5 edition of Molecular Mimicry in Health and Disease (International congress series) found in the catalog.
January 1989 by Elsevier .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||426|
WEDNESDAY, Dec. 5, (HealthDayNews) -- Streptococcus pyogenes, the bug that causes strep throat and the so-called "flesh-eating" disease, appears to be a wolf in sheep's clothing. New research finds the organism is adept at burrowing through the skin thanks to a molecular equivalent of a friendly disguise -- an outer coat of bound-together sugars lined with a signaling compound called. Preventive immunization has provided one of the major advances in population health during the past century. However, a surprising cultural phenomenon is the emergence of concerns about immunization safety, in part due to prominently controversial biomedical studies. One ongoing theoretical safety concern is the possibility of human molecular mimicry by measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) Cited by: 1.
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Get fast, free delivery with Amazon Prime. Prime members enjoy FREE Two-Day Delivery and exclusive access to music, movies, TV shows, original audio series, and Kindle : $ Buy Molecular Mimicry: Infection Inducing Autoimmune Disease (Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology Book ): Read Kindle Store Reviews - Molecular Mimicry: Infection Inducing Autoimmune Disease (Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology Molecular Mimicry in Health and Disease book ) - Kindle edition by Oldstone, Michael B.
cturer: Springer. Molecular and Cellular Mechanisms, Pathogenesis, and Treatment of Insulin-Dependent Diabetes Obtained Through Study of a Transgenic Model of Molecular Mimicry Pages Oldstone, M. Molecular mimicry of a self‐antigen by an infectious pathogen, such as bacteria and viruses, may trigger autoimmune disease due to a crossreactive immune response against the infection.
Crossreactive antigen–antibody and T cell–antigen reactions are used to identify the mimicking macromolecules on the pathogen and in tissues or organs. Molecular mimicry between pathogens and self antigens in autoimmune diseases. Mimicry between a pathogen and self molecules Rheumatic fever is a classic example for molecular mimicry, post infection with Streptococcus pyogenes (group A streptococcus).Author: Miri Blank, Eitan Israeli, Smadar Gertel, Howard Amital, Yehuda Shoenfeld.
It enables molecular mimicry in pathogens that allows them to escape host immune responses. Recently sialic acid has found role in therapeutics. In this chapter we have highlighted the (i) diversity of sialic acid, (ii) their occurrence in the diverse life forms, (iii) sialylation and disease, and (iv) sialic acid and therapeutics.
Molecular mimicry provides a way of intervening against and preventing autoimmune disease Several different pathological processes have the potential to break tolerance and cause autoimmune disease. Antigenic similarity between pathogenic organisms or foreign proteins and self proteins (molecular mimicry) is one of by: Molecular mimicry has been implicated in the pathogenesis of many of these autoimmune diseases including MS, spondyloarthropathies, Graves’ disease, and diabetes mellitus Cited by: Then your body is left open to a whole host of other issues, from gastrointestinal distress, to seasonal allergies, to autoimmune disease, as we just discussed.
Molecular Mimicry. On top of causing leaky gut, which itself contributes to autoimmunity, gluten is particularly dangerous because of a phenomenon known as molecular mimicry. The molecular mimicry model was first proposed by Ebringer, inat the HLA and Disease Congress, which was held in Paris.
Sera obtained from rabbits immunized with HLA-Bpositive lymphocytes reacted with a number of gram-negative bacteria, such as Klebsiella, Enterobacter, Salmonella and Yersinia. Molecular mimicry is one of the leading mechanisms by which infectious or chemical agents may induce autoimmunity.
It occurs when similarities between foreign and self-peptides favor an activation of autoreactive T or B cells by a foreign-derived antigen in a susceptible by: Damian RT () Parasites and molecular mimicry. Molecular Mimicry in Health and Disease book In: Lernmark A, Dyrberg T, Terenius L, Hokfelt B (eds) Molecular mimicry in health and disease.
Excerpta Medica, Amsterdam, pp Author: T. Dyrberg. Molecular mimicry likewise has been posited as a potential mechanism linking influenza vaccine and GBS. Hepatitis B: A number of case reports have suggested a role of hepatitis B virus (HBV) vaccines in the development of autoimmunity, particularly with regard to demyelinating diseases (conditions that damage the protective sheath surrounding.
Yet there’s something called molecular mimicry that’s a dangerous case of mistaken identity made by your immune system. A host of health issues — including the autoimmunity that affects up to million people around the globe Molecular Mimicry in Health and Disease book — can ensue when this occurs in your body.
However, molecular mimicry is unlikely to be the only underlying mechanism for autoimmune responses; other factors such as breach in central tolerance, non-specific bystander activation, or persistent antigenic stimuli (amongst others) may also contribute to the development of autoimmune by: Molecular mimicry is one mechanism by which infectious agents (or other exogenous substances) may trigger an immune response against autoantigens.
According to this hypothesis a susceptible host acquires an infection with an agent that has antigens that are immunologically similar to the host antigens but differ sufficiently Cited by: Molecular mimicry as a mechanism of autoimmune disease. Cusick MF(1), Libbey JE, Fujinami RS.
Author information: (1)Department of Pathology, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UTUSA. A variety of mechanisms have been suggested as the means by which infections can initiate and/or exacerbate autoimmune by: This volume focuses on the evidence for or against molecular mimicry as a cause of autoimmunity.
Contributions from recognized experts present their original findings, and the final chapter reviews the overall perspective of molecular mimicry, how to use its principles in clinical investigation and list the conceptual traits by which autoimmune disaese can occur.
Oldstone M.B.A. () Molecular Mimicry, Microbial Infection, and Autoimmune Disease: Evolution of the Concept. In: Oldstone M.B.
(eds) Molecular Mimicry: Infection-Inducing Autoimmune Disease. Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology, vol Cited by: Keywords: Parkinson’s disease, microbiota, molecular mimicry, microbiome, alpha-synuclein, curli, gut-brain axis, neurodegeneration.
Introduction Microbiome Project with the purpose of identifying and elucidating the role of commensal microbial species in human health and by: 7. The concept of molecular mimicry is a useful tool in understanding the etiology, pathogenesis, treatment, and prevention of autoimmune disorders.
Molecular mimicry is, however, only one mechanism by which an autoimmune disease can occur in association with a pathogen. Alan Ebringer, in Encyclopedia of Immunology (Second Edition), Molecular mimicry and AS. The molecular mimicry theory states that the HLA antigen has a sequence that resembles biochemically and immunologically a similar sequence, located in some environmental agent, such as a bacterium or a virus.
The molecular mimicry model was first proposed by Ebringer, inat the HLA and Disease. This process of mistaken identity is called molecular mimicry. Gluten and dairy are common culprits behind molecular mimicry, particularly autoimmune thyroid conditions (Hashimoto’s and Graves’).
The autoimmune condition that manifests is determined by which tissues are being attacked. Unfortunately, there are a variety of mechanisms including molecular mimicry, bystander activation, exposure of cryptic antigens, and superantigens by which pathogens can aid in the expression of an autoimmune disease [16–21].Inflammation induced by exposure to a foreign antigen can lead to autoimmune diseases from cross-reactive epitopes (molecular mimicry).Cited by: T-cell Activation in Health and Disease is a collection of papers presented at the "T-cell Activation in Health and Disease—Disorders of Immune Regulation—Infection and Autoimmunity" workshop held in Oxford on SeptemberThis book discusses.
Molecular mimicry is when one molecule mimics another one in the way it behaves in the body. Specifically, it’s when the immune system mistakes one antigen (or potential pathogen) for another. But before I explain how this can lead to autoimmunity, allow me to recap how the immune system works.
Molecular Mimicry as a Mechanism of Autoimmune Disease 1 In this study, published in Clinical Reviews in Allergy & Immunology, Fujinami and colleagues determine, “Chronic autoimmune diseases are the byproduct of the immune system recognizing self-antigens as foreign, which can lead to inflammation and destruction of specific tissues and organs.
Parkinson’s Disease (PD) is typically classified as a neurodegenerative disease affecting the motor system. Recent evidence, however, has uncovered the presence of Lewy bodies in locations outside the CNS, in direct contact with the external environment, including the olfactory bulbs and the enteric nervous system.
This, combined with the ability of alpha-synuclein (αS) to propagate in a Cited by: 7. Oldstone MBA () Molecular mimicry and autoimmune disease.
Cell – PubMed CrossRef Google Scholar Palmer JP, Asplin CM, Clemons P, Lyen K, Tatpati O, Raghu PK, Paquette TL () Insulin antibodies in insulin-dependent diabetics before insulin by: A variety of mechanisms have been suggested as the means by which infections can initiate and/or exacerbate autoimmune diseases.
One mechanism is molecular mimicry, where a foreign antigen shares. Recently, other researchers extended the concept of molecular mimicry and autoimmune CNS disease. They have elegantly shown that the cross-reacting epitope between virus microbe and self-CNS protein does not need to have identical amino acids in order for T-cell recognition to by: 3.
One common theory in autoimmune disease is the so called ‘molecular mimicry’ concept. Molecular mimicry is a process where the immune system mistakes a part of the body as a pathogen and targets an attack against it.
The possible reason the immune system becomes ‘confused’ is because a pathogen, such as a virus, may have a similar. Molecular Mimicry and Autoimmune Disease Author: Chandler Marrs, PhD 2 Comments Share: Over the last several years the debate over whether the molecular mimicry observed in vaccines, viruses and other pathogens can evoke autoimmune disease has.
Molecular Mimicry Molecular mimicry, bystander activation, and viral persistence with or without epitope spreading are three mechanisms that can initiate immunoreactivity leading to autoimmune disease.
It is relatively easy to envisage how molecular mimicry could induce autoimmunity. Molecular mimicry represents a shared immunologic epitope with a microbe and the Cited by: Molecular mimicry in health and disease: interactions of biological substances with neural, endocrine, and immune cells: proceedings of the 2nd Nordisk Insulin Symposium, "Molecular Mimicry in Health and Disease," Copenhagen, Denmark, AugustWhat’s more, 50% of people with gluten sensitivity experience molecular mimicry with casein (a protein found in dairy).
This is known as cross-reactivity, where you react not only to your original trigger, but also to another trigger that resembles the first one. Molecular Mimicry. Another fate of the foreign proteins is they can cause the body to make antibodies that are not solely specific to that foreign protein, but also interact with similar human proteins.
This mechanism is known as molecular mimicry. The body attacks itself and the resulting diseases are referred to as autoimmune diseases. molecular mimicry Immunology A mechanism that may explain some forms of autoimmune disease, where the immune system attacks self antigens that are structurally similar to nonself antigens molecular mimicry (mĭm′ĭk-rē) Antigenic similarity between molecules found on some disease-causing microorganisms and on specific previously healthy body cells or.
When molecular mimicry contributes to an incessant autoimmune response it can cause hundreds of different health problems. Chief among them are conditions like MS, RA, Lupus, Hashimoto’s, Crohn’s Disease, Ulcerative Colitis, Psoriasis and more. Molecular Mimicry. Britt Glaunsinger uncovers how viruses interact with—and steal from—their hosts as well as about human-specific pathways to disease—in the hope of discovering something that can be used in the development of drug treatments or that would otherwise be beneficial to human health.
The book tells the story of viral. Obtaining a better understanding of molecular mimicry will help further a 21st century understanding of inflammatory disease. The obvious next step is choosing the best therapy. While pharmaceutical companies are developing new drugs to specifically alter the immune system, we must seek greater knowledge of the effect of nutrients, botanicals.Most examples of molecular mimicry in medicine have involved homologies of primary protein structure which cause disease.
Molecular mimicry can be expanded beyond amino acid sequence to include.This new book is the first comprehensive review of molecular mimicry.
It offers an examination of the origins of the field, the current status, and the new developments that could lead to a better understanding of molecular mimicry and how infectious agents trick the host immune system to turn against a particular organ or group of organs in the human body.