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Interplay between intestinal alkaline phosphatase, diet, gut microbes and immunity
Mehrbod Estaki, Daniella DeCoffe, Deanna L Gibson
Mehrbod Estaki, Daniella DeCoffe, Deanna L Gibson, Department of Biology, University of British Columbia Okanagan, Kelowna V1V 1V7, British Columbia, Canada
ORCID number: $[AuthorORCIDs]
Author contributions: Estaki M and DeCoffe D contributed equally to this work; Estaki M and DeCoffe D wrote the paper and critically revised the paper for important intellectual content; Gibson DL critically revised the paper for important intellectual content, obtained funding and supervised.
Supported by Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation of Canada, No. 11883 1486 RR 0001; and Natural Science and Engineering Research Council and the Intestinal Diseases Education Awareness Society, No. 86435 5557 RR0001
Correspondence to: Deanna L Gibson, PhD, Assistant Professor, Department of Biology, University of British Columbia Okanagan, Kelowna V1V 1V7, British Columbia, Canada. firstname.lastname@example.org
Telephone: +1-250-8078790 Fax: +1-250-8078005
Received: March 1, 2014 Revised: April 29, 2014 Accepted: May 26, 2014 Published online: November 14, 2014
Intestinal alkaline phosphatase (IAP) plays an essential role in intestinal homeostasis and health through interactions with the resident microbiota, diet and the gut. IAP’s role in the intestine is to dephosphorylate toxic microbial ligands such as lipopolysaccharides, unmethylated cytosine-guanosine dinucleotides and flagellin as well as extracellular nucleotides such as uridine diphosphate. IAP’s ability to detoxify these ligands is essential in protecting the host from sepsis during acute inflammation and chronic inflammatory conditions such as inflammatory bowel disease. Also important in these complications is IAP’s ability to regulate the microbial ecosystem by forming a complex relationship between microbiota, diet and the intestinal mucosal surface. Evidence reveals that diet alters IAP expression and activity and this in turn can influence the gut microbiota and homeostasis. IAP’s ability to maintain a healthy gastrointestinal tract has accelerated research on its potential use as a therapeutic agent against a multitude of diseases. Exogenous IAP has been shown to have beneficial effects when administered during ulcerative colitis, coronary bypass surgery and sepsis. There are currently a handful of human clinical trials underway investigating the effects of exogenous IAP during sepsis, rheumatoid arthritis and heart surgery. In light of these findings IAP has been marked as a novel agent to help treat a variety of other inflammatory and infectious diseases. The purpose of this review is to highlight the essential characteristics of IAP in protection and maintenance of intestinal homeostasis while addressing the intricate interplay between IAP, diet, microbiota and the intestinal epithelium.
Core tip: Intestinal alkaline phosphatase (IAP) is important for intestinal health. IAP’s role in the intestine encompasses both protection from systemic infections and chronic inflammatory diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease. There is a complex interplay occurring between IAP, diet, microbiota and the intestinal epithelium which has accelerated research on IAP as a potential therapeutic against these inflictions. The purpose of this review is to highlight the essential characteristics of IAP in maintaining homeostasis in the intestines while addressing the complex interplay between IAP, diet, microbiota and the intestinal epithelium.
Citation: Estaki M, DeCoffe D, Gibson DL. Interplay between intestinal alkaline phosphatase, diet, gut microbes and immunity. World J Gastroenterol 2014; 20(42): 15650-15656
Alkaline phosphatases (AP) are hydrolase enzymes that catalyze the breakdown of monophosphate esters by removal of their phosphate groups. AP are grouped into two classes: the tissue non-specific alkaline phosphatases (TNAP), which are expressed in bone; liver; and kidney and tissue specific isozymes which include placental alkaline phosphatase (PLAP), germ cell alkaline phosphatase; and intestinal alkaline phosphatase (IAP).
IAP is a homodimer with each subunit comprised of two Zn++ and one Mg++ ions, which are essential in maintaining the structural integrity and catalytic activity of the enzyme. IAP functions predominantly in alkaline conditions with optimal activity occurring at a pH of 9.7. IAP is ubiquitously expressed by enterocytes in the duodenum and thereafter to a much lesser extent in the jejunum, ileum and colon[4,5] and is largely absent in the stomach[5,6]. The TNAP isoform is also normally found at low levels in the healthy colon. IAP molecules exist in high concentrations within lumenal vesicles secreted by enterocytes on the brush border of the microvilli (Figure 1). Though largely membrane bound, small levels of IAP are also released bidirectionally into the blood as well as the lumen where they may travel throughout the intestinal tract. Interestingly, IAP levels in humans differ across blood types with types O and B showing the highest levels of IAP while type A shows the lowest. Infiltrating neutrophils have been shown to contain AP granules, which are thought to be of the TNAP isoform. Recently however, using an antibody specific to the intestinal isoform we found infiltrating immune cells in mouse colons to be localized with IAP during during infectious colitis.
Figure 1 Intestinal alkaline phosphatase regulates gut homeostasis.
Intestinal alkaline phosphatase (IAP) secreted by the enterocytes plays a vital role in various physiological functions in and around the intestine. Though mainly membrane-bound, IAP can be found both in the lumen and blood. High concentration of IAP molecules are present in protein-rich lumenal vesicles on the lumenal and apical side of the epithelium. IAP dephosphorylates both lumenal and circulating lipopolysaccharides (LPS) derived from the cell wall of gram negative bacteria effectively eliminating their toxic constituent. Preliminary work from our lab and others have shown IAP expressed on infiltrated immunocytes in the lamina propria. IAP is also crucial in preventing the transmigration of bacteria across the epithelium layer, preventing downstream activation of immunocytes and the subsequent inflammatory responses. Through its complex relationship with food, commensal bacteria and immune cells, IAP plays an essential role in gut homeostasis.
IAP is the most evolutionarily conserved of the APs sharing 89.5% of its amino acid sequences with PLAP, in humans these genes are located on chromosome 2. In contrast, TNAP types share only 50% of their amino acids with IAP and are located on chromosome 4. This indicates an evolutionary split between tissue specific and the tissue non-specific isotypes. The IAP enzyme in humans is encoded by the ALPI gene while two isozymes have been identified in mice: duodenal IAP (dIAP) and global IAP (gIAP). Mouse dIAP and gIAP share 79% genetic homology and are encoded by the Akp3 and Akp6 genes, respectively[17,18]. There are also two known IAP isozymes in rats: IAP I and IAP II encoded by the alpi1 and alpi2 genes, respectively. Phylogenetic comparisons show that mouse gIAP is similar to both mouse dIAP and rat IAP I but not to human IAP. In general, most murine studies have focused on IAP generally and not the specific isoforms and as a result the specific function of each isozyme is poorly understood. Recent reviews have highlighted the importance of IAP in gut homeostasis[19,20].
IAP, LIPOPOLYSACCHARIDE AND INFECTION
Lipopolysaccharide (LPS) is a major component of the cell wall of Gram-negative bacteria. Its aberrant presence in the blood (endotoxemia) can stimulate strong inflammatory responses as seen during infection-induced sepsis but at lower levels can also stimulate low levels of chronic inflammatory responses like those seen during obesity, diabetes and heart disease. Circulating LPS binds to toll-like receptor (TLR) 4 on immunocytes activating the secretion of pro-inflammatory cytokines via the master regulatory nuclear factor-kappaB (NF-κB) pathway. During infection, if the pathogen can overwhelm the host defenses, increasing cytokine levels can ultimately lead to septic shock and death. IAP plays a crucial role in preventing sepsis against enteric infection by dephosphorylating the endotoxin harboring lipid A moiety of LPS. IAP is a mucosal defense factor that limits bacterial translocation across the mucosal barrier into the mesenteric lymph nodes[7,21]. It has been shown that administration of bovine IAP prevents translocation of bacteria in mice infected with Salmonella enterica serovar Typhimurium. We recently demonstrated the association of IAP activity and survival during enteric infection in a model of high-fat feeding. We compared various high-fat diets (HFD) and found that while ω-6 polyunsaturated fatty acid (PUFA) exacerbated damage associated with colitis, increased IAP activity was associated with protection of the mice against sepsis during Citrobacter rodentium infection. In contrast, isocaloric and isonitrogenous diets supplemented with ω-3 PUFA led to impaired IAP activity associated with an increased sepsis-associated mortality during infection. Beyond IAP’s local activity at the gut mucosa, about 1%-2% of IAP is released into the bloodstream or the gastrointestinal lumen, which may broaden its range of action against both local and systemic infections. In support of this, IAP has been shown to be active in feces indicating that IAP released into the intestinal lumen retains its function as it moves through the gut.
IAP AND INFLAMMATION
In addition to LPS, IAP can also dephosphorylate other potentially pro-inflammatory ligands such as adenosine triphosphate (ATP), uridine diphosphate (UDP) nucleotides released from damaged cells[25,26], unmethylated cytosine-guanosine dinucleotides (CpG); a component of bacterial DNA and flagellin; a protein in bacterial flagellum. These ligands or microbe-associated molecular patterns (MAMPs) activate TLR 2, 3, 5 and 9 on immune and epithelial cells inducing downstream inflammatory responses. To mitigate these responses, IAP expression increases through activation of the inflammatory mediator Resolvin E1 (RvE1). RvE1 is a lipid mediator derived from ω-3 PUFAs eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and docosahexaenoic acid (DHA). RvE1 acts as an agonist of the G protein-coupled receptor Chemerin receptor 23 (Chem R23) found on neutrophils, macrophages and dendritic cells; which in turn can attenuate immune cell transmigration. Chem R23 receptors are also present on intestinal epithelial cells, where their activation increases epithelial IAP expression and activity[30,32]. In a series of studies Campbell et al[30,32] showed IAP mRNA expression to be reduced during DSS-induced colitis in mice while the addition of RvE1 was able to induce IAP mRNA expression, resulting in significantly attenuated disease severity. They further showed the addition of an IAP inhibitor to reverse the RvE1-induced protection against DSS, highlighting the role of RvE1 in mediating IAP expression and activity. This would suggest that EPA-derived RvE1, as seen in EPA-rich diets, can activate IAP and therefore protect against colitis. In contrast, we found that fish oil, rich in EPA and DHA, supplemented on a background diet high in ω-6 PUFA resulted in lower IAP activity associated with sepsis during an infectious model of colitis. These studies highlight the complex role that diet has on the function of IAP in the gut or perhaps the various and specific roles of IAP during colonic damage vs enteric infection. Inflammation itself can regulate IAP gene expression and activity, though the mechanisms are not yet fully understood. Malo et al showed that the pro-inflammatory cytokines interleukin (IL)-1β and tumor necrosis factor (TNF)-α inhibit ALPI gene expression in HT-29 human colon adenocarcinoma cells. This suggests that cytokine-mediated gene silencing may have important implications in altering epithelial health and function during intestinal inflammation. More research is required to understand the relationship between IAP and its involvement during acute and chronic inflammation.
IAP AND CHRONIC INFLAMMATORY DISEASES
Altered IAP expression has been implicated in many chronic inflammatory states such as IBD, celiac disease and obesity. IBD patients have reduced ALPI gene expression in inflamed tissues. Oral administration of IAP during murine colitis reduces colonic inflammation as demonstrated by decreases in mRNA levels of the key pro-inflammatory cytokine TNF-α and nitric oxide producing inducible nitric oxide synthase (iNOS). This suggests that exogenous IAP may be protective against colitis. It has been reported that patients with ulcerative colitis have reduced colonic pH levels. One report using chicken IAP showed that the enzyme is inactivated at pH 6; however the addition of Zn ions resulted in reactivation of IAP even at pH 4.5. This indicates that under certain conditions IAP can function at even low pH levels, such as those seen during colitis. Another factor important in IBD is increased levels of extracellular nucleotides such as ATP and UDP which has been directly associated with intestinal inflammation. These nucleotides are released during cellular damage and death such as seen during active IBD, and bind to receptors on macrophages, epithelial cells and infiltrating T-cells. By means of dephosphorylation, IAP blocks the subsequent inflammatory responses induced by these nucleotides[24,25].
Gut homeostasis is vital for maintaining a balanced metabolism, not surprisingly then endogenous IAP has been recently implicated in metabolic syndromes. In an elegant series of studies by Kaliannan et al, it was shown that IAP knock-out (KO) mice display features of metabolic syndrome such as: obesity, elevated blood glucose, endotoxemia, glucose intolerance and hyperinsulinemia. Supplementation with oral IAP was able to prevent and reverse these conditions in both the KO mice as well as in models of HFD-induced metabolic syndrome.
IAP, MICROBIOTA AND INTESTINAL HOMEOSTASIS
It has been suggested that IAP can directly regulate the ecology of the gut microbiota. Oral administration of IAP in mice showed a reduction in severity rates of Salmonella Typhimurium and Clostridium difficile (C. difficile) infections. These changes were associated with IAP’s ability to rapidly restore the commensal gut microbiota. A plausible explanation is through IAP’s capacity to control pH, which in turn alters bacterial growth. IAP achieves this by dephosphorylating luminal phosphates such as ATP[24,37]. This results in increased levels of bicarbonate ion secretion which is important for maintaining homeostasis and gut barrier function. It should be noted however, that Salmonella Typhimurium and C. difficile colonization in the gut in these models required prior antibiotic treatments in order to deplete the microbiota, potentially obscuring IAP’s true role in reducing inflammatory responses. In another study, Bates et al showed that IAP reduced inappropriate inflammatory responses in germ-free zebrafish larvae compared to control larvae incubated with a stereospecific IAP inhibitor, L-phenylalanine. IAP-rich larvae had decreased neutrophils in their gut epithelium compared to the IAP inhibited larvae which were able to recruit neutrophils in response to LPS stimulation. In a series of experiments, Malo et al showed IAP-KO mice to display an altered ecosystem with reduced total fecal bacteria compared to their wild type (WT) counterparts. In their experiments, WT mice had higher levels of Lactobacillaceae group and Escherichia coli (E. coli) expression compared to KO mice as the absence of IAP prevented E. coli from colonizing the gut. Further, oral administration of IAP resulted in increased colonization of E. coli in the IAP-KO mice. This is important because the loss of commensal bacteria such as E. coli can create a vulnerable gut environment allowing for colonization of potential pathobionts. A follow-up study by the same group confirmed that ATP and other nucleotide triphosphates inhibit the growth of commensal bacterial and that introduction of IAP can promote their growth. These studies confirm the interaction between IAP and the microbiota as a novel dimension in which IAP regulates intestinal health.
INTERPLAY BETWEEN FOOD AND IAP
Diet has been regarded as an important factor in many pathological conditions such as IBD, metabolic syndrome, diabetes and infection. IAP is regulated by dietary macronutrients as well as fasting. Mice fasted for two days showed significant decreases in IAP expression and as a result decreased LPS-dephosphorylating activity compared to non-fasted mice. This is important in the context of trophic enteral feeding because as suggested by Goldberg et al starvation in critically ill patients may lead to IAP downregulation and therefore an increased susceptibility to pathogenic infection. The re-introduction of food in these mice resulted in the recovery of IAP expression, suggesting an adaptive response of IAP to food availability. IAP is important during HF feeding as it is involved in the rate-limiting step of fatty acids transport across the plasma membrane into the enterocytes[18,41]. IAP secretion increases in response to HFD, likely in a negative feedback manner to negate the resulting increases in intestinal LPS levels[36,42]. Another study showed that gIAP, but not dIAP, protein expression significantly increased in response to an HFD with 45% fat content [77% from saturated fatty acids (SFA)]. HFD increases the uptake of fatty acids by enterocytes through a gIAP-dependent mechanism. In contrast, another study using an HFD consisting of 36.3% SFA caused reduced IAP activity and increased TLR 4 activation in diet-induced obese prone rats. Therefore, increased consumption of HFD induces an inflammatory response and results in downregulation of IAP expression. The differences between these two studies suggest that the amount of fat in a diet can discordantly influence IAP regulation. Further studies are required to investigate the specific effects of SFA on IAP. Work from our lab has shown that mice fed diets high in ω-6 PUFA (20% w/w) have increased IAP expression within the lamina propria. In attempt to mitigate colitic responses, ω-3 PUFA was supplemented in these HFD which resulted in decreased IAP expression and activity. However, these mice unexpectedly suffered from higher incidences of sepsis-associated mortality. Taken together, these findings suggests that in addition to the amount of fat, the consumption of particular dietary fatty acids can also alter IAP expression and activity, a vital consequence to the host during infection. The effects of HFD on IAP expression may also be potentially linked to one particular IAP isozyme. dIAP knock out (Akp3-/-) mice showed increased weight gain during a HFD diet compared to WT. These phenotypic responses however, may be compensatory actions of intact gIAP (Akp6) in these mice. Therefore, AKP6-KO experiments are needed to provide more insight, as each isozyme may function differently during inflammation and infection.
Protein consumption may also play an important role in regulating IAP. Rats fed protein-free diets showed a 36%-38% reduction in IAP activity. In this experiment however, the rat diets were high in starch and therefore IAP levels may potentially be altered due to high levels of carbohydrates rather than from the lack of protein. These results taken together suggest that there is a complex interplay between diet and IAP activity, and that customized diets may be beneficial in regulating IAP levels.
IAP AS A THERAPEUTIC AGENT
There is growing evidence that IAP administration during infection and inflammation may be a novel therapeutic strategy in reducing disease complications. IAP supplementation may also be an effective tool in battling the rising problem of antibiotic related infections such as C. difficile associated diseases (CDAD). In support of this, oral administration of IAP concurrently with antibiotics in mice was shown to completely prevent CDAD as well as other enteric pathogens like Salmonella Typhimurium. This is critical because administering antibiotics can induce a microbial imbalance in the gut, known as dysbiosis. This creates a favorable environment for pathogens and increases host susceptibility to infection.
Another therapeutic application of IAP for decreasing pro-inflammatory responses is in neonates suffering from necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC). Administration of IAP in rats reduced serum levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines TNF-α, IL-5 and IL-1β during NEC. These levels resemble that of the healthy controls indicating that exogenous IAP has the ability to downregulate the immune response and normalize inflammation in these infants, however this did not decrease the overall incidence of NEC. Tuin et al showed that supplementation with IAP during rat colitis also significantly reduced pro-inflammatory markers TNF-α, IL-1β and iNOS. As a result there was significant improvement in colonic morphology, though no improvement in clinical symptoms such as: weight loss, diarrhea or rectal bleeding. IAP was also shown to be beneficial in mice with cystic fibrosis (CF); a known chronic pulmonary disease associated with intestinal bacterial overgrowth. Exogenous IAP restored intestinal permeability and reduced 80% of intestinal bacteria overgrowth in mice with CF. Most clinical trials to date report administration of IAP through intravenous injections as to avoid major degradation and digestion in the stomach and upper intestinal tract. A method that has not been reported in humans is rectal enemas as this allows direct IAP delivery to the large intestine. Also to date, exogenous IAP in the form of enteric coated or delayed-release capsules has not been reported. IAP appears to have extensive therapeutic potential and has relatively safe pharmacokinetic properties, as a result several clinical human trials have begun. There are currently four completed IAP human trials[47-50] and two ongoing studies which includes research on acute rheumatoid arthritis and safety and efficacy of IAP use during heart surgery (Table 1).
Table 1 Summary of completed and ongoing clinical human trials using exogenous bovine intestinal alkaline phosphatase.
2The trial numbers associated with ongoing clinical studies was obtained from clinicaltrials.gov.
IAP’s role in catalyzing the breakdown of monophosphate esters is well established, however, only within the last decade has the role of IAP as a key regulator of inflammation, infection and gut microbiota been explored. IAP also plays a key role in protecting the host during chronic inflammatory diseases. IAP expression and activity is altered as a result of its complex interplay between dietary factors, the microbiota and the host. In light of these findings IAP has been marked as a potential therapeutic agent to help treat a variety of inflammatory and infectious diseases.
P- Reviewer: Kucera O, Mutoh M, Owczarek D, Troncoso MF S- Editor: Nan J L- Editor: A E- Editor: Ma S
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