*11  No  PATH?  13      11   
p.Leu25His  No  LPI           
p.Gly47=  No  LPI           
p.Pro145=  Yes  LPI  20  33  35  21 
p.Val205ILe  Yes  Non-PATH           
p.Pro257Leu  Yes  LPI           
p.Pro312=  Yes  LPI         
p.Val359=  Yes  LPI           
p.Arg518Gly  Yes  Non-PATH       

CRSwNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis with Nasal Polyps; CRSsNP, Chronic Rhinosinusitis without Nasal Polyps; LPI, Lacking Pathogenicity Information; PATH?, Probably Pathogenic; NON-PATH, Non-Pathogenic.

Variant c.113_114insA (Gln26Profs*11), which had not been previously described, was found mainly in the CRSwNP. This frameshift variant could result in a nonfunctional protein, possibly contributing to CRS development.

Regarding exon 4 in heterozygosity, only variant c.435A > C (p.Pro145=) presented a statistically significant predominance of the mutated allele in the control group (51.5 %) compared to the CRSwNP group, suggesting a possible protection against the CRS phenotype. However, information on the pathogenicity of this polymorphism is not available in the prediction databases.

Discussion

In an attempt to identify possible genetic mechanisms that trigger chronic rhinosinusitis, we compared the polymorphisms of the IL22RA1 gene in Brazilian CRS samples and in a control group, without CRS. We identified a novel mutation in the IL22RA1 gene, the c.113_114insA (Q26Pfs*11) frameshift, a potentially pathogenic mutation that appeared primarily in the patient groups, but there was no statistical significance when compared to the control group. Additionally, polymorphism c.435A > C, in heterozygosity, occurred more frequently in the control group than in the CRSwNP group, suggesting that this variant could confer protection against the development of CRS.

Three polymorphisms have never been described in the genetic databases analyzed (dbSNP, ExAC): Gln26PProfs*11, p.Leu25His, and p.Gly47 = . Variant p.Pro257Leu, detected in two Black patients with NPs, retained a Minor Allele Frequency (MAF) of less than 0.01. As this is a variant characterized as of uncertain significance and has a low frequency in the general population, it would be interesting to perform functional assays to confirm its pathogenicity.

The study conducted by Ramanathan et al.13 was the first to demonstrate decreased IL22RA1 gene expression in subjects with CRSwNP compared to subjects without polyps and control group, but no explanation was proposed for this difference. A study with Canadian patients, proposed polymorphisms of the IL22RA1 gene as a potential cause for CRS.9 However, the IL22RA1 polymorphisms described here are distinct from those described by Mfuna-Endam et al. (2009).5 This might be due to the distinct populations from which they were sampled, the different environmental factors to which they were exposed, or even to the smaller number of patients analyzed in our study.

We did not investigate how the mutations observed here could contribute to CRS development, with or without NPs. Patients with CRS are known to have lower IL-22 expression, potentially causing epithelial barrier dysfunction and changes in Th1 response, and the inflammatory imbalance between Th1 and Th2 could contribute to CRS development. Variations in the IL22RA1 gene might dysregulate the innate immunity mechanisms, leading to decreases in specific inflammatory mediators. Impairment of the heterodimer complex comprising IL-10R2, IL-20 and IL-24 is another mechanism that could hamper signal transduction and transcription activation (JAK/STAT pathway), leading to dysregulation of pro-inflammatory cytokine levels.

Despite resulting in alterations that may lead to changes in protein configuration, the incidence of the detected polymorphisms was low. Further studies are required, within larger cohorts, to decrease the likelihood that these findings were random, assuring their replicability, and to define the impact of these polymorphisms in the disease in question.

Conclusions

In this study, we identified a novel polymorphism positively associated with CRSwNP, variant c.113_114insA (Q26Pfs*11). Also, a polymorphism in exon 4 was significantly more frequent in the control group than in the CRSwNP group (c.435A > C in heterozygosity), suggesting a potential protection against the CRS phenotype.

Conflicts of interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Acknowledgements

We thank all the staff of the Genetics Department and Center for Medical Genomics at Clinics Hospital of the Ribeirão Preto Medical School, University of São Paulo, Brazil, who in some way contributed to this research.

References
[1]
F. Zhang, D. Shang, Y. Zhang, Y. Tian.
Interleukin-22 suppresses the growth of A498 renal cell carcinoma cells via regulation of STAT1 pathway.
[2]
Y. Chung, X. Yang, S.H. Chang, L. Ma, Q. Tian, C. Dong.
Expression and regulation of IL-22 in the IL-17-producing CD4+ T lymphocytes.
Cell Res, 16 (2006), pp. 902-907
[3]
S.V. Kotenko, L.S. Izotova, O.V. Mirochnitchenko, E. Esterova, H. Dickensheets, R.P. Donnelly, et al.
Identification of the functional interleukin-22 (IL-22) receptor complex: The IL-10R2 chain (IL-10Rbeta) is a common chain of both the IL-10 and IL-22 (IL-10-related T cell-derived inducible factor, IL-TIF) receptor complexes.
J Biol Chem, 276 (2001), pp. 2725-2732
[4]
L. Dumoutier, J. Louahed, J.C. Renauld.
Cloning and characterization of IL-10-related T cell-derived inducible factor (IL-TIF), a novel cytokine structurally related to IL-10 and inducible by IL-9.
J Immunol, 164 (2000), pp. 1814-1819
[5]
W.J. Fokkens, V. Lund, C. Bachert, P. Clement, P. Helllings, M. Holmstrom, et al.
European position paper on rhinosinusitis and nasal polyps 2012.
Rhinology Suppl, 23 (2012), pp. 1-298
[6]
D. Salgado, J.P. Desvignes, G. Rai, A. Blanchard, M. Miltgen, A. Pinard, et al.
UMD-Predictor: A High-Throughput Sequencing Compliant System for Pathogenicity Prediction of any Human cDNA Substitution.
Hum Mutat, 37 (2016), pp. 439-446
[7]
I.A. Adzhubei, S. Schmidt, L. Peshkin, V.E. Ramensky, A. Gerasimova, P. Bork, et al.
A method and server for predicting damaging missense mutations.
Nat Methods, 7 (2010), pp. 248-249
[8]
Y. Choi, G.E. Sims, S. Murphy, J.R. Miller, A.P. Chan.
Predicting the functional effect of amino acid substitutions and indels.
[9]
M. Kircher, D.M. Witten, P. Jain, B.J. O’Roak, G.M. Cooper, J. Shendure.
A general framework for estimating the relative pathogenicity of human genetic variants.
Nat Genet, 46 (2014), pp. 310-315
[10]
C. Kopanos, V. Tsiolkas, A. Kouris, C.E. Chapple, M.A. Aguilera, R. Meyer.
VarSome: The Human Genomic Variant Search Engine.
[11]
L.M. Endam, Y. Bosse, A. Filali-Mouhim, C. Cormier, P. Boisvert, L.P. Boulet, et al.
Polymorphisms in the interleukin-22 receptor alpha-1 gene are associated with severe chronic rhinosinusitis.
Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg, 140 (2009), pp. 741-747
[12]
International HapMap Consortium. A haplotype map of the human genome.
Nature, 437 (2005), pp. 1299-1320
[13]
M. Ramanathan Jr, E.W. Spannhake, A.P. Lane.
Chronic rhinosinusitis with nasal polyps is associated with decreased expression of mucosal interleukin 22 receptor.
Laryngoscope, 117 (2007), pp. 1839-1843

Please cite this article as: Dinarte VRP, Silva Jr. WA, Baccarin ARD, Tamashiro E, Valera FC, Anselmo-Lima WT. Association of interleukin 22 receptor subunit alpha 1 gene polymorphisms with chronic rhinosinusitis. Braz J Otorhinolaryngol. 2019. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.bjorl.2019.10.006

Peer Review under the responsibility of Associação Brasileira de Otorrinolaringologia e Cirurgia Cérvico-Facial

Idiomas
Brazilian Journal of Otorhinolaryngology (English Edition)

Subscribe to our newsletter

Article options
Tools
en pt
Cookies policy Política de cookies
To improve our services and products, we use "cookies" (own or third parties authorized) to show advertising related to client preferences through the analyses of navigation customer behavior. Continuing navigation will be considered as acceptance of this use. You can change the settings or obtain more information by clicking here. Utilizamos cookies próprios e de terceiros para melhorar nossos serviços e mostrar publicidade relacionada às suas preferências, analisando seus hábitos de navegação. Se continuar a navegar, consideramos que aceita o seu uso. Você pode alterar a configuração ou obter mais informações aqui.