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 -- 2583 2024-03-01 10:00:30 |
2 Reference format revised. Meta information modification 2583 2024-03-04 01:06:58 | |
3 Reference format revised. Meta information modification 2583 2024-03-04 01:14:57 |

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.
Grammatikos, A.; Gennery, A.R. Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55760 (accessed on 15 April 2024).
Grammatikos A, Gennery AR. Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55760. Accessed April 15, 2024.
Grammatikos, Alexandros, Andrew R. Gennery. "Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55760 (accessed April 15, 2024).
Grammatikos, A., & Gennery, A.R. (2024, March 01). Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55760
Grammatikos, Alexandros and Andrew R. Gennery. "Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease." Encyclopedia. Web. 01 March, 2024.
Inflammatory Complications in Chronic Granulomatous Disease
Edit

Chronic granulomatous disease (CGD) is a rare inborn error of immunity that typically manifests with infectious complications. As the name suggest though, inflammatory complications are also common, often affecting the gastrointestinal, respiratory, urinary tracts and other tissues. These can be seen in all various types of CGD, from X-linked and autosomal recessive to X-linked carriers. The pathogenetic mechanisms underlying these complications are not well understood, but are likely multi-factorial and reflect the body’s attempt to control infections. The different levels of neutrophil residual oxidase activity are thought to contribute to the large phenotypic variations. Immunosuppressive agents have traditionally been used to treat these complications, but their use is hindered by the fact that CGD patients are predisposed to infection. Novel therapeutic agents, like anti-TNFa monoclonal antibodies, anakinra, ustekinumab, and vedolizumab offer promise for the future, while hematopoietic stem cell transplantation should also be considered in these patients. 

chronic granulomatous disease inflammatory complications granulomatous inflammation X-linked autosomal recessive colitis bowel obstruction interstitial lung disease cystitis

1. Introduction

Chronic granulomatous disease (CGD) is a rare inborn error of immunity caused by a genetic defect in one of the components of nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate (NADPH) oxidase complex. The latter is required for the generation of reactive oxygen species, which are essential to kill phagocytosed pathogens. As a consequence, neutrophils in these patients are unable to kill phagocytosed pathogens and prevent the spread of infections. NADPH oxidase is composed of 2 membrane proteins (gp91phox and p22phox) and 4 cytosolic proteins (p47phox, p67phox, p40phox, and Rac1/2). Both membrane-bound components are required to stabilise their counterpart expression, so when either one is missing, the other is not expressed.
CGD can be inherited in an X-linked (XL) or an autosomal recessive (AR) manner. Six genes are involved, namely CYBB (XL), encoding for gp91phox protein, NCF1 (AR), encoding for p47phox protein, NCF2 (AR), encoding for p67phox protein, NCF4 encoding for p40phox, and CYBA (AR), encoding for p22phox protein [1]. Stabilisation of the assembled cytochrome in the endoplasmic reticulum membrane is achieved by the protein, ‘essential for reactive oxygen species’ (EROS), encoded by CYBC1, defects of which can also cause CGD [2]. In countries where non-consanguineous unions are prevalent, XL-CGD is more common than AR-CGD.
Diagnosis is usually made early in life using a flow cytometric oxidative (respiratory) burst assay. These assays utilise either dihydrorhodamine 123 (DHR) or nitroblue tetrazolium (NBT) to detect oxygen radical production levels by neutrophils. More definite diagnosis is achieved by genetic testing, which can also provide information on the inheritance mode of the disorder.
The disease typically manifests early in life with recurrent abscesses, pneumonias, lymphadenitis, or osteomyelitis by catalase-positive bacteria (e.g., Staphylococcus aureus) and fungi (e.g., Aspergillus fumigatus). Patients with the XL form of the disease tend to be diagnosed earlier in life than those with AR. Patients also frequently exhibit inflammatory complications, with the histological hallmark being granulomatous tissue [3][4]. Inflammation is frequently overlooked, and often co-exists with infection. Infections tend to precede inflammatory manifestations, but in one series, most patients had their first inflammatory episode by the age of 20 [5]. Although female carriers of CYBB mutations (XL) are not usually troubled by infections, they often exhibit inflammatory complications.
The severity of the pathogenic defect seems to be associated to the variable clinical phenotype [6]; Kuhns et al., first reported that absent neutrophil residual oxidase activity (NROA) is associated with a higher risk of infection and more severe illness [7], with severity associated to the reduction or absence of phagocyte-derived superoxide and related reactive oxygen intermediates, rather than the NADPH subunit. The different genetic mutations that lead to AR-CGD are linked to different NROA. E.g., NROA in p47phox deficiency, the most common type of AR-CGD, is significantly higher than that in p22phox and p67phox deficiencies, and likely leads to the erroneous conclusion that AR-CGD is less severe than XL-CGD. In reality, infection and inflammatory complications in patients with loss-of-function mutations in the latter two sub-types confer similar disease severity as that experienced by XL-CGD patients, as the NROA in the latter two is comparable [8][9][10][11].
Nonspecific chronic inflammation is a common histopathologic finding in these patients, and fibrotic tissue containing noncaseous granulomas are also frequently seen. Complications can be caused by either microscopic or macroscopic granulomas, the latter causing mechanical obstruction, e.g., of the digestive or urinary tract [12]. Histologically, granulomas consist of a spherical structure with a central core of tissue resident macrophages (which may merge into multinucleated giant cells) surrounded by T cells. They develop in response to an antigen, e.g., bacteria or fungi, and are thought to be an attempt of the immune system to control spread of these infections. Granulomas are, however, often also seen in autoimmune diseases and after exposure to certain substances like silica dust and beryllium. In CGD, gut biopsies reveal noncaseating granulomata, along with an eosinophil-rich infiltrate, crypt abscesses, and large pigment-containing macrophages in the lamina propria [5].

2. Prevalence and Clinical Manifestations

Sub-clinical inflammation is common, and often missed. Inflammatory complications are reported more frequently in XL-CGD patients, although that may be an ascertainment bias. In a French study, an average of 0.15 inflammatory episodes per person-year were reported, with the relative risk being significantly greater than in AR-CGD (RR = 2.22) [5]. Formation of granulomata and dysregulated inflammation in CGD contribute to morbidity and can cause multiple symptoms. The genitourinary and gastrointestinal tracts are most commonly affected.
Gastrointestinal inflammatory complications tend to be most common. Symptomatic inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) affects up to 61% of individuals and can be the presenting finding [13]. Marciano et al. found that XL-CGD patients exhibit a significantly larger number of gastrointestinal inflammatory complications compared to AR-CGD [13]. Symptoms can vary depending on the site affected and include abdominal pain, diarrhoea, constipation, weight loss, fever, nausea, and rectal bleeding. Oesophageal, jejunal, ileal, caecal, rectal, and perirectal granulomata similar to those seen in Crohn’s disease are described [14][15]. Significant colitis leading to bowel obstruction, fistulae, and strictures can result in growth restriction [13]. Pyloric oedema leads to functional gastric outlet obstruction and can be an initial presentation of CGD [14][15]. Also, oesophagitis, oesophageal obstruction or stricture, oesophageal diverticulitis, and eosinophilic gastritis have been described [16]. Oral manifestations include gingivitis, stomatitis, aphthous ulceration, and gingival hypertrophy. CGD-associated hepatic disease is also a significant cause of morbidity. Portal venopathy can be associated with splenomegaly and nodular regenerative hyperplasia. Portal hypertension with thrombocytopenia is associated with intrahepatic disease and is a risk factor for mortality [17].
Non-infectious pulmonary complications occur in up to a third of patients with CGD. Patients with XL-CGD seem to have a higher risk of developing these than those with AR-CGD. Manifestations include interstitial lung disease, pulmonary nodules, and, less often, obliterative bronchiolitis, chronic fibrosis, and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease [18]. Lung granulomas can present with obstructive symptoms, depending on their location in the pulmonary tree. Radiologic findings are often non-specific and can include consolidation, ground-glass opacities, tree-in-bud opacities, scattered nodules, bronchiectasis, and even mimic neoplasms. A rare presentation is mulch pneumonitis, described in XL- and AR-CGD, and associated with invasive filamentous fungal infection and hyperinflammation. Patients present acutely unwell with hypoxia and require treatment with corticosteroids as well as antifungals [19].
Inflammatory complications of the urinary tract are reported in up to 19% of patients. Again, primarily large granulomas that lead to obstruction or stricture at various locations are reported (ureteral, urethral, etc.), but also eosinophilic cystitis, pseudotumors of the bladder, and urethritis [14][15]. Renal complications like glomerulonephritis and unexplained renal impairment/scarring have also been reported in previous case series [5][15].

Ophthalmic inflammatory complications include chorioretinal lesions and granulomata with pigment clumping that are usually asymptomatic [20]. Inflammatory eye disease including keratitis and uveitis can also occur. In a prospective study of 36 patients (31 XL-CGD and 5 AR-CGD), chorioretinal lesions were identified in 9 of them, which is much higher than what is reported by retrospective studies.

Cutaneous granulomatous lesions can be seen in these patients. Granulomatous acne, inflammatory nodular lesions, photosensitivity, cutaneous lymphocytic infiltration, vasculitis and pyoderma gangrenosum have been described in association with CGD [15][20]. Poor wound healing with excessive inflammation at drainage and surgical wounds leading to dehiscence can also be seen.

Autoimmune disorders are also more common, including idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura, juvenile idiopathic arthritis, autoimmune pulmonary disease, myasthenia gravis, IgA nephropathy, antiphospholipid syndrome, and recurrent pericardial effusion [14][21]. Substantially higher rates of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE, 0.5% of patients) or discoid lupus (2.7% of patients) are seen in these patients. Autoimmunity is also common in carriers of XL-CGD, who may present with an SLE-like syndrome, although the classical autoantibodies associated with SLE are often not present.

Prolonged and dysregulated inflammation in CGD can even overlap clinically with the syndrome of hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis (HLH) [22]. Patients with CGD can develop prolonged fever and most of the clinical features of HLH.

3. XL-CGD Carriers

Female carriers of CYBB mutations have 2 populations of neutrophils: one expressing the wild type CYBB and another expressing the mutated one. The cells expressing wild-type CYBB have normal superoxide production, whereas the diseased allele will confer reduced or absent superoxide production. Because there is no survival advantage to wild type-expressing phagocytes, lyonisation can lead to a spectrum of superoxide production, from very low to near normal [23]. Most carriers are infection free, but many exhibit inflammatory complications.
In two large case series of 94 and 162 carriers, 70% and 19% of them, respectively, exhibited such complications, including: discoid lupus, SLE, granulomatous colitis, and thyroid abnormalities [24][25]. Unlike infection, in neither series were inflammatory complications associated with low superoxide production, but symptoms were found across the spectrum of superoxide production. In one small case series chorioretinitis was observed in 10% of carrier females. Other relevant manifestations that have been reported in these patients include eczema, photosensitivity, IBD, colon polyposis, polyarthritis, recurrent aphthous ulcers, and Raynaud’s.

4. Aetiopathogenesis

The pathogenetic mechanisms underlying inflammatory complications in CGD are not well understood but are likely multi-factorial and reflect the body’s attempt to control infections. Several pathways are likely to contribute, and one or more may predominate in any clinical episode.
Infection likely precipitates most inflammatory episodes, and failure of clearance of phagocytosed material is likely an important inflammatory stimulus [26]. Phagocytes from patients with CGD, that lack functional NADPH oxidase accumulate at sites of infection but fail to clear microbial material or cellular debris, which leads to persistent cell activation and an exaggerated inflammatory response [27]. E.g., CGD patients can develop localized or disseminated granulomatous inflammation following BCG vaccination (BCG-itis) [26]. A French study reported that 7.5% of CGD patients suffer from post-infectious granulomatous inflammation in various organs [20]. The median age of the first inflammatory episode is significantly greater than that of the first infectious event (11.3 years vs. 0.94 years), supporting the notion that the former may be a precondition to the latter [20]. Both CGD-associated colitis and inflammatory pulmonary disease seem to improve post-hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HSCT), which also suggests a common aetiopathogenic basis [28][29].
However, granulomas which are not directly associated to an infection are also prevalent in CGD, and tissues often fail to grow microbial pathogens in culture [30]. Some authors suggest that, even for those cases, a chronic, undiagnosed (smouldering) infection may explain their formation. Another potential explanation is that the current methods of detecting infectious agents may not be sufficiently accurate.
Other theories propose that the intact components of the immune system, such as T and B cells, may produce an overwhelming response to infection in these patients, with resulting inflammation [31]. Indeed, hypergammaglobulinemia and elevated acute phase reactants are commonly seen in CGD. Cases of very early onset GI and urogenital inflammation in XL-CGD have also been reported, suggesting that inflammation may develop without infection [32]. Importantly, there is a lack of association between NROA and the presence of gastrointestinal symptoms in these patients [33] and female carriers of XL-CGD often exhibit granulomatous complications despite adequate NROA.
Details of why immune hyperactivation ensues are elusive, but a potential explanation is that the absence of ROS in CGD neutrophils may create certain signalling alterations that favour proinflammatory responses. This is because ROS are involved in the regulation of intracellular signalling, e.g., the oxidation of cysteine residues in phosphatases and transcription factors [12]. CGD phagocytes also produce high levels of TNFa and IL8, probably through hyperactivation of NF-kappa B [12].
Pro-inflammatory macrophages secreting IL18 may also contribute to chronic inflammation [34]. Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase may perform a significant role in the amplified inflammatory response characteristic of CGD. p47phox knock-out mouse mice that were infected with Aspergillus fumigatus exhibited more damaging inflammatory lung injury than the initial infection as well as demonstrating inefficient tryptophan catabolism as a result of blocked indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase function [35].
The genetic background of individuals with CGD may play a role in determining inflammatory risk. In one study, the IBD genetic risk score, calculated using IBD single nucleotide polymorphism genotype, was higher in CGD patients with colitis than in those without colitis [36]. In p47phox-deficient mice, a particular microbiome signature is also associated with colitis [37]. The intestinal microbiome and metabolomic picture of patients with CGD-associated IBD shows a pattern distinctive from that of CGD patients without IBD and from healthy controls and likely plays a role in determining inflammatory susceptibility [38].

5. Treatment

Immunosuppressive agents are often given to treat inflammatory complications in these patients, but their use is hindered by the fact that CGD patients are predisposed to infection. Sulfasalazine or alternative aminosalicylates can be used for mild gastrointestinal disease [4]. Oral corticosteroids are more often given in moderate to severe disease, but their long-term use is linked to multiple side effects, including osteoporosis, suppression of the hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal axis, diabetes, hyperglycaemia, myopathy, glaucoma, and hypertension. Intravesical corticosteroids are also used to treat urinary complications [6]. Steroid-sparing agents, like azathioprine or sulfasalazine, may offer a solution in this situation.
Realisation of the important role of pro-inflammatory cytokines in the development of inflammatory complications has resulted in the investigation of various cytokine pathways as potential treatment targets. E.g., anti-TNFa monoclonal antibodies have been tried in patients with treatment-resistant or fistulating colitis [39][40]. Infliximab is most commonly used, but this seems to result to an increased risk of infection [39][40]. Adalimumab has also been tried in severe refractory colitis [41]. Evidence on the use of the recombinant IL1 receptor-targeted antagonist anakinra in patients with severe colitis is conflicting, with some authors reporting improvement while others showing marginal or no benefit [42]

The IL23 antagonist ustekinumab has also been trialled. In a cohort of 8 patients with CGD-associated IBD ustekinumab, clinical remission was achieved in half and endoscopic improvement in 6 of those patients. No infections that would lead to discontinuation of therapy were reported [43].

Vedolizumab, a monoclonal antibody that binds the integrin a4b7 heterodimer and blocks its interaction with MAdCAM-1 is another potential option. This prevents leukocyte binding to endothelial surface and its extravasation into inflamed tissue and is proven to be effective in Crohn’s disease [44]. A study of its use in 11 patients showed subjective clinical improvement in 7 and mucosal improvement in more than half, but the response was short-lived [45].

Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation has undergone significant refinements over the years and today is considered to be the standard of care, at least for patients with more severe forms of CGD [46]. All genetic forms of CGD respond to transplantation, and the best outcomes are expected at a young age, before permanent organ damage has occurred [46]. For a few patients where HSCT may not be an option, e.g., because of severe pre-morbid conditions, clinical trials on gene therapy are currently underway [47][48]. However, current methods of introducing the corrected gene generally result in an increased but still sub-optimal oxidase activity, which may be sufficient to protect from infection but not the inflammatory complications previously described.

References

  1. Gennery, A.R. Progress in Treating Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Br. J. Haematol. 2021, 192, 251–264.
  2. Thomas, D.C.; Clare, S.; Sowerby, J.M.; Pardo, M.; Juss, J.K.; Goulding, D.A.; van der Weyden, L.; Storisteanu, D.; Prakash, A.; Espéli, M.; et al. Eros Is a Novel Transmembrane Protein That Controls the Phagocyte Respiratory Burst and Is Essential for Innate Immunity. J. Exp. Med. 2017, 214, 1111–1128.
  3. Grammatikos, A.P.; Tsokos, G.C. Immunodeficiency in Autoimmune Diseases. In Encyclopedia of Medical Immunology: Autoimmune Diseases; Mackay, I.R., Rose, N.R., Diamond, B., Davidson, A., Eds.; Springer: New York, NY, USA, 2014; pp. 506–517. ISBN 978-0-387-84828-0.
  4. BMJ Best Practice. Chronic Granulomatous Disease—Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatment. Available online: https://bestpractice.bmj.com/topics/en-gb/703 (accessed on 10 January 2024).
  5. Magnani, A.; Brosselin, P.; Beauté, J.; de Vergnes, N.; Mouy, R.; Debré, M.; Suarez, F.; Hermine, O.; Lortholary, O.; Blanche, S.; et al. Inflammatory Manifestations in a Single-Center Cohort of Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2014, 134, 655–662.e8.
  6. Henrickson, S.E.; Jongco, A.M.; Thomsen, K.F.; Garabedian, E.K.; Thomsen, I.P. Noninfectious Manifestations and Complications of Chronic Granulomatous Disease. J. Pediatr. Infect. Dis. Soc. 2018, 7, S18.
  7. Kuhns, D.B.; Alvord, W.G.; Heller, T.; Feld, J.J.; Pike, K.M.; Marciano, B.E.; Uzel, G.; DeRavin, S.S.; Priel, D.A.L.; Soule, B.P.; et al. Residual NADPH Oxidase and Survival in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. N. Engl. J. Med. 2010, 363, 2600–2610.
  8. Köker, M.Y.; Camcioǧlu, Y.; Van Leeuwen, K.; Kiliç, S.Ş.; Barlan, I.; Yilmaz, M.; Metin, A.; De Boer, M.; Avcilar, H.; Patiroǧlu, T.; et al. Clinical, Functional, and Genetic Characterization of Chronic Granulomatous Disease in 89 Turkish Patients. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2013, 132, 1156–1163.
  9. Rawat, A.; Vignesh, P.; Sudhakar, M.; Sharma, M.; Suri, D.; Jindal, A.; Gupta, A.; Shandilya, J.K.; Loganathan, S.K.; Kaur, G.; et al. Clinical, Immunological, and Molecular Profile of Chronic Granulomatous Disease: A Multi-Centric Study of 236 Patients from India. Front. Immunol. 2021, 12, 625320.
  10. Mortaz, E.; Azempour, E.; Mansouri, D.; Tabarsi, P.; Ghazi, M.; Koenderman, L.; Roos, D.; Adcock, I.M. Common Infections and Target Organs Associated with Chronic Granulomatous Disease in Iran. Int. Arch. Allergy Immunol. 2019, 179, 62–73.
  11. Fattahi, F.; Badalzadeh, M.; Sedighipour, L.; Movahedi, M.; Fazlollahi, M.R.; Mansouri, S.D.; Khotaei, G.T.; Bemanian, M.H.; Behmanesh, F.; Hamidieh, A.A.; et al. Inheritance Pattern and Clinical Aspects of 93 Iranian Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease. J. Clin. Immunol. 2011, 31, 792–801.
  12. Roxo-Junior, P.; Simão, H.M.L. Chronic Granulomatous Disease: Why an Inflammatory? Braz. J. Med. Biol. Res. 2014, 47, 924.
  13. Marciano, B.E.; Rosenzweig, S.D.; Kleiner, D.E.; Anderson, V.L.; Darnell, D.N.; Anaya-O’Brien, S.; Hilligoss, D.M.; Malech, H.L.; Gallin, J.I.; Holland, S.M. Gastrointestinal Involvement in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Pediatrics 2004, 114, 462–468.
  14. Winkelstein, J.A.; Marino, M.C.; Johnston, R.B.; Boyle, J.; Curnutte, J.; Gallin, J.I.; Malech, H.L.; Holland, S.M.; Ochs, H.; Quie, P.; et al. Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Report on a National Registry of 368 Patients. Medicine 2000, 79, 155–169.
  15. Van den Berg, J.M.; van Koppen, E.; Åhlin, A.; Belohradsky, B.H.; Bernatowska, E.; Corbeel, L.; Espanñol, T.; Fischer, A.; Kurenko-Deptuch, M.; Mouy, R.; et al. Chronic Granulomatous Disease: The European Experience. PLoS ONE 2009, 4, e5234.
  16. Feld, J.J.; Hussain, N.; Wright, E.C.; Kleiner, D.E.; Hoofnagle, J.H.; Ahlawat, S.; Anderson, V.; Hilligoss, D.; Gallin, J.I.; Liang, T.J.; et al. Hepatic Involvement and Portal Hypertension Predict Mortality in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Gastroenterology 2008, 134, 1917–1926.
  17. Hussain, N.; Feld, J.J.; Kleiner, D.E.; Hoofnagle, J.H.; Garcia-Eulate, R.; Ahlawat, S.; Koziel, D.E.; Anderson, V.; Hilligoss, D.; Choyke, P.; et al. Hepatic Abnormalities in Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Hepatology 2007, 45, 675–683.
  18. Salvator, H.; Mahlaoui, N.; Catherinot, E.; Rivaud, E.; Pilmis, B.; Borie, R.; Crestani, B.; Tcherakian, C.; Suarez, F.; Dunogue, B.; et al. Pulmonary Manifestations in Adult Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Eur. Respir. J. 2015, 45, 1613–1623.
  19. Siddiqui, S.; Anderson, V.L.; Hilligoss, D.M.; Abinun, M.; Kuijpers, T.W.; Masur, H.; Witebsky, F.G.; Shea, Y.R.; Gallin, J.I.; Malech, H.L.; et al. Fulminant Mulch Pneumonitis: An Emergency Presentation of Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Clin. Infect. Dis. 2007, 45, 673–681.
  20. Dunogué, B.; Pilmis, B.; Mahlaoui, N.; Elie, C.; Coignard-Biehler, H.; Amazzough, K.; Noël, N.; Salvator, H.; Catherinot, E.; Couderc, L.J.; et al. Chronic Granulomatous Disease in Patients Reaching Adulthood: A Nationwide Study in France. Clin. Infect. Dis. 2017, 64, 767–775.
  21. De Ravin, S.S.; Naumann, N.; Cowen, E.W.; Friend, J.; Hilligoss, D.; Marquesen, M.; Balow, J.E.; Barron, K.S.; Turner, M.L.; Gallin, J.I.; et al. Chronic Granulomatous Disease as a Risk Factor for Autoimmune Disease. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2008, 122, 1097–1103.
  22. Zhang, K.; Astigarraga, I.; Bryceson, Y.; Lehmberg, K.; Machowicz, R.; Marsh, R.; Sieni, E.; Wang, Z.; Nichols, K.E. Familial Hemophagocytic Lymphohistiocytosis; University of Washington: Seattle, WA, USA, 2021.
  23. Cale, C.M.; Morton, L.; Goldblatt, D. Cutaneous and Other Lupus-like Symptoms in Carriers of X-Linked Chronic Granulomatous Disease: Incidence and Autoimmune Serology. Clin. Exp. Immunol. 2007, 148, 79–84.
  24. Marciano, B.E.; Zerbe, C.S.; Falcone, E.L.; Ding, L.; DeRavin, S.S.; Daub, J.; Kreuzburg, S.; Yockey, L.; Hunsberger, S.; Foruraghi, L.; et al. X-Linked Carriers of Chronic Granulomatous Disease: Illness, Lyonization, and Stability. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2018, 141, 365–371.
  25. Battersby, A.C.; Braggins, H.; Pearce, M.S.; Cale, C.M.; Burns, S.O.; Hackett, S.; Hughes, S.; Barge, D.; Goldblatt, D.; Gennery, A.R. Inflammatory and Autoimmune Manifestations in X-Linked Carriers of Chronic Granulomatous Disease in the United Kingdom. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2017, 140, 628–630.e6.
  26. Sacco, K.A.; Gazzin, A.; Notarangelo, L.D.; Delmonte, O.M. Granulomatous Inflammation in Inborn Errors of Immunity. Front. Pediatr. 2023, 11, 1110115.
  27. Schäppi, M.G.; Smith, V.V.; Goldblatt, D.; Lindley, K.J.; Milla, P.J. Colitis in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Arch. Dis. Child. 2001, 84, 147.
  28. Oikonomopoulou, Z.; Shulman, S.; Mets, M.; Katz, B. Chronic Granulomatous Disease: An Updated Experience, with Emphasis on Newly Recognized Features. J. Clin. Immunol. 2022, 42, 1411–1419.
  29. Kang, E. Allogeneic Transplantation for High Risk Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease (CGD). Blood 2022, 140, 7570–7571.
  30. Song, E.K.; Jaishankar, G.B.; Saleh, H.; Jithpratuck, W.; Sahni, R.; Krishnaswamy, G. Chronic Granulomatous Disease: A Review of the Infectious and Inflammatory Complications. Clin. Mol. Allergy 2011, 9, 10.
  31. Wolach, B.; Gavrieli, R.; de Boer, M.; van Leeuwen, K.; Berger-Achituv, S.; Stauber, T.; Ben Ari, J.; Rottem, M.; Schlesinger, Y.; Grisaru-Soen, G.; et al. Chronic Granulomatous Disease: Clinical, Functional, Molecular, and Genetic Studies. The Israeli Experience with 84 Patients. Am. J. Hematol. 2017, 92, 28–36.
  32. Labrosse, R.; Abou-Diab, J.; Blincoe, A.; Cros, G.; Luu, T.M.; Deslandres, C.; Dirks, M.; Fazilleau, L.; Ovetchkine, P.; Teira, P.; et al. Very Early-Onset Inflammatory Manifestations of X-Linked Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Front. Immunol. 2017, 8, 291147.
  33. Rosenzweig, S.D. Inflammatory Manifestations in Chronic Granulomatous Disease (CGD). J. Clin. Immunol. 2008, 28 (Suppl. S1), 67–72.
  34. Meda Spaccamela, V.; Valencia, R.G.; Pastukhov, O.; Duppenthaler, A.; Dettmer, M.S.; Erb, J.; Steiner, U.C.; Hillinger, S.; Speckmann, C.; Ehl, S.; et al. High Levels of IL-18 and IFN-γ in Chronically Inflamed Tissue in Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Front. Immunol. 2019, 10, 474995.
  35. Romani, L.; Fallarino, F.; De Luca, A.; Montagnoli, C.; D’Angelo, C.; Zelante, T.; Vacca, C.; Bistoni, F.; Fioretti, M.C.; Grohmann, U.; et al. Defective Tryptophan Catabolism Underlies Inflammation in Mouse Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Nature 2008, 451, 211–215.
  36. Huang, C.; De Ravin, S.S.; Paul, A.R.; Heller, T.; Ho, N.; Wu Datta, L.; Zerbe, C.S.; Marciano, B.E.; Kuhns, D.B.; Kader, H.A.; et al. Genetic Risk for Inflammatory Bowel Disease Is a Determinant of Crohn’s Disease Development in Chronic Granulomatous. Inflamm. Bowel Dis. 2016, 22, 2794.
  37. Falcone, E.L.; Abusleme, L.; Swamydas, M.; Lionakis, M.S.; Ding, L.; Hsu, A.P.; Zelazny, A.M.; Moutsopoulos, N.M.; Kuhns, D.B.; Deming, C.; et al. Colitis Susceptibility in P47(Phox−/−) Mice Is Mediated by the Microbiome. Microbiome 2016, 4, 13.
  38. Chandrasekaran, P.; Han, Y.; Zerbe, C.S.; Heller, T.; DeRavin, S.S.; Kreuzberg, S.A.; Marciano, B.E.; Siu, Y.; Jones, D.R.; Abraham, R.S.; et al. Intestinal Microbiome and Metabolome Signatures in Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease. J. Allergy Clin. Immunol. 2023, 152.
  39. Uzel, G.; Orange, J.S.; Poliak, N.; Marciano, B.E.; Heller, T.; Holland, S.M. Complications of Tumor Necrosis Factor-±Blockade in Chronic Granulomatous Disease-Related Colitis. Clin. Infect. Dis. 2010, 51, 1429–1434.
  40. Lehman, H.K.; Davé, R. Candida Glabrata Lymphadenitis Following Infliximab Therapy for Inflammatory Bowel Disease in a Patient with Chronic Granulomatous Disease: Case Report and Literature Review. Front. Pediatr. 2021, 9, 707369.
  41. Conrad, A.; Neven, B.; Mahlaoui, N.; Suarez, F.; Sokol, H.; Ruemmele, F.M.; Rouzaud, C.; Moshous, D.; Lortholary, O.; Blanche, S.; et al. Infections in Patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease Treated with Tumor Necrosis Factor Alpha Blockers for Inflammatory Complications. J. Clin. Immunol. 2021, 41, 185–193.
  42. Hahn, K.J.; Ho, N.; Yockey, L.; Kreuzberg, S.; Daub, J.; Rump, A.; Marciano, B.E.; Quezado, M.; Malech, H.L.; Holland, S.M.; et al. Treatment with Anakinra, a Recombinant IL-1 Receptor Antagonist, Unlikely to Induce Lasting Remission in Patients with CGD Colitis. Am. J. Gastroenterol. 2015, 110, 938–939.
  43. CYBB
  44. Hui, S.; Sinopoulou, V.; Gordon, M.; Aali, G.; Krishna, A.; Ding, N.S.; Boyapati, R.K. Vedolizumab for Induction and Maintenance of Remission in Crohn’s Disease. Cochrane Database Syst. Rev. 2023, 2023, CD013611.
  45. Kamal, N.; Marciano, B.; Curtin, B.; Strongin, A.; DeRavin, S.S.; Bousvaros, A.; Koh, C.; Malech, H.L.; Holland, S.M.; Zerbe, C.; et al. The Response to Vedolizumab in Chronic Granulomatous Disease-Related Inflammatory Bowel Disease. Gastroenterol. Rep. 2020, 8, 404.
  46. Slatter, M.A.; Gennery, A.R. Haematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation for Chronic Granulomatous Disease. J. Clin. Med. 2023, 12, 6083.
  47. Wong, R.L.; Sackey, S.; Brown, D.; Senadheera, S.; Masiuk, K.; Quintos, J.P.; Colindres, N.; Riggan, L.; Morgan, R.A.; Malech, H.L.; et al. Lentiviral Gene Therapy for X-Linked Chronic Granulomatous Disease Recapitulates Endogenous CYBB Regulation and Expression. Blood 2023, 141, 1007–1022.
  48. Kang, E.M.; Malech, H.L. Gene Therapy for Chronic Granulomatous Disease. Methods Enzymol. 2012, 507, 125–154.
More
Information
Subjects: Others
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: 39
Revisions: 3 times (View History)
Update Date: 04 Mar 2024
1000/1000