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World J Gastrointest Pathophysiol. Feb 15, 2016; 7(1): 108-116
Published online Feb 15, 2016. doi: 10.4291/wjgp.v7.i1.108
Mechanisms of interleukin-22’s beneficial effects in acute pancreatitis
Chongmin Huan, Daniel Kim, Peiqi Ou, Antonio Alfonso, Albert Stanek
Chongmin Huan, Daniel Kim, Antonio Alfonso, Albert Stanek, Department of Surgery, Downstate Medical Center, State University of New York, Brooklyn, NY 11203, United States
Peiqi Ou, Program of Molecular and Cellular Biology, School of Graduate Studies, Downstate Medical Center, State University of New York, Brooklyn, NY 11203, United States
Albert Stanek, Department of Pathology, Downstate Medical Center, State University of New York, Brooklyn, NY 11203, United States
Author contributions: Huan C and Kim D contributed equally to this work; Huan C wrote the manuscript and directed the acute pancreatitis study; Kim D generated and analyzed the major sources of data; Ou P measured IL-22 mRNA levels; Alfonso A contributed to the writing of the manuscript; Stanek A assisted the direction of the study, performed histology study, and made important revisions of the manuscript.
Conflict-of-interest statement: The authors declare no conflicts of interest.
Open-Access: This article is an open-access article which was selected by an in-house editor and fully peer-reviewed by external reviewers. It is distributed in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution Non Commercial (CC BY-NC 4.0) license, which permits others to distribute, remix, adapt, build upon this work non-commercially, and license their derivative works on different terms, provided the original work is properly cited and the use is non-commercial. See:
Correspondence to: Chongmin Huan, MD, PhD, Assistant Professor, Department of Surgery, Downstate Medical Center, State University of New York, 450 Clarkson Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11203, United States.
Telephone: +1-718-2706772 Fax: +1-718-2216132
Received: August 11, 2015
Peer-review started: August 11, 2015
First decision: September 28, 2015
Revised: November 11, 2015
Accepted: November 17, 2015
Article in press: November 25, 2015
Published online: February 15, 2016


Acute pancreatitis (AP) is a disorder characterized by parenchymal injury of the pancreas controlled by immune cell-mediated inflammation. AP remains a significant challenge in the clinic due to a lack of specific and effective treatment. Knowledge of the complex mechanisms that regulate the inflammatory response in AP is needed for the development of new approaches to treatment, since immune cell-derived inflammatory cytokines have been recognized to play critical roles in the pathogenesis of the disease. Recent studies have shown that interleukin (IL)-22, a cytokine secreted by leukocytes, when applied in the severe animal models of AP, protects against the inflammation-mediated acinar injury. In contrast, in a mild AP model, endogenous IL-22 has been found to be a predominantly anti-inflammatory mediator that inhibits inflammatory cell infiltration via the induction of Reg3 proteins in acinar cells, but does not protect against acinar injury in the early stage of AP. However, constitutively over-expressed IL-22 can prevent the initial acinar injury caused by excessive autophagy through the induction of the anti-autophagic proteins Bcl-2 and Bcl-XL. Thus IL-22 plays different roles in AP depending on the severity of the AP model. This review focuses on these recently reported findings for the purpose of better understanding IL-22’s regulatory roles in AP which could help to develop a novel therapeutic strategy.

Key Words: Interleukin-22, Acute pancreatitis, Cytokine, Inflammatory response, Acinar cell

Core tip: Interleukin (IL)-22 has been recognized as a potential therapeutic agent for acute pancreatitis (AP) treatment due to its discovered beneficial effects in inflammatory diseases. However, according to recent publications and our results, IL-22 appears to have differential effects in AP depending on the severity of the disorder. In this review we discuss the different regulatory mechanisms of IL-22 in mild and severe AP models in order to promote development of an effective and efficient therapeutic approach.


Despite recent improvements in the management of acute pancreatitis (AP), it remains a persistent challenge in clinical medicine[1]. In the United States, AP is the leading cause of hospitalizations among gastrointestinal diseases with a mortality rate which ranges from 3% to 17%. This is largely because of the unpredictable outcome early in AP, and the lack of a specific and effective treatment to block the inflammatory injury in AP[2-4]. Knowledge of the complex inflammatory regulation in AP is required to provide a basis for developing new strategies in the management of AP.

The inflammation in AP is initiated by local acinar cell injury caused by ductal obstruction, bile salts, ethanol or hyperlipidemia. The injured acinar cells release inflammatory mediators which activate immune cells in the pancreas and induce inflammatory cell infiltration to promote the tissue repair[5]. However, if the local injury cannot be resolved, escalated cytokine production by activated immune cells may bring about more severe inflammatory damage in the pancreas[6]. When the pro-inflammatory response is not sufficiently countered by an anti-inflammatory mechanism, a cascade of inflammatory reactions can lead to a systemic response and result in multiple organ dysfunction syndrome (MODS)[6,7]. Thus cytokines control the evolution of AP by mediating the progression of the pathogenesis in AP. It is known that tumor necrosis factor (TNF), interleukin (IL)-1, IL-6, IL-8, platelet activating factor and chemokines are major pro-inflammatory cytokines in AP, whereas IL-10 is an anti-inflammatory mediator[4,6]. Recently, IL-22, a member of the IL-10 family, has been described as a key protector in rodent AP models, suggesting a potential therapeutic approach for AP patients by targeting IL-22[8-11].

IL-22 is produced by T helper 17 cells, γδ T cells, NKT cells and innate lymphoid cells (ILCs). Unlike other cytokines that act on both immune and non-immune cells, IL-22 has no effect on immune cells but primarily targets cells of epithelial origin due to the restrictive expression of its receptor[12,13]. The IL-22 receptor is a heterodimer composed of IL-22R1 and IL-10R2. While IL-10R2 is ubiquitously expressed, IL-22R1 is predominantly limited to epithelial cells, with its highest expression found in pancreatic acinar cells[8,14,15]. The main function of IL-22 is to regulate the host defense at barrier surfaces. However, in diseases of different organs and tissues, it can be either protective or pathogenic[12,13,16,17]. IL-22 has been reported to be tissue protective in pancreas[8-11], liver[18-28], intestine[29-36] and lung[9,37-40]. However, in psoriasis[41-45] and arthritis[46-49], dysregulated expression of IL-22 is pro-inflammatory and involved in the pathogenesis of the diseases. In addition, IL-22 has been found to have tumorigenic potential due to its ability to activate STAT3 signaling[23,27,35,42,50]. In AP, IL-22 appears to be involved in the pathogenesis in different animal models, but has disparate effects depending on the severity of the inflammation. As studies of the potential role of IL22 in AP prognosis are still currently lacking, in this review we focus on the different regulatory mechanisms of IL-22 in mild and severe AP models in order to help develop an effective and efficient therapeutic approach.


It has been shown that IL-22 is produced by the resident CD4+ T cells in normal pancreas. However, in the late stages of AP, the production of IL-22 was found to be reduced when the numbers of IL-22 producing CD4+ T cells were significantly decreased in the pancreas. On the contrary, ILCs, another type of IL-22 producing cell, were highly increased in inflamed pancreas and partially restored the IL-22 production[8]. ILCs normally reside in the gut-associated lymphoid tissue to mediate mucosal immunity in the intestine[51,52]. Increased numbers of ILCs in inflamed pancreas suggest a possible migration of ILCs from the intestine after the onset of AP[8]. In support of the activation of intestinal ILCs in AP, we found that shortly after the AP induction by cerulein overstimulation in the mouse, increased IL-22 transcription was detected in intestinal tissues but not in the pancreas or spleen (Figure 1). Cerulein-induced secreted bile in the intestine is likely associated with IL-22 expression in ILCs, as administration of biliverdin, a major pigment in bile in the intestine[53], significantly increased pancreatic IL-22 levels and ILCs via activation of the aryl hydrocarbon receptor, a ligand-dependent transcription factor for IL-22 expression in leukocytes[8,54]. Thus intestinal ILCs could provide an important source of pancreatic IL-22 in AP. Interestingly, IL-22 produced by intestinal ILCs has also been found to regulate the selective containment of lymphoid-resident bacteria to prevent systemic inflammation[55]. However, it is unknown whether the failed containment of such lymphoid-resident bacteria is associated with the development of pancreatitis.

In contrast to IL-22, the expression of IL-22R1 on acinar cells is significantly increased in the acute phase of AP[8]. While the mechanism that regulates IL-22R1 expression in acinar cells is unknown, it has been shown that intra-peritoneal administration of LPS in mice increased IL-22R1 mRNA levels in liver, kidney and lung[56]. Thus it is possible that IL-22R1 behaves like an acute-phase protein whose expression is induced in response to the stress or injury in acinar cells, and then decreased in the late stage of AP[8]. Another study, however, showed that the IL-22R1 level was down-regulated by IL-22 in keratinocytes. This was because miR-197, a transcriptional inhibitor of IL-22R1, is actually up-regulated by IL-22[57]. Given the opposite changes in expression of IL-22 and IL-22R1 in the inflamed pancreas[8], the altered expression of IL-22R1 by IL-22 cannot be excluded.


The beneficial effects of IL-22 appear to be dependent on the severity of AP as well as on the timing of IL-22’s activity in AP. In a model of mild AP induced by cerulein, administration of IL-22 or constitutively over-expressing IL-22 before AP onset prevented the AP induction. However, in the same study, IL-22 deficiency did not worsen the acinar damage[11]. Similarly, using the same AP model, we observed that IL-22 knockout mice had less acinar cell injury but significantly increased inflammatory cell infiltration in the pancreas compared to the control mice (Figure 2). In contrast to mild AP, in models of severe AP, IL-22 administration following AP onset significantly ameliorated the injury in the pancreas[8,10]. Consistently, blocking endogenous IL-22 with an anti-IL-22 antibody worsened pancreatic injury in the severe AP model[8]. These seemingly conflicting effects of IL-22 in mild and severe AP actually suggest the existence of different regulatory mechanisms by IL-22 in AP of different levels of severity.


Recent evidence has suggested that excessive autophagy leads to premature trypsinogen activation which initiates the acinar damage in AP[58,59]. Interestingly, it has been shown that genetically over-expressed IL-22 inhibited autophagosome formation in acinar cells and makes mice resistant to cerulein-induced AP[11]. This is associated with the increased levels of the anti-autophagic proteins Bcl-2 and Bcl-XL detected in the pancreas of IL-22 transgenic mice[11]. Expressions of Bcl-2 and Bcl-XL are likely regulated by IL-22 in these mice since the transcription of Bcl-2 and Bcl-XL is regulated by STAT3[60], a signaling molecule known to be activated by IL-22[23,27,35,42,50]. Similar resistance to AP induction has also been observed in mice to which IL-22 was administrated before AP onset[11]. Thus it appears that when the level of IL-22 is higher than normal it blocks cerulein-induced excessive autophagy in acinar cells, and thereby prevents the initiation of acinar injury in AP. However, this protective mechanism of IL-22 may not affect acinar survival after the initial acute phase in severe AP, when the acinar injury is mainly associated with cytokine-mediated inflammation rather than excessive autophagy[61].


The Reg3 family includes Reg3α, Reg3β and Reg3γ. These are also known as pancreatitis associated proteins (PAP2, PAP1 and PAP3 respectively). Reg3s are evolutionarily conserved C-type lectin-like proteins that are most abundantly produced by pancreatic acinar cells in AP, but are almost undetectable in the normal pancreas[62-65]. In addition to pancreatic acinar cells, Reg3 proteins are also found in α-cells of Langerhans islets[66], intestine[36,66-69], brain[70,71], hepatocellular carcinomas[66,72] and pancreatic cancers[73,74]. Our laboratory has reported that Reg3 proteins protect against pancreatic acinar cell injury, since inhibition of their expression by either antisense DNA oligos or RNAi exacerbated experimental necrotizing AP induced by sodium taurocholate[65,75].

IL-22 signaling is required for up-regulating Reg3 expression in cerulein-induced AP as we have determined that pancreatic Reg3 levels were significantly reduced in IL-22 deficient mice (Figure 3). In line with this, according to our unpublished observation, the expressions of Reg3 proteins were induced coincidentally with the peak expression of IL-22R1 in cerulein AP[8]. IL-22 likely regulates Reg3 expression via STAT3 in acinar cells. This is because that STAT3 is known to be activated by IL-22 in acinar cells[8,14,15], and that STAT3 has been found to be required for the induction of Reg3β in AP[76]. Interestingly the study of Reg3β knockout mice showed reduced acinar injury but more severe inflammatory infiltration in cerulein-induced mild AP[77]. This phenotype is almost identical to that observed in IL-22 deficient mice. Importantly, we found that the reduced acinar injury in IL-22 knockout mice could be made worse by intravenous administration of recombinant Reg3α and Reg3β (Figure 2). Additionally, similar to IL-22[8], endogenous Reg3 proteins have been found to be required to inhibit inflammatory cell infiltration in severe AP as well[65,75]. Thus we conclude that IL-22 inhibits inflammation in AP via induction of Reg3 proteins. It is noteworthy that in addition to pancreatic acinar cells, Reg3s serve as downstream effectors of IL-22 in intestinal epithelial cells. It has been shown that in the intestine, IL-22-induced expression of Reg3β and Reg3γ contributes to IL-22’s role in the innate immunity against C. rodentium[36].

The anti-inflammatory activities of IL-22 and Reg3 in severe AP are consistent with their roles in tissue protection. On the other hand, despite their inhibition of inflammatory cell infiltration, IL-22 and Reg3 appear to make tissue injury worse in mild AP[77] (Figure 2). One possible explanation of these adverse effects in mild AP could be that their restriction of inflammatory cell infiltration leads to a reduction in the number of protective inflammatory cells such as M2 and hemin-activated macrophages in the pancreas[78,79]. If this is so, it suggests that the inflammatory infiltrates in mild AP are composed of some cells with distinctly different functions than those in severe AP, in agreement with the finding of different types of peritoneal inflammatory cells in AP of different degrees of severity[80]. An alternative explanation is that the detrimental effects of IL-22 and Reg3 in mild AP may be related to their anti-apoptotic activity which leads to a “destructive” necrosis rather than a “clean” apoptosis of injured acinar cells in mild AP[77].


In models of severe AP, IL-22 administration has been found to be tissue protective[8,10]. This is at least partially contributed by its anti-inflammatory activity, since reduced IL-22 serum levels were found to be associated with lung injury in a necrotizing AP model induced by sodium taurocholate[9]. In addition, IL-22 administration not only alleviated the tissue damage in the pancreas but also rescued lung injury mediated by the systemic inflammatory response in the CDE (choline-deficient diet supplemented with DL-ethionine) AP model[8]. This is also in keeping with the lack of protection against acinar injury by endogenous IL-22 in mild AP where the acinar injury is largely the result of pathogenic factors other than inflammation[58,59,61].

In addition to its anti-inflammatory activity, the potential protective role of the interplay of IL-22 with other cytokines that are highly induced in severe but not mild AP may also help to explain IL-22’s beneficial effects in severe AP. TNF-α is a pro-inflammatory cytokine that was found to be involved in AP pathogenesis and highly induced in severe AP patients[81-83]. Recent evidence, however, showed that the TNF-α expression profiles between the severe AP patients with and without MODS are different[84]. Another study claims that less TNF-α induction predicts the development of MODS and a fatal outcome in severe AP patients[85], suggesting an essential protective role of TNF-α in severe AP but with an undetermined mechanism. Interestingly, it has been shown that IL-22 and TNF-α synergistically conserve the integrity of the epidermal barrier in a skin infection model[86]. It is thus possible that the interplay between IL-22 and TNF-α could have a significant protective role in severe AP as well. In addition, IL-17, a pro-inflammatory cytokine involved in the development of necrotizing AP in rats as well as in severe AP in patients[87,88], may also coordinate IL-22 function in AP, since it has been shown that the pathological vs protective functions of IL-22 in airway inflammation were regulated by IL-17A[89]. Furthermore, IL-22 and IL-17 cooperatively enhance antimicrobial activity in keratinocytes[90]. Thus the protective function of IL-22 could be linked to other cytokines which are highly expressed in severe AP.


Immune modulation presents promising possibilities for AP treatment, since the balance between pro- and anti-inflammatory responses determines the progression and outcome of AP[2-7]. Many immune modulating strategies have been developed by either inhibiting pro-inflammatory cytokines or strengthening the effects of anti-inflammatory mediators. Although many of these strategies have been proven to be beneficial in AP animal models, their therapeutic effects in AP patients have been far from satisfactory. This could be due to the difficulties in clinical translation of animal experimental data, poor understanding of the regulation of inflammation, or the need for multimodal approaches[4]. Thus in order to achieve convincing therapeutic effects in patients, a more thorough and practical strategy that targets multiple inflammatory mediators is needed to be able to control the network of inflammation in AP.

The restrictive expression of IL-22R1 on cells of epithelial origin limits the effects of IL-22 in the body. This makes IL-22 an ideal target for drug development. Given that IL-22 has either pathogenic or beneficial effects depending on the inflammatory diseases, both anti-IL-22 antibody and recombinant IL-22 have been developed for inhibiting or strengthening IL-22 signaling respectively[17,91,92]. For example, ILV-094, an anti-IL-22 antibody that blocks IL-22 activity, is being tested in a phase II clinical trial for the treatment of atopic dermatitis; while, IL-22 IgG2-Fc, a human recombinant IL-22 developed for grade II-IV lower GI acute graft-vs-host disease, is also in a phase II clinical trial[93]. Recombinant IL-22 is a potential therapeutic agent for severe AP patients, since animal studies have proven that IL-22 administration after the onset of AP protects against inflammatory injury in different severe AP models[8,10]. Interestingly, even in a mouse model of chronic pancreatitis, IL-22 derived from an adenovirus vector ameliorates the pancreatic tissue injury[11]. It is noteworthy, however, that long-term application of IL-22 that maintains a higher than normal IL-22 level in the body is limited by its potential role in tumorigenesis[23,27,35,42,50].


Treatment of severe AP by temporally strengthening IL-22 signaling in acinar cells is an attractive concept supported by several independent studies of animal AP. The highest expression level of the IL-22 receptor on acinar cells strengthens IL-22 signaling in AP. This enables the acinar cells to abundantly produce Reg3s to combat inflammatory cell infiltration, and other pro-survival mediators to protect against tissue injury. However, in order to prepare IL-22 as a therapeutic agent for AP treatment, more thorough research is needed to comprehend the detailed mechanisms of IL-22-mediated anti-inflammatory and tissue protective mechanisms in severe AP, particularly the interplay of IL-22 with other pro-inflammatory cytokines. This will enable the development of a complex immune-modulating strategy to effectively control the cytokine-orchestrated inflammation network in severe AP.


We thank Dr. Wenjun Ouyang at Genentech for providing us with the IL-22 knockout mice and other experimental reagents. We appreciate his comments to our manuscript as well. We also thank Cathy Mueller at SUNY Downstate for the technical support.


P- Reviewer: Carrasco C, Poma EM, Vujasinovic M S- Editor: Gong XM L- Editor: A E- Editor: Jiao XK

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