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Influence of dietary ingredients on in vitro inflammatory response of intestinal porcine epithelial cells challenged by an enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli (K88)

Author:
Hermes, Rafael G., Manzanilla, Edgar G., Martín-Orúe, Susana M., Pérez, José F., Klasing, Kirk C.
Source:
Comparative immunology, microbiology, and infectious diseases 2011 v.34 no.6 pp. 479-488
ISSN:
0147-9571
Subject:
Aspergillus oryzae, Toll-like receptor 4, adhesion, casein, diarrhea, enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli, epithelial cells, feeds, fermentation, gene expression, genes, inflammation, ingredients, innate immunity, interleukin-10, interleukin-1beta, interleukin-8, intestinal mucosa, locust beans, piglets, tumor necrosis factor-alpha, weaning, wheat bran
Abstract:
Enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli (ETEC) K88 is the main bacterial cause of diarrhea in piglets around weaning and the adhesion of ETEC to the intestinal mucosa is a prerequisite step for its colonization. In this study, the adhesion of a fimbriated ETEC and a non-fimbriated E. coli (NFEC) to the intestinal cells and the activation of the innate immune system were evaluated using a porcine intestinal epithelial cell line (IPEC-J2). The impact of several feedstuffs (wheat bran (WB); casein glycomacropeptide (CGMP); mannan-oligosaccharides (MOS); locust bean extract (LB) and Aspergillus oryzae fermentation extract (AO)) on ETEC attachment and the inflammatory response were also studied. The gene expression of TLR-4; TLR-5; IL-1β; IL-8; IL-10 and TNF-α were quantified using Cyclophilin-A, as a reference gene, and related to a non-challenged treatment. The fimbriated strain was markedly better than the non-fimbriated strain at adherence to intestinal cells and inducing an inflammatory response. All the feedstuffs studied were able to reduce the adhesion of ETEC, with the greatest decrease with CGMP or MOS at highest concentration. Regarding the inflammatory response, the highest dose of WB promoted the lowest relative expression of cytokines and chemokines. All tested feedstuffs were able to reduce the adhesion of ETEC to IPEC-J2 and interfere on the innate inflammatory response; however WB should be further studied according to the beneficial results on the intestinal inflammatory process evidenced in this study.
Agid:
871730