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Infect Drug Resist. 2019 Jan 11;12:185-210. doi: 10.2147/IDR.S188980. eCollection 2019.

Association of MBL2 gene polymorphisms with pulmonary tuberculosis susceptibility: trial sequence meta-analysis as evidence.

Author information

1
Research and Scientific Studies Unit, College of Nursing and Allied Health Sciences, Jazan University, Jazan, Saudi Arabia, shafiul.haque@hotmail.com.
2
Department of Life and Environmental Sciences, College of Natural and Health Sciences, Zayed University, Dubai, United Arab Emirates.
3
School of Life Sciences, Manipal Academy of Higher Education, Dubai, United Arab Emirates.
4
Department of Clinical Laboratory Sciences, College of Applied Medical Sciences, University of Ha'il, Ha'il, Saudi Arabia.
5
Centre for Life Sciences, Central University of Jharkhand, Ranchi, Jharkhand, India.
6
Department of Emergency Medical Services, College of Applied Medical Sciences, Jazan University, Jazan, Saudi Arabia.
7
Department of Laboratory Medicine, Faculty of Applied Medical Sciences, Al Baha University, Al Baha, Saudi Arabia.
8
Department of Basic Sciences, College of Dentistry, University of Ha'il, Ha'il, Saudi Arabia.
9
Department of Biotechnology, Institute of Engineering and Technology, Lucknow, Uttar Pradesh, India.

Abstract

Background:

Mannose-binding lectin (MBL) or mannose-binding protein (MBP), encoded by MBL2 gene and secreted by the liver, activates complement system through lectin pathway in innate immunity against the host's infection. Conflictingly, a number of MBL2 variants, rs1800450 (A>B), rs1800451 (A>C), rs5030737 (A>D), rs7096206 (Y>X), rs11003125 (H>L), and rs7095891 (P>Q) allele, have been found to be associated with compromised serum levels and pulmonary tuberculosis (PTB) susceptibility. The present meta-analysis study was performed to evaluate the potential association of these MBL2 gene variants with PTB susceptibility.

Materials and methods:

A quantitative synthesis was performed on PubMed (Medline), EMBASE, and Google Scholar web database searches. A meta-analysis was performed to calculate the pooled odds ratios and 95% CIs for all the genetic models.

Results:

A total of 14 eligible studies were included to analyze their pooled data for associations between alleles, genotypes, and minor allele carriers. The statistical analysis revealed the significant reduced PTB risk with homozygous variant genotype of rs1800451 polymorphism (CC vs AA: P=0.043; OR =0.828, 95% CI =0.689-0.994). Contrary to this, the variant allele of rs5030737 polymorphism showed association with increased PTB risk (D vs A: P=0.026; OR =1.563, 95% CI =1.054-2.317). However, the other genetic models of rs1800450 (A>B), rs7096206 (Y>X), and rs11003125 (H>L) MBL2 gene polymorphisms did not divulge any association with PTB susceptibility.

Conclusion:

The current meta-analysis concludes that rs1800451 (A>C) and rs5030737 (A>D) polymorphisms of MBL2 gene play a significant role in PTB susceptibility. Further, well-designed epidemiological studies with larger sample size including consideration of environmental factors are warranted for the future.

KEYWORDS:

MBL2; PTB; mannose-binding lectin; meta-analysis; polymorphism; pulmonary tuberculosis

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