An oral vaccine for type 1 diabetes based on live attenuated Salmonella

Autor(en): Husseiny, Mohamed I.
Rawson, Jeffrey
Kaye, Alexander
Nair, Indu
Todorov, Ivan
Hensel, Michael 
Kandeel, Fouad
Ferreri, Kevin
Stichwörter: ANTIGEN DELIVERY; Autoantigens; DENDRITIC CELLS; IMMUNITY; Immunology; Immunotherapy; IN-VIVO; Medicine, Research & Experimental; MICE; ONSET; Preproinsulin; Research & Experimental Medicine; RESPONSES; Salmonella pathogenicity island 2 (SPI2); T-CELLS; THERAPY; TOLERANCE; Transforming growth factor-beta; Type 1 diabetes
Erscheinungsdatum: 2014
Enthalten in: VACCINE
Band: 32
Ausgabe: 20
Startseite: 2300
Seitenende: 2307
Type 1 diabetes (T1D) is a metabolic disease that is initiated by the autoimmune destruction of pancreatic insulin-producing beta cells that is accompanied by the development of antigen-specific antibodies and cytotoxic T lymphocytes (CTLs). Several studies have shown that vaccination with diabetic autoantigens provides some protection against this process. In this report we describe a new oral vaccine that utilizes live attenuated Salmonella for simultaneous delivery of autoantigens in conjunction with immunomodulatory cytokine genes to immune cells in the gut mucosa. Recent data showed that live attenuated Salmonella is a safe, simple and effective vector for expression of antigens and cytokines by antigen-presenting cells (APCs) of gut-associated lymphatic tissue (GALT). This novel strategy was tested by fusion of the diabetic autoantigen preproinsulin with Salmonella secretory effector protein (SseF) of pathogenicity island-2 (SPI2). In this way the autoantigen is only expressed inside the host immune cells and translocated to the host cell cytosol. In addition Salmonella was used to deliver the gene for the immunomodulatory cytokine transforming growth factor beta (TGF beta) for host cell expression. Oral co-vaccination of 8 week-old non-obese diabetic (NOD) mice with three weekly doses of both the autoantigen and cytokine significantly reduced the development of diabetes, improved the response to glucose challenge, preserved beta cell mass, and reduced the severity of insulitis compared with controls and autoantigen alone. Combination therapy also resulted in increased circulating levels of IL10 four weeks post-vaccination and IL2 for 12 weeks post-vaccination, but without effect on proinflammatory cytokines IL6, IL12(p70), IL17 and IFN gamma. However, in non-responders there was a significant rise in IL12 compared with responders. Future studies will examine the mechanism of this vaccination strategy in more detail. In conclusion, Salmonella-based oral vaccines expressing autoantigens combined with imunomodulatory cytokines appears to be a promising therapy for prevention of T1D. (C) 2014 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
ISSN: 0264410X
DOI: 10.1016/j.vaccine.2014.02.070

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