Submitted Successfully!
To reward your contribution, here is a gift for you: A free trial for our video production service.
Thank you for your contribution! You can also upload a video entry or images related to this topic.
Version Summary Created by Modification Content Size Created at Operation
1 -- 2281 2023-06-22 15:17:15 |
2 format -1 word(s) 2280 2023-06-25 04:00:32 |

Video Upload Options

Do you have a full video?

Confirm

Are you sure to Delete?
Cite
If you have any further questions, please contact Encyclopedia Editorial Office.
Campbell, I.; Glinka, M.; Shaban, F.; Kirkwood, K.J.; Nadalin, F.; Adams, D.; Papatheodorou, I.; Burger, A.; Baldock, R.A.; Arends, M.J.; et al. Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/45974 (accessed on 16 June 2024).
Campbell I, Glinka M, Shaban F, Kirkwood KJ, Nadalin F, Adams D, et al. Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/45974. Accessed June 16, 2024.
Campbell, Iona, Michael Glinka, Fadlo Shaban, Kathryn J. Kirkwood, Francesca Nadalin, David Adams, Irene Papatheodorou, Albert Burger, Richard A. Baldock, Mark J. Arends, et al. "Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/45974 (accessed June 16, 2024).
Campbell, I., Glinka, M., Shaban, F., Kirkwood, K.J., Nadalin, F., Adams, D., Papatheodorou, I., Burger, A., Baldock, R.A., Arends, M.J., & Din, S. (2023, June 22). Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/45974
Campbell, Iona, et al. "Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms." Encyclopedia. Web. 22 June, 2023.
Single-Cell RNA Sequencing for Crohn’s Disease Fibrosis Mechanisms
Edit

Crohn’s disease (CD) is a chronic inflammatory bowel disease with a high prevalence throughout the world. The development of Crohn’s-related fibrosis, which leads to strictures in the gastrointestinal tract, presents a particular challenge and is associated with significant morbidity. There are no specific anti-fibrotic therapies available, and so treatment is aimed at managing the stricturing complications of fibrosis once it is established. This often requires invasive and repeated endoscopic or surgical intervention. 

inflammatory bowel disease Crohn’s disease fibrosis

1. Fibrosis Pathogenesis

Crohn’s disease can manifest in a variety of ways. 
Multiple overlapping factors contribute to the formation of fibrostenotic lesions in Crohn’s disease. In summary, underlying genetic risk factors (in the form of single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) identified in GWAS studies of Crohn’s disease) together with environmental stimuli interact to contribute to the activation of the inflammatory cascade that leads to the accumulation of fibrosis over time. Immune responses may be triggered within the mucosa and deeper layers of the wall following a breach of the intestinal epithelial barrier, allowing pathogens to enter. This breach is often caused by dysfunctional autophagy and unresponsive Paneth cells, a cause widely known to SNP mutations in NOD2 and ATG16L1, which constitute as the primary cause in around 30% of patients, but this number can vary based on the population [1][2][3]. In the presence of numerous cytokines, particularly interferon gamma, interleukin-12, TGF-beta and interleukin-6, an elevated proinflammatory cascade is activated, which includes CD4 T-cells that can differentiate into pro-inflammatory CD4 Th2 and Th17 cells that drive inflammatory and fibrogenic processes. The reasons behind these are complex and involve a number of potential SNP mutations in toll-like receptors (TLRs) present on the surface of mononuclear cells, but these interactions are very complex and have been addressed in other studies [4][5][6]. The invasion of specific bacteria and recruitment of inflammatory cells into the mesenteric fat increases cytokine production [7], leading to aberrant adipocyte behaviour and the release of leptin, adiponectin and chemerin, with progression to creeping fat, with adipose tissue expanding and enveloping the inflamed regions of the small intestine, sometimes referred to as fat wrapping [8][9][10][11]. Increasing endoplasmic reticulum stress from the accumulation of unfolded or misfolded proteins inside the affected cells increases signalling pathway activation and cytokine release. The overaccumulation of unfolded proteins leads to the dissociation of immunoglobulin-heavy-chain-binding protein (BiP) that leads to the activation of a number of interlocking pathways, namely, ATF6, IRE1 and PERK pathways [12]. These respond to the presence of unfolded proteins and lead to the degradation of the excess mRNA, inhibit the translation processes, enhance autophagy, and, in extreme cases, lead to cell apoptosis. In Crohn’s disease, these pathways can be deregulated due to the presence of SNPs in critical genes as well as activation of a protein called anterior gradient homologue 2 (AGR2), which can prevent the inhibition of translation and, when released by the cells into the environment, acts as a chemoattractant of monocytes, leading to enhanced inflammation [13][14][15].
Macrophages develop into the M2 macrophage phenotype, which adds to the cytokines already released into the intestinal wall [16]. These cytokines activate fibroblasts and myofibroblasts, which generate collagenous fibrotic tissue with an associated extra-cellular matrix (ECM), often together with the in-growth of granulation tissue capillaries as part of a wound healing response [17][18]. Some epithelial cells around the site of breach of the epithelial barrier may transform into mesenchymal-like cells in a process of epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition [19][20][21][22]. Furthermore, some endothelial cells from either the granulation tissue capillaries or pre-existing vasculature may also undergo a similar process of endothelial-to-mesenchymal transition [23][24]. Variable combinations of these changes result in fibroblast activation with ECM release, and increasing fibrotic tissue formation contributes to fibrostenosing lesion formation in Crohn’s disease.

2. Current Treatment Strategies

Currently, no specific anti-fibrotic therapy exists for CD, so treatment is currently aimed at managing the complications of stricturing disease. The CONSTRICT (Crohn’S disease anti-fibrotic stricture therapies) expert consensus group [25] has published suggestions for diagnostic criteria for small bowel CD-related strictures. Magnetic resonance (MR) and computer tomography (CT) enterography are suggested as the preferred diagnostic tools for stricture assessment. Overall, MR enterography is favoured due to its lack of radiation exposure. Small bowel ultrasound (US) is another emerging imaging technique that appears to be able to accurately identify small bowel CD-related strictures [26]. Endoscopic evaluation requires adequate bowel preparation, which can be challenging to achieve in patients with CD, with evidence that those with active CD experience more abdominal pain during bowel preparation, which is a predictor of poor preparation [27]. When good bowel cleansing is achieved, strictures may be visualised endoscopically, but assessment is limited by its superficial mucosal views, lack of transmural assessment and inability to traverse the strictured bowel [28].
While techniques to identify the presence of a stricture are well established, assessing the composition (inflammatory versus fibrotic) is more challenging, and meta-analysis in this area is lacking [28]. However, accuracy may improve when techniques that assess small bowel motility are routinely integrated into clinical practice [29][30]. In surgical resections, most stricture specimens have both inflammatory and fibrotic components [25].
If there is clinical suspicion of an inflammatory component of the stricture, anti-inflammatory therapy, typically with steroids acutely followed by anti-tumour necrosis factor (anti-TNF) medication, is indicated. A recent prospective and observational trial, the CREOLE study, evaluated the efficacy of adalimumab in 97 patients with symptomatic small bowel strictures. In this group, 64% achieved success at 24 weeks (did not require other anti-inflammatory drugs or endoscopic/surgical intervention), and at follow-up (median time 3.8 years), 45.7 ± 6.6% of those who had achieved success at 24 weeks remained in prolonged success at four years [31]. There is growing interest within the clinical community in the ‘window of opportunity’ in CD [32], which describes the concept of commencing aggressive treatment early in the disease course before bowel damage occurs, as well as the concept of treatment to target (such as mucosal healing) and tight monitoring of both drug levels and biochemical markers of inflammation, such as faecal calprotectin.
In addition to maximising the efficacy of currently established treatments, new medical therapies are being investigated, including mesenchymal stem cells [33] and small molecules with antifibrotic properties [34], although it will be some time before they reach clinical practice.
Endoscopic intervention generally involves either balloon dilatation, endoscopic stricturotomy or stenting. It is generally suitable to consider endoscopic therapy for short (<5 cm), straight strictures without penetrating complications or deep ulceration [35][36]. Endoscopic balloon dilatation (EBD) is the most commonly used technique, with technical success rates (defined as the ability of the endoscope to pass through the stricture following dilatation) of over 80% [37] and high rates of short-term symptomatic improvement [36][37]. However, the risk of complications, including luminal perforation, is around 3%, and this risk increases with increasing stricture length [35][37]. Symptomatic recurrence is also high, and there is likely to be a requirement for further dilatation or surgery [35].
Endoscopic stricturotomy is a newer technique that is not yet widely practised, and is associated with a lower perforation rate and lower stricture recurrence rates compared to balloon dilatation, but with a higher bleeding risk [38]. Endoscopic stenting with a self-expanding metal stent (SEMS) is another potential strategy for the management of CD-related strictures, but further studies are needed to assess the effectiveness of this against more well-established techniques. A randomised trial of 80 patients in 19 Spanish centres demonstrated a similar safety profile for SEMS versus EBD, but EBD was found to be more effective overall [39]. Surgery can, in some circumstances, be an appropriate first-line management option for the management of CD-related strictures. Indications for a surgical approach over endoscopic management include fistulating disease, abscess formation or significant pre-stenotic dilatation proximal to the stricture. First-line management should also be considered if there is any concern regarding malignancy.
The main surgical options include resection and stricturoplasty. The choice of which technique to use depends on, amongst others, the site, length and number of strictures. The European Crohn’s and Colitis Organisation (ECCO) and the European Society of Proctology (ESCP) published consensus guidelines on surgery for CD in 2018. The guidelines recommend that, where technically feasible, stricturoplasty should be considered first-line surgical management, particularly when long segments of the small bowel are affected (to minimise the risk of short-bowel syndrome), in recurrent strictures at ileocolic anastomotic sites, and where there is no complicating factor such as an associated abscess [40].
In localised stricturing ileo-caecal Crohn’s disease, first-line surgical management is with either a laparoscopic ileo-caecal resection or stricturoplasty, unless there are perforating complications, in which case resection is required [40].
There remains a high risk of recurrence following surgical intervention, and thus the risk of further surgeries also remains; with repeated resections, eventually, there is a risk of short-bowel syndrome, with major implications for nutrition and quality of life.
In the BACARDI study [41], a risk model was suggested to identify those most at risk of requiring surgery and those who may benefit from ongoing medical management or endoscopic intervention for stricturing CD.
However, none of these options provide definitive, recurrence-free treatment for Crohn’s fibrosis; thus, the need for therapies specifically targeting the pathways leading to fibrosis is urgently required. A recent paper by Lin et al. [42] highlights the developed anti-fibrotic therapies that already exist for conditions affecting the lung, kidney, skin and liver, and identifies several potential therapies that may have a transferrable role in managing Crohn’s fibrosis. These include targets such as growth factor modulators, inflammation modulators, intracellular enzymes and kinases, extracellular matrix (ECM) modulators, renin-angiotensin system (RAS) modulators and 5-hydroxy-3-methylglutaryl-coenzyme A (HMG-CoA) reductase inhibitors. While these may present promising opportunities for further study, a greater understanding of the gut at a cellular level, particularly in relation to fibrosis, is essential to develop novel therapeutic options for CD specifically.

3. Single-Cell Sequencing

Conventional research approaches investigating Crohn’s disease rely on the superficial assessment of endoscopic mucosal biopsies or on the large amount of data generated by surgical resection specimens. However, their ability to decipher the complex cellular networks and environmental topography, which may help identify new therapeutic targets, is limited. Single-cell techniques have provided new tools for investigating cellular changes in tissues, including heterogeneity of cellular composition, the differential abundance of cell (sub-)populations, along with alterations in cell states between normal and diseased conditions. A number of single-cell sequencing technologies have been designed for the investigation of the genome, transcriptome, epigenome (chromatin accessibility, DNA methylation, histone modifications and chromosome structure) and proteome (surface marker expression). In addition, spatial transcriptomics allows the correlation of such data with the two-dimensional location of cells within tissue sections [43][44][45][46].
Recent studies related to Crohn’s disease have focused on single-cell transcriptomics (scRNA-seq), gut microbiome and dysbiosis [47]. It has been established that Crohn’s disease usually involves pre-existing genetic polymorphisms that interact with environmental triggers. A number of studies have explored the most common microbiota composition present in Crohn’s disease patients and found organisms such as Escherichia, Shigella or Atlantibacter species [48]; however, this often correlates with the patient’s original geographical disease location [49]. Certain bacterial strains such as Clostridium innocuum have been shown to be involved in deep tissue penetration, invading the mesenteric fat surrounding ileal tissue, which has been proposed to lead to pro-inflammatory and pro-adipogenic responses, contributing to the formation of “creeping fat” or “fat-wrapping” [7].
The role of the immune system in Crohn’s disease biology, specifically that of pro-inflammatory CD4 T-cells, has been studied by scRNA-seq, with a recent focus on CD8 T-cells and populations of natural killer T (NKT) type II cells identified in Crohn’s disease [50]. The presence of CD8 T-cells that express surface markers CD39+ and PD-1+ was associated with disease progression, with the exhaustion of CD39+ PD-1+ CD8 T-cells correlating with remission [51][52], although the mechanisms for this require further investigation [53]. The use of scRNA-seq for studying mononuclear phagocyte populations in the lamina propria of the intestines has shown changes in macrophage and dendritic cell subtypes during inflammatory bowel disease inflammation [54].
Furthermore, a recent study by Mukherjee et al. [55] examining scRNA-seq in stricturing disease showed increased fibroblast heterogeneity, particularly in the mucosa and submucosa, in areas of stricture compared to non-strictured bowel. This suggests that upregulation of fibroblast-specific markers in areas of stricturing—for example, Cadherin-11, a profibrotic cell surface receptor expressed in these fibroblasts—may play a major role in the development of fibrosis.

4. Spatial Analysis

For fibrosing CD, the ability to spatially characterise the dynamic pathogenesis at a cellular level will be critical in facilitating targeted drug design. Single-cell sequencing technologies have the power to redefine disease mechanisms as seen in hepatic fibrosis; therefore, unbiased gene expression analysis may identify rare cell types, transforming the understanding of CD-related fibrosis. Specifically, novel highly multiplexed microscopy techniques that establish gene expression at cellular resolution across histological sections can reveal the spatial organisation of detailed cellular activity within tissues, thus enabling these cell types to be located within their functional groups. The collection of spatial data is crucial to precisely pinpoint the differences in the severity of the disease progression, depending on the location of its expression. This type of detailed spatial analysis is possible when the gut location is precisely recorded during tissue specimen collection.
Inherent anatomical variations, the effects of chronic disease and previous surgery make it challenging to accurately determine the origin of tissue samples, limiting data interpretation and clinical translation [56]. This has been recognised within the global Human Cell Atlas (HCA) initiative [57] and in the gut context with the development of the Human Gut Cell Atlas (HGCA) promoted by NIH-funded HuBMAP and Helmsley Trust HGCA programmes. A roadmap for the human developmental cell atlas [57] and a proposal for a focused gut-specific Common Coordinate Framework (CCF) have been published [58]. In brief, a common coordinate framework is being established to provide a mechanism for data integration and analysis that will allow appropriate cross-study analysis and comparison.

References

  1. Baumgart, D.C.; Sandborn, W.J. Crohn’s disease. Lancet 2012, 380, 1590–1605.
  2. Eckmann, L.; Karin, M. NOD2 and Crohn’s disease: Loss or gain of function? Immunity 2005, 22, 661–667.
  3. Henderson, P.; Stevens, C. The Role of Autophagy in Crohn’s Disease. Cells 2012, 1, 492–519.
  4. Hold, G.L.; Berry, S.; Saunders, K.A.; Drew, J.; Mayer, C.; Brookes, H.; Gay, N.J.; El-Omar, E.M.; Bryant, C.E. The TLR4 D299G and T399I SNPs Are Constitutively Active to Up-Regulate Expression of Trif-Dependent Genes. PLoS ONE 2014, 9, e111460.
  5. Cario, E. Toll-like receptors in inflammatory bowel diseases: A decade later. Inflamm. Bowel Dis. 2010, 16, 1583–1597.
  6. Cheng, Y.; Zhu, Y.; Huang, X.; Zhang, W.; Han, Z.; Liu, S. Association between TLR2 and TLR4 gene polymorphisms and the susceptibility to inflammatory bowel disease: A meta-analysis. PLoS ONE 2015, 10, e0126803.
  7. Ha, C.W.Y.; Martin, A.; Sepich-Poore, G.D.; Shi, B.; Wang, Y.; Gouin, K.; Humphrey, G.; Sanders, K.; Ratnayake, Y.; Chan, K.S.L.; et al. Translocation of Viable Gut Microbiota to Mesenteric Adipose Drives Formation of Creeping Fat in Humans. Cell 2020, 183, 666–683.e17.
  8. Weidinger, C.; Ziegler, J.F.; Letizia, M.; Schmidt, F.; Siegmund, B. Adipokines and their role in intestinal inflammation. Front. Immunol. 2018, 9, 1974.
  9. Zabel, B.A.; Kwitniewski, M.; Banas, M.; Zabieglo, K.; Murzyn, K.; Cichy, J. Chemerin regulation and role in host defense. Am. J. Clin. Exp. Immunol. 2014, 3, 1–19.
  10. Andreoli, M.F.; Donato, J.; Cakir, I.; Perello, M. Leptin resensitisation: A reversion of leptin-resistant states. J. Endocrinol. 2019, 241, R81–R96.
  11. Kredel, L.I.; Jödicke, L.J.; Scheffold, A.; Gröne, J.; Glauben, R.; Erben, U.; Kühl, A.A.; Siegmund, B. T-cell composition in ileal and colonic creeping fat—Separating ileal from colonic Crohn’s disease. J. Crohns Colitis 2019, 13, 79–91.
  12. Lewy, T.G.; Grabowski, J.M.; Bloom, M.E. BiP: Master regulator of the unfolded protein response and crucial factor in flavivirus biology. Yale J. Biol. Med. 2017, 90, 291–300.
  13. Alsereihi, R.; Schulten, H.J.; Bakhashab, S.; Saini, K.; Al-Hejin, A.M.; Hussein, D. Leveraging the role of the metastatic associated protein Anterior Gradient Homologue 2 in unfolded protein degradation: A novel therapeutic biomarker for cancer. Cancers 2019, 11, 890.
  14. Maurel, M.; Obacz, J.; Avril, T.; Ding, Y.; Papadodima, O.; Treton, X.; Daniel, F.; Pilalis, E.; Hörberg, J.; Hou, W.; et al. Control of anterior GR adient 2 ( AGR 2) dimerization links endoplasmic reticulum proteostasis to inflammation. EMBO Mol. Med. 2019, 11, e10120.
  15. Cao, S.S. Epithelial ER stress in Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis. Inflamm. Bowel Dis. 2016, 22, 984–993.
  16. Wynn, T.A.; Barron, L. Macrophages: Master regulators of inflammation and fibrosis. Semin. Liver Dis. 2010, 30, 245–257.
  17. Shaw, T.J.; Martin, P. Wound repair at a glance. J. Cell Sci. 2009, 122, 3209–3213.
  18. Neary, R.; Watson, C.J.; Baugh, J.A. Epigenetics and the overhealing wound: The role of DNA methylation in fibrosis. Fibrogenesis Tissue Repair 2015, 8, 1–13.
  19. Jiang, H.; Shen, J.; Ran, Z. Epithelial-mesenchymal transition in Crohn’s disease. Mucosal Immunol. 2018, 11, 294–303.
  20. Rout-Pitt, N.; Farrow, N.; Parsons, D.; Donnelley, M. Epithelial mesenchymal transition (EMT): A universal process in lung diseases with implications for cystic fibrosis pathophysiology. Respir. Res. 2018, 19, 1–10.
  21. Salton, F.; Volpe, M.C.; Confalonieri, M. Epithelial-mesenchymal transition in the pathogenesis of idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis. Med. Lith. 2019, 55, 83.
  22. Lamouille, S.; Xu, J.; Derynck, R. Molecular mechanisms of epithelial-mesenchymal transition. Nat. Rev. Mol. Cell Biol. 2014, 15, 178–196.
  23. Cho, J.G.; Lee, A.; Chang, W.; Lee, M.S.; Kim, J. Endothelial to mesenchymal transition represents a key link in the interaction between inflammation and endothelial dysfunction. Front. Immunol. 2018, 9, 3–5.
  24. Platel, V.; Faure, S.; Corre, I.; Clere, N. Endothelial-to-Mesenchymal Transition (EndoMT): Roles in Tumorigenesis, Metastatic Extravasation and Therapy Resistance. J. Oncol. 2019, 2019, 1–13.
  25. Rieder, F.; Latella, G.; Magro, F.; Yuksel, E.S.; Higgins, P.D.R.; Di Sabatino, A.; de Bruyn, J.R.; Rimola, J.; Brito, J.; Bettenworth, D.; et al. European Crohn’s and Colitis Organisation Topical Review on Prediction, Diagnosis and Management of Fibrostenosing Crohn’s Disease. J. Crohns Colitis 2016, 10, 873–885.
  26. Bhatnagar, G.; Rodriguez-Justo, M.; Higginson, A.; Bassett, P.; Windsor, A.; Cohen, R.; Halligan, S.; Taylor, S.A. Inflammation and fibrosis in Crohn’s disease: Location-matched histological correlation of small bowel ultrasound features. Abdom. Radiol. 2021, 46, 144–155.
  27. Gravina, A.G.; Pellegrino, R.; Romeo, M.; Palladino, G.; Cipullo, M.; Iadanza, G.; Olivieri, S.; Zagaria, G.; De Gennaro, N.; Santonastaso, A.; et al. Quality of bowel preparation in patients with inflammatory bowel disease undergoing colonoscopy: What factors to consider? World J. Gastrointest. Endosc. 2023, 15, 133–145.
  28. Bettenworth, D.; Bokemeyer, A.; Baker, M.; Mao, R.; Parker, C.E.; Nguyen, T.; Ma, C.; Panés, J.; Rimola, J.; Fletcher, J.G.; et al. Assessment of Crohn’s disease-associated small bowel strictures and fibrosis on cross-sectional imaging: A systematic review. Gut 2019, 68, 1115–1126.
  29. Maaser, C.; Sturm, A.; Vavricka, S.R.; Kucharzik, T.; Fiorino, G.; Annese, V.; Calabrese, E.; Baumgart, D.C.; Bettenworth, D.; Borralho Nunes, P.; et al. ECCO-ESGAR Guideline for Diagnostic Assessment in IBD Part 1: Initial diagnosis, monitoring of known IBD, detection of complications. J. Crohns Colitis 2019, 13, 144–164K.
  30. Shaban, N.; Hoad, C.L.; Naim, I.; Alshammari, M.; Radford, S.J.; Clarke, C.; Marciani, L.; Moran, G. Imaging in inflammatory bowel disease: Current and future perspectives. Frontline Gastroenterol. 2022, 13, e28–e34.
  31. Bouhnik, Y.; Carbonnel, F.; Laharie, D.; Stefanescu, C.; Hébuterne, X.; Abitbol, V.; Nachury, M.; Brixi, H.; Bourreille, A.; Picon, L.; et al. Efficacy of adalimumab in patients with Crohn’s disease and symptomatic small bowel stricture: A multicentre, prospective, observational cohort (CREOLE) study. Gut 2018, 67, 53–60.
  32. Colombel, J.-F.; Narula, N.; Peyrin-Biroulet, L. Management Strategies to Improve Outcomes of Patients With Inflammatory Bowel Diseases. Gastroenterology 2017, 152, 351–361.e5.
  33. Wang, Y.; Huang, B.; Jin, T.; Ocansey, D.K.W.; Jiang, J.; Mao, F. Intestinal Fibrosis in Inflammatory Bowel Disease and the Prospects of Mesenchymal Stem Cell Therapy. Front. Immunol. 2022, 13, 835005.
  34. Li, L.; Shapiro, R.L.; Joo, M.K.; Josyula, A.; Hsueh, H.T.; Gutierrez, O.B.; Halpert, G.; Akshintala, V.; Chen, H.; Curtis, S.; et al. Injectable, Drug-Eluting Nanocrystals Prevent Fibrosis and Stricture Formation In Vivo. Gastroenterology 2023, 164, 937–952.e13.
  35. Ismail, M.S.; Charabaty, A. Management of Crohn’s stricture: Medical, endoscopic and surgical therapies. Frontline Gastroenterol. 2022, 13, 524–530.
  36. Paine, E.; Shen, B. Endoscopic therapy in inflammatory bowel diseases (with videos). Gastrointest. Endosc. 2013, 78, 819–835.
  37. Bettenworth, D.; Gustavsson, A.; Atreja, A.; Lopez, R.; Tysk, C.; van Assche, G.; Rieder, F. A Pooled Analysis of Efficacy, Safety, and Long-term Outcome of Endoscopic Balloon Dilation Therapy for Patients with Stricturing Crohn’s Disease. Inflamm. Bowel Dis. 2017, 23, 133–142.
  38. Gu, Y.B.; Zhong, J. Chinese IBD Endoscopic Club Endoscopic management of stricturing Crohn’s disease. J. Dig. Dis. 2020, 21, 351–354.
  39. Loras, C.; Andújar, X.; Gornals, J.B.; Sanchiz, V.; Brullet, E.; Sicilia, B.; Martín-Arranz, M.D.; Naranjo, A.; Barrio, J.; Dueñas, C.; et al. Self-expandable metal stents versus endoscopic balloon dilation for the treatment of strictures in Crohn’s disease (ProtDilat study): An open-label, multicentre, randomised trial. Lancet Gastroenterol. Hepatol. 2022, 7, 332–341.
  40. Bemelman, W.A.; Warusavitarne, J.; Sampietro, G.M.; Serclova, Z.; Zmora, O.; Luglio, G.; de Buck van Overstraeten, A.; Burke, J.P.; Buskens, C.J.; Francesco, C.; et al. ECCO-ESCP Consensus on Surgery for Crohn’s Disease. J. Crohns Colitis 2017, 12, 1–16.
  41. Bossuyt, P.; Debeuckelaere, C.; Ferrante, M.; de Buck van Overstraeten, A.; Vanbeckevoort, D.; Billiet, T.; Wolthuis, A.; Cleynen, I.; Van Assche, G.; D’Hoore, A.; et al. Risk Stratification for Surgery in Stricturing Ileal Crohn’s Disease: The BACARDI Risk Model. J. Crohns Colitis 2018, 12, 32–38.
  42. Lin, S.-N.; Mao, R.; Qian, C.; Bettenworth, D.; Wang, J.; Li, J.; Bruining, D.H.; Jairath, V.; Feagan, B.G.; Chen, M.-H.; et al. Development of antifibrotic therapy for stricturing Crohn’s disease: Lessons from randomized trials in other fibrotic diseases. Physiol. Rev. 2022, 102, 605–652.
  43. Picelli, S. Single-cell RNA-sequencing: The future of genome biology is now. RNA Biol. 2017, 14, 637–650.
  44. Kashima, Y.; Sakamoto, Y.; Kaneko, K.; Seki, M.; Suzuki, Y.; Suzuki, A. Single-cell sequencing techniques from individual to multiomics analyses. Exp. Mol. Med. 2020, 52, 1419–1427.
  45. Rao, A.; Barkley, D.; França, G.S.; Yanai, I. Exploring tissue architecture using spatial transcriptomics. Nature 2021, 596, 211–220.
  46. Longo, S.K.; Guo, M.G.; Ji, A.L.; Khavari, P.A. Integrating single-cell and spatial transcriptomics to elucidate intercellular tissue dynamics. Nat. Rev. Genet. 2021, 22, 627–644.
  47. Tavakoli, P.; Vollmer-Conna, U.; Hadzi-Pavlovic, D.; Grimm, M.C. A Review of Inflammatory Bowel Disease: A Model of Microbial, Immune and Neuropsychological Integration. Public Health Rev. 2021, 42, 1603990.
  48. Hu, J.; Cheng, S.; Yao, J.; Lin, X.; Li, Y.; Wang, W.; Weng, J.; Zou, Y.; Zhu, L.; Zhi, M. Correlation between altered gut microbiota and elevated inflammation markers in patients with Crohn’s disease. Front. Immunol. 2022, 13, 947313.
  49. Mayorga, L.; Serrano-Gómez, G.; Xie, Z.; Borruel, N.; Manichanh, C. Intercontinental Gut Microbiome Variances in IBD. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2022, 23, 10868.
  50. Rosati, E.; Rios Martini, G.; Pogorelyy, M.V.; Minervina, A.A.; Degenhardt, F.; Wendorff, M.; Sari, S.; Mayr, G.; Fazio, A.; Dowds, C.M.; et al. A novel unconventional T cell population enriched in Crohn’s disease. Gut 2022, 71, 2194–2204.
  51. Globig, A.-M.; Mayer, L.S.; Heeg, M.; Andrieux, G.; Ku, M.; Otto-Mora, P.; Hipp, A.V.; Zoldan, K.; Pattekar, A.; Rana, N.; et al. Exhaustion of CD39-Expressing CD8+ T Cells in Crohn’s Disease Is Linked to Clinical Outcome. Gastroenterology 2022, 163, 965–981.e31.
  52. Jaeger, N.; Gamini, R.; Cella, M.; Schettini, J.L.; Bugatti, M.; Zhao, S.; Rosadini, C.V.; Esaulova, E.; Di Luccia, B.; Kinnett, B.; et al. Single-cell analyses of Crohn’s disease tissues reveal intestinal intraepithelial T cells heterogeneity and altered subset distributions. Nat. Commun. 2021, 12, 2–13.
  53. Casalegno Garduño, R.; Däbritz, J. New Insights on CD8+ T Cells in Inflammatory Bowel Disease and Therapeutic Approaches. Front. Immunol. 2021, 12, 738762.
  54. Fenton, T.M.; Wulff, L.; Jones, G.-R.; Vandamme, J.; Jørgensen, P.B.; Bain, C.C.; Lee, J.; Izarzugaza, J.M.G.; Belling, K.G.; Ho, G.-T.; et al. Single-cell characterisation of mononuclear phagocytes in the human intestinal mucosa. Immunology, 2021; Preprint.
  55. Mukherjee, P.K.; Nguyen, Q.T.; Li, J.; Zhao, S.; Christensen, S.M.; West, G.A.; Chandra, J.; Gordon, I.O.; Lin, S.; Wang, J.; et al. Stricturing Crohn’s disease single-cell RNA sequencing reveals fibroblast heterogeneity and intercellular interactions. Immunology, 2023; Preprint.
  56. Pellino, G.; Pallante, P.; Selvaggi, F. Novel biomarkers of fibrosis in Crohn’s disease. World J. Gastrointest. Pathophysiol. 2016, 7, 266.
  57. Haniffa, M.; Taylor, D.; Linnarsson, S.; Aronow, B.J.; Bader, G.D.; Barker, R.A.; Camara, P.G.; Camp, J.G.; Chédotal, A.; Copp, A.; et al. A roadmap for the Human Developmental Cell Atlas. Nature 2021, 597, 196–205.
  58. Burger, A.; Baldock, R.A.; Adams, D.J.; Din, S.; Papatheodorou, I.; Glinka, M.; Hill, B.; Houghton, D.; Sharghi, M.; Wicks, M.; et al. Towards a clinically-based common coordinate framework for the human gut cell atlas: The gut models. BMC Med. Inform. Decis. Mak. 2023, 23, 36.
More
Information
Contributors MDPI registered users' name will be linked to their SciProfiles pages. To register with us, please refer to https://encyclopedia.pub/register : , , , , , , , , , ,
View Times: 347
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Date: 25 Jun 2023
1000/1000
Video Production Service