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Giardini, V.; , . Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 14 April 2024).
Giardini V,  . Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed April 14, 2024.
Giardini, Valentina, . "Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19" Encyclopedia, (accessed April 14, 2024).
Giardini, V., & , . (2022, May 14). Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19. In Encyclopedia.
Giardini, Valentina and . "Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19." Encyclopedia. Web. 14 May, 2022.
Pathogenetic Analogies of Preeclampsia and COVID-19

Preeclampsia is an obstetric pathology that, surprisingly, resembles the pathology of COVID-19. Both diseases are characterized by significant alterations in the renin-angiotensin system (RAS). RAS-mediated mechanisms may explain their primary clinical-pathological features, which are suggestive of an underlying microvascular dysfunction, with induction of vasculopathy, coagulopathy, and inflammation. 

COVID-19 SARS-CoV-2 preeclampsia

1. Introduction

COVID-19 is a pandemic infection caused by the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) [1]. The pathogenesis of COVID-19 is not yet fully understood. COVID-19 is primarily a respiratory infection with signs and symptoms associated with the dysfunction of the renin-angiotensin system (RAS). In fact, the virus invades the respiratory mucosa via the angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 (ACE2), which is an important element of the RAS. The resulting loss of function of the RAS explains the vasospasm, microvascular thrombosis, platelet activation, and reduced tissue perfusion [2]. Meanwhile, preeclampsia (PE) is an obstetric pathology that, surprisingly, resembles COVID-19. PE is a pregnancy-specific hypertensive disorder with multisystem involvement which occurs during the second half of pregnancy in approximately 2–8% of pregnant women. It has been determined as a major cause of maternal and perinatal morbidity and mortality. In recognition of the syndromic nature of PE, in 2013, the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists’ Task Force on Hypertension in Pregnancy eliminated the dependence of the diagnosis on proteinuria when a new-onset hypertension is associated with any of the following signs of organ failure: thrombocytopenia, hypertransaminasemia, elevated serum creatinine in the absence of other kidney disease, pulmonary edema, or new-onset cerebral or visual disturbances [3]. Therefore, PE is a complex disease that involves different biochemical and pathophysiological pathways, which include endothelial dysfunction (ED), inflammation, oxidative stress and activation of coagulation. The RAS plays a crucial role in the activation of these pathways [4].
A study showed that a PE-like syndrome can be induced with severe COVID-19 during pregnancy [5]. Moreover, a recent sub-analysis from the INTERCOVID study population has shown that COVID-19 during pregnancy is independently associated with PE. Interestingly, this association is not modified by COVID-19 severity [6]. Evidence has suggested that PE is caused by a disproportion of anti-angiogenic and pro-angiogenic soluble plasmatic factors, which are vital in the preservation of the vascular endothelium. PE-affected women have lower placental growth factor (PlGF), a potent angiogenic factor, and a higher level of soluble FMS-like tyrosine kinase 1 (sFlt-1), which is the major anti-angiogenic factor, even before clinical presentation [7]. An angiogenic imbalance is also noted in COVID-19, initially in non-pregnant patients with COVID-19 pneumonia [8], and recently also in pregnancies complicated by SARS-CoV-2 infection [9].
RAS components, such as angiotensin II (Ang II) and angiotensin 1–7 (Ang 1–7), have been shown to regulate angiogenesis [10].

2. Pathogenesis of Preeclampsia and COVID-19

In both pathologies, researchers were able to identify two main phases. In PE, a placental dysfunction is followed by maternal syndrome (systemic vascular inflammation). First, placental ischemia occurs most commonly because of vascular damage due to anomalous placentation or intraplacental malperfusion. In the next step, the hypoxic placenta then liberates bioactive mediators including sFlt-1, reactive oxygen species, and inflammatory cytokines (e.g., TNF-α, IL-1, -6, and -8) into the maternal circulation, which has been determined to be responsible for the consequent endothelial damage and related clinical manifestations [11].
In COVID-19 infection, the virus triggers an interstitial pneumonia. This causes alveolar hypoxia, which can quickly evolve into a severe respiratory distress syndrome. Moreover, inflammatory cells and cytokines can enter the bloodstream and play a relevant role in ED and in a multiple organ dysfunction syndrome (“cytokine storm syndrome”) [12]. Endotheliitis, in turn, is an important precursor of a generalized hypercoagulable state that results in macro- and microvascular thrombosis in the pulmonary vascular system and beyond [13].
In conclusion, placental/alveolar hypoxia could lead to PE and severe COVID-19, respectively, through an angiogenic imbalance and subsequent exacerbated systemic inflammatory reaction due to RAS activation, as explained below in detail and in Figure 1.
Figure 1. Schematic summary of the pathogenesis of preeclampsia and COVID-19. Legend: AT1-AA: Angiotensin II Type 1 Receptor Agonistic Autoantibody; ACE2: Ang-Converting Enzyme 2; RAS: Renin-Angiotensin System; Ang II: Angiotensin II; Ang 1–7: Angiotensin 1–7; sFlt-1: soluble FMS-like tyrosine kinase-1; LFTs: Liver Function Tests; HELLP Syndrome: Hemolysis, Elevated Liver enzymes, Low Platelets; PRES: Posterior Reversible Encephalopathy Syndrome.

2.1. Renin-Angiotensin System

The RAS has been identified as playing a key role in the pathogenesis of both diseases. The classical RAS as it appeared in the mid-1970s is a hormone system that regulates blood pressure and fluid-electrolyte balance. When renal blood flow is reduced, an enzymatic cascade is activated: the juxtaglomerular cells in the kidneys transform the precursor prorenin into renin that converts angiotensinogen, released by the liver, into angiotensin I (Ang I). Ang I is subsequently turned into Ang II by the angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) located on the surface of, mostly, lung vascular endothelial cells. Ang II leads to an increase in blood pressure through the vasoconstriction and the secretion of the hormone aldosterone from the adrenal cortex. This increases the volume of extracellular fluid in the body. In the renal tubules, aldosterone provokes the reabsorption of sodium, and therefore of water into the blood, simultaneously causing the excretion of potassium, to maintain electrolyte balance. Since then, a broader view on RAS has gradually emerged [14][15]. Local tissue RAS systems have been recognized in most organs. Recently, evidence for an intracellular RAS has been reported. The new expanded view of RAS therefore covers endocrine, paracrine, and intracrine functions. Other RAS peptides have been shown to have biological actions, for example, the Ang (1–7) generated from angiotensin I (Ang I) or Ang II by ACE2 and other peptidases. This seems to play an important role in offsetting many of Ang II’s actions (Figure 2). Lung tissue has high RAS activity and is the main site of Ang II synthesis. The local RAS is also present in the placenta and is one of the major extrarenal RAS sites during pregnancy [16]. Various organ systems have a predilection for the involvement in COVID-19 and PE, and each of these organ systems can be a site of a tissue-based RAS, such as the brain, heart, and kidneys [15]. The RAS undergoes important changes in response to pregnancy and plays a crucial role in placentation. It is upregulated in normal pregnant women and downregulated in women with PE. Although Ang II levels are enhanced during pregnancy, normotensive pregnant women are refractory to its vasopressor effects. Trophoblasts are rich in angiotensin type 1 receptors (AT1Rs) and thus respond to changes in Ang II concentrations that occur during pregnancy. While plasma Ang I, Ang II, Ang (1–7), and plasma renin activity are all noted to decrease in the circulation of preeclamptic women and in the chorionic villi of preeclamptic placentas, Ang II peptide, angiotensinogen, and AT1R mRNA levels are observed to increase, showing an excessive pressor response to Ang II, which is also due to the presence of agonistic autoantibodies to the angiotensin type 1 receptor (AT1-AA). These antibodies have been reported to facilitate the interaction of Ang II with its receptor and may play a role in increasing vascular sensitivity to Ang II in preeclamptic women [17]. In COVID-19, ACE2 acts as a functional SARS-CoV-2 receptor, which leads to the downregulation of ACE2, which catalyzes and inactivates Ang II and produces Ang (1–7), a potent vasodilator. This serves as a negative regulator of the RAS. Recently, Liu et al. have also revealed that serum Ang II levels were directly proportional to the viral load and extent of lung damage in COVID-19 [18].
Figure 2. The renin-angiotensin system (RAS) with the two different axes, the classical one with the effector peptide Angiotensin II and the new one with the effector peptide Angiotensin 1–7.

2.2. Angiotensin II

Ang II is a key vasoactive hormone. Recently, a large number of experimental studies have shown that it mediates several events of the inflammatory processes via binding to AT1Rs located in the heart, lungs, blood vessels, kidneys, adrenal glands, and placenta. It also plays an essential role in myocardial hypertrophy, fibrosis, inflammation, vascular remodeling, angiogenesis, atherosclerosis, and microvascular thrombosis and therefore ED [19].
Ang II-mediated mechanisms may explain the primary clinical-pathological features of COVID-19 and PE [20]. Indeed, both PE and COVID-19 could be due to an excess of Ang II or AT1 receptor activation.
ACE2 knockout mice have showed more severe lung damage caused by increased hydrostatic pressure, reduced perfusion, and severe pulmonary edema [21]. Activation of coagulation and prothrombotic events is a well-known phenomenon in PE and COVID-19 [22][23]. Fibrosis is one of the most salient pathologic features of preeclamptic placentas [24]. Autopsy of the lungs after severe COVID-19 showed fibrin deposition [25].
The novel observation that Ang II modulates T-cell responses suggests a possible role for the peptide in autoimmune diseases. In COVID-19, as in PE, it has been shown that CD4 T lymphocytes are quickly activated to become pathogenic T helper-1 cells. This subsequently triggers a “cytokine storm” through increased expression of interleukin-6 (IL-6) and many other cytokines [26]. In the late 1990s, Wallukat et al. proposed that PE is a pregnancy-induced autoimmune disease in which abnormalities in placentation result from circulating autoantibodies, which, in turn, react to and activate the AT1R (AT1-AA). However, it has been hypothesized that AT1-AA may appear in a variety of pathological circumstances related to vascular damage; for example, parvovirus B19 also causes the generation of AT1-AA during pregnancy [17].

2.3. Link between RAS and sFlt-1

The RAS is an important mediator of angiogenesis. Recent studies have demonstrated sFlt-1 is regulated by AT1 receptor signaling, along with multiple genes [27]. Ang II has also been shown to regulate angiogenesis [28].

2.4. sFlt1 and Endothelial Dysfunction

sFlt-1 (sVEGFR-1) has been determined to be an anti-angiogenic factor expressed as an alternate junction variant of VEGFR-1 that lacks both the transmembrane and cytoplasmic domains. sFlt-1 antagonizes VEGF and PlGF (pro-angiogenic factors) in the circulation by binding and preventing interaction with their endothelial receptors, creating an anti-angiogenic state and ED [29], Figure 3. Clinical tests and experimental research have suggested that endothelial cell damage reduces the synthesis of vasorelaxant agents, increases the production of vasoconstrictors, impairs the synthesis of endogenous anticoagulants, and increases procoagulant production [30]. VEGF and PlGF are important in both angiogenesis and the maintenance of endothelial cell health at baseline [31].
Figure 3. Angiogenic factor interactions.
Preeclamptic women show an imbalance between sFlt-1, VEGF, and PlGF in serum. sFlt1 levels are increased, and placental sFlt1 mRNA is upregulated, whereas free (unbound) PlGF and free VEGF levels are suppressed[32] . Changes in these markers precede the onset of clinical disease. It has been suggested that sFlt-1 could provoke generalized endotheliosis in blood vessels, leading to hypertension and proteinuria [29]. A causal relationship between sFlt1 and the clinical manifestations of PE was suggested in a study by Levine et al., which showed that an increase in circulating levels of sFlt1 was correlated with greater severity of PE [33]. Currently, the sFlt1/PlGF ratio is used as a clinical biomarker for the early detection and prognosis of PE [34]. An angiogenic imbalance also seems to be present in COVID-19 [8]. Levels of sFlt-1 were also noted to be significantly higher in patients with pneumonia due to COVID-19, compared to those with pneumonia due to other causes and to healthy controls. PlGF values were not significantly affected by COVID-19, but the sFlt1/PlGF ratio was higher in COVID- 19-positive pneumonia compared with COVID-19-negative pneumonia (14.1 vs. 5.0). Subsequently, other authors confirmed increased sFlt-1 values in severe COVID-19 and identified sFlt-1 as a biomarker to predict survival and thrombotic accidents in COVID-19 patients [35][36]. ED also contributes to the pathogenesis of a variety of serious diseases, including sepsis and acute pancreatitis, which are conditions with elevated sFlt-1 levels and poor outcomes [37][38]. Ang II and excess sFlt-1-mediated vascular ED may explain the consistent involvement of several organs with local RAS in PE as well as in COVID-19, e.g., kidney, liver, and brain. In the kidney, endothelial damage causes proteinuria and produces characteristic pathological lesions and glomerular endotheliosis with fibrinogen and fibrin deposits within and under the endothelial cells. In the liver, vascular actions of Ang II and Ang II-mediated mitochondrial injury may contribute to the mild cholestasis and release of hepatic enzymes. In the brain, vascular dysfunction and ED in the central vasculature may result in impaired dynamic cerebral autoregulation, neuronal cell injury and cerebral edema and may explain the development of grand mal seizures, i.e., eclampsia, and, occasionally, even coma [27][39][40].

3. Conclusions

PE and COVID-19 have common pathogenic pathways. Both diseases are characterized by significant alterations in the RAS with an imbalanced proportion of anti-angiogenic and pro-angiogenic soluble plasmatic factors. In summary, both PE and COVID-19 appear to be due to a state of ED secondary to increased Ang II and ensuing excessive levels of circulating anti-angiogenic factors, such as sFlt1. COVID-19 and PE are defined to be diseases that begin, respectively, in the lungs and in the placenta, and both end in the endothelium. In conclusion, SARS-CoV-2 infection could be defined an angiogenic- pneumo-syndrome.


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