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Cytokine balance of an intestinal in vitro model stimulated with different gliadin peptides involved in caeliac disease

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  04 August 2011

J. R. Mujico
Affiliation:
Immunonutrition Research Group, Department of Metabolism and Nutrition, Institute of Food Science and Technology and Nutrition (ICTAN), Spanish National Research Council (CSIC), Madrid, Spain
T. Pozo
Affiliation:
Immunonutrition Research Group, Department of Metabolism and Nutrition, Institute of Food Science and Technology and Nutrition (ICTAN), Spanish National Research Council (CSIC), Madrid, Spain
A. Marcos
Affiliation:
Immunonutrition Research Group, Department of Metabolism and Nutrition, Institute of Food Science and Technology and Nutrition (ICTAN), Spanish National Research Council (CSIC), Madrid, Spain
E. Nova
Affiliation:
Immunonutrition Research Group, Department of Metabolism and Nutrition, Institute of Food Science and Technology and Nutrition (ICTAN), Spanish National Research Council (CSIC), Madrid, Spain
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Abstract

Type
Abstract
Copyright
Copyright © The Authors 2011

Celiac disease (CD) is an inflammatory disorder of the upper small intestine in which gliadin, a family of wheat proteins, acts as an essential factor in its pathogenesis(Reference Schuppan, Junker and Barisani1). Although it is generally accepted that cereal protein activation of the immune system is involved in CD progression, a non-immuno-mediated cytotoxic activity of gliadin-derived peptides on the jejunal/duodenal tract cannot be excluded(Reference Maiuri, Troncone and Mayer2). Trying to understand these mechanisms, we investigated the effect of different synthetic gliadin-derived peptides on the cytokine production of a co-culture system.

PBMC (from two healthy individuals) and CaCO-2 co-cultures were incubated with 0.1 mg/ml of different gliadin peptides involved in CD(Reference Ciccocioppo, Di Sabatino and Corazza3): one ‘toxic’ (α31–43) and five ‘immunogenic’ (α57–89, α57–89d (deamidated by tTG), α92–106d, γ138–153d, γ222–236d). Several cytokines (IL-1β, IL-6, IL-8, IL-10 and TNFα) were measured by the Cytometric Bead Array System (BD Biosciencies) and analysed by flow cytometry (FACS calibur and Cellquest software, BD Biosciencies).

Stimulation of PBMC/CaCO-2 co-cultures with the ‘toxic’ gliadin peptide α31–43 and the ‘immunogenic’ gliadin peptide α57–89 (both deamidated and non-deamidated) did not produce any cytokine marker. Nevertheless, the other gliadin peptides (α92–106d, γ138–153d, γ222–236d) clearly induced all tested cytokines by PBMC (IL-1β, IL-6, IL-10 and TNFα) and CaCO-2 cells (IL-1β, IL-6, IL-8 and TNFα).

T-cell clones allow identification of gluten peptides that stimulate T-cells(Reference Vader, Kooy and van Veelan4) but do not quantify their contribution to the mucosal inflammation. Therefore, the analysis of cytokine production in the PBMC/CaCO-2 in vitro model is a promising technique to assess the regulatory mechanisms involved in the inflammatory response to gliadin. In future work, this model will be also applied in order to evaluate the capacity of different Bifidobacterium strains to counteract the inflammatory effects of gliadin-derived peptides and would clearly warrant further studies of its potential as a novel dietary supplement in the treatment of CD (Figs 1 and 2).

Fig. 1. Cytokine production by Caco-2 cells (pg/ml) in volunteer 1 (▪) and volunteer 2 ( ).

Fig. 2. Cytokine production by PBMC (pg/ml) in volunteer 1 (▪) and volunteer 2 ( ).

This work was supported by grants AGL2007-66126-C03-01/ALI and AGL2007-66126-C03-02/ALI from the Spanish Ministry of Science and Innovation. T. P. was recipient of a JAE-CSIC personal grant.

References

1.Schuppan, D, Junker, Y & Barisani, D (2009) Gastroenterology 137, 19121933.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
2.Maiuri, L, Troncone, R, Mayer, M et al. (1996) Scand J Gastroenterol 31, 247253.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
3.Ciccocioppo, R, Di Sabatino, A & Corazza, GR (2005) Clin Exp Immunol 140, 408416.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
4.Vader, W, Kooy, Y, van Veelan, P et al. (2002) Gastroenterol 122, 17291737.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Figure 0

Fig. 1. Cytokine production by Caco-2 cells (pg/ml) in volunteer 1 (▪) and volunteer 2 ().

Figure 1

Fig. 2. Cytokine production by PBMC (pg/ml) in volunteer 1 (▪) and volunteer 2 ().

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