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دامپزشکی 84 آزاد ارومیه ( veterinary ) - يك مقاله در مورد پاتولوژي ريه
دامپزشکی 84 دانشگاه آزاد ارومیه

 

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(1) 

Unit for Laboratory Animal Medicine, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, USA

(2)  Esperion Therapeutics, Inc., 3621 S. State St., 695 KMS Place, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48108, USA
(3)  Division of Pediatric Infectious Diseases, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, USA
(4)  Department of Microbiology and Immunology, SUNY Upstate Medical University, 750 East Adams St., Syracuse, New York 13210, USA
(5)  Present address: Laboratory Animal Health Sciences, The Jackson Laboratory, 600 Main St., Bar Harbor, Maine
(6)  Present address: Kent County Health Department, M. L. Lutzke, Grand Rapids, Michigan

Contact Information R. Rochford
Email: rochforr@upstate.edu
Phone: 315-464-5468
Fax: 315-464-4417

Accepted: 3 January 2005  

Abstract  The purpose of this study was to examine the lung pathogenesis of murine gammaherpesvirus (MHV-68) infection in mice that lack CC chemokine receptor CCR2, an important receptor for macrophage recruitment to sites of inflammation. BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice were inoculated intranasally (i.n.) with MHV-68 and samples were collected during acute infection (6 dpi) and following viral clearance (12 dpi). Immunohistochemistry was used to determine which cells types responded to MHV-68 infection in the lungs. Lung pathology in infected BALB/c mice was characterized by a mixed inflammatory cell infiltrate, necrosis, and increased alveolar macrophages by 12 dpi. Immunohistochemistry showed intense positive staining for macrophages. CCR2−/− mice showed greater inflammation in the lungs at 12 dpi than did BALB/c mice, with more necrosis and diffuse neutrophil infiltrates in the alveoli. Immunohistochemistry demonstrated much less macrophage infiltration in the CCR2−/− mice than in the BALB/c mice. These studies show that CCR2 is involved in macrophage recruitment in response to MHV-68 infection and illustrates how impairments in macrophage function affect the normal inflammatory response to this viral infection.

Keywords  Macrophage - Lung - Gammaherpesvirinae/pathogenicity - Disease models, animal - Chemokines


Introduction

The lung is often the site of entry for viruses because of the large bronchial and alveolar surface area. Although many viral infections are rapidly resolved, evidence is accumulating that is a subset of viral infections is associated with chronic lung disease. For example, herpesvirus infections have been shown to be associated with the development of idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis [33] and primary pulmonary hypertension [7]. Understanding how viral infections induce immunopathology in the lungs is critical to development of prevention and treatment of chronic lung diseases.

Challenge of mice with a variety of respiratory viruses has proven to be a useful model system to elucidate many of the host factors involved in immune response in the lung. Infection of mice with murine gammaherpesvirus (MHV)-68 serves as a model to study the effects of viral infection on lung pathology. MHV-68 is a naturally occurring rodent pathogen which, following intranasal (i.n.) inoculation in mice, replicates in the lungs [1, 5, 22, 24, 27, 29, 31, 32]. Viral latency is established predominantly in the mediastinal lymph nodes (MLN) and in the spleen [5, 29], but there is also evidence that viral DNA can persist in the lungs of infected mice [28, 37] suggesting that this virus could also contribute to a sustained immune response in the lungs.

Chemokines are chemotactic cytokines that orchestrate the movement of leukocytes along a concentration gradient into and out of sites of inflammation [18, 25, 34]. They are increasingly recognized as key mediators of inflammation and leukocyte recruitment in response to inflammatory stimuli including viral infections [18, 25]. Viral respiratory infection induces the production of chemokines critical to the host inflammatory response [9, 10, 13, 20, 36].

Early descriptions of lung inflammation following MHV-68 infection noted cellular infiltrates lasting up to 30 days post inoculation (dpi) [2, 30]. We and others have described a sustained chemokine response, including monocyte chemoattractant protein-1 (MCP-1), to lung infection with MHV-68 [26, 38] suggesting that these chemokines contribute to lung inflammation. Chemokine receptors are expressed on a number of cells, including monocytes, macrophages, T lymphocytes, eosinophils, and basophils [18]. MCP-1, now termed chemokine ligand 2 [35, 39], and its receptor CCR2 are potent monocyte and lymphocyte chemoattractants important in the pathogenesis of several inflammatory diseases, including atherosclerosis, idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, and multiple sclerosis [8, 1518]. Deficiency of CCR2 results in delayed or failed macrophage recruitment, which in turn causes a reduction in phagocytosis with prolonged influx of and/or increased numbers of neutrophils and eosinophils and resultant tissue damage [4, 8, 15, 16].

To determine the role of macrophages in MHV-68 infection of the lung, BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice were infected with MHV-68 and examined histologically. The kinetics of pathologic lesions in the lungs following MHV-68 infection is described. Our data suggest that MHV-68 infection is a useful model for viral-induced pathology in the lungs and that in the absence of CCR2 there is increased inflammation.


Materials and Methods
Animals

Four–six-week-old male BALB/c mice were purchased from Harlan Sprague Dawley, Inc. (Indianapolis, IN). Six–eight-week-old CCR2−/− mice (BALB/cCmkbr2tm1Kuz) of both genders were a kind gift from Dr. Gary Hufmagle (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI). All mice were maintained in specific-pathogen-free housing and acclimated in the animal facility for 4–7 days before infection occurred. The mice were housed in accordance with Animal Welfare Act regulations and the Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animals, under a protocol approved by the University of Michigan Committee on Use and Care of Animals.

Virus Infection

Generation of MHV-68 stocks was done as previously described [5]. Mice were lightly anesthetized with isoflurane (AErrane®; Baxter, Deerfield, IL) and inoculated i.n. with 4 × 104 plaque-forming units (PFUs) of virus, diluted in 20 μl of sterile phosphate buffered saline (PBS; GibcoBRL, Grand Island, NY). Control mice (mock infected) were inoculated with 20 μl of supernatant from mock virus preparation at an equivalent dilution in PBS. BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice were euthanized with isoflurane at 6 and 12 dpi. Additional BALB/c mice were also euthanized at 16, 20, and 31 dpi.

Ribonuclease Protection Assay

RNA was extracted from tissues as described [6, 24]. MHV-68 gene expression was determined using the γ-7 riboprobe template, as previously described [24]. All riboprobe syntheses were driven by T7 bacteriophage RNA polymerase with [α-32P]UTP (Amersham, Arlington Heights, IL) as the labeling nucleotide [14]. The ribonuclease protection assay (RPA) was done as described [24]. Bands were visualized by autoradiography (XAR film, Kodak, Rochester, NY) and were quantified by using the Storm PhosphorImager and ImageQuant software (Molecular Dynamics, Sunnyvale, CA). Volume measurements with rectangular objects were used to generate PhosphorImager (PI) counts, which are presented as a percentage of the internal housekeeping gene signal (i.e., L32) present in each lane.

Histopathology

The left lung was resected, inflated with O.C.T. (Tissue-Tek, Torrance, CA), placed in freezing embedding medium (O.C.T.), and snap-frozen on dry ice with ethyl alcohol. Frozen tissue was stored at −80°C until sectioning. Serial sections, 4–8 μm thick, were stained with hematoxylin and eosin (H&E) or prepared for immunohistochemistry.

Upon initial blind evaluation of slides, it was determined that histology findings in uninfected and mock-infected mice were identical. In both groups, lungs demonstrated minimal focal or no inflammation and no necrosis or hemorrhage. Consequently, for comparison purposes, lung histology in these two groups was considered as baseline regarding subsequent evaluation and scoring of infected mice. A score of 0 reflects no remarkable change. A score of 1 indicates a minimal increase in cells or observation of necrosis in at least two locations. A score of 2 indicates a mild increase in cell numbers, with at least three inflammatory cells per high-powered field and/or at least three necrotic cells near a given airway or vessel. A score of 3 indicates moderate inflammation, with a large contiguous population of cells (30+ cells) and/or areas of necrosis with at least ten necrotic cells near a given airway or vessel. A score of 4 indicates marked inflammation, with a high number of inflammatory cells forming clumps, filling the alveoli.

Immunohistochemistry was used to determine which cells responded to MHV-68 infection in BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice. Cryosections were air-dried for 1–2 hours, fixed in acetone at 4°C for 15 minutes, allowed to air dry again, and then stored at −80°C [11]. Immunohistochemistry was performed using the Elite ABC Kit (Vector Laboratories, Burlingame, CA) according to the manufacturer’s protocol with several modifications. Buffer of 0.1% saponin in 1 × PBS with 500 mM NaCl was used throughout the protocol. Sections were incubated with a 1% H2O2 in CH3OH to block endogenous peroxidase activity. Sections were then treated with an avidin–biotin blocking complex (Vector Laboratories), followed by a blocking step using 5% bovine serum albumin (BSA, Vector Laboratories). The primary antibody and controls were then applied and incubated overnight at 4°C. Four 15-minute washes in buffer were performed, followed by application of the diluted biotinylated secondary antibody solution for 20 minutes. Primary antibodies included antimurine Mac3, Mac1-α, CD16/CD32, which were all purchased from PharMingen (San Diego, CA); and MOMA-2, which was purchased from Serotec (Oxford, UK). Mac3, clone M3/84 detects immature monocytes and macrophages. Mac1-α, clone CD11b (M1/70) detects granulocytes, macrophages, dendritic cells (DC), and natural killer (NK) cells. CD16/CD32 detects NK cells, granulocytes, most T cells, monocytes and macrophages, mast cells, B lymphocytes, and DC cells (at low levels). Rat IgG2a isotype, clone R35–95 (PharMingen) was used for a control antibody. MOMA-2 detects mouse monocytes and macrophages and rat IgG2b (Serotec) was used for a control antibody. Normal BALB/c mouse serum was a kind gift from Dr. Jean Nemzek (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI).

Statistics

Group means were compared by two-sample t-test. Statistical significance was set at p < 0.05.


Results
Lung Pathology in BALB/c Mice Infected with MHV-68
To characterize the pathology of the inflammatory response to viral infection, BALB/c mice were inoculated i.n. with MHV-68 and lungs were processed for histology or for RNA extraction at 6, 12, 16, 20, and 31 dpi. As shown in Figure 1, a mild inflammatory response was seen during the first two evaluation time points (6 and 12 dpi). At both 6 and 12 dpi, there was a perivascular and peribronchial inflammatory pattern characterized by a mixed population of neutrophils, lymphocytes, and plasma cells, with an increased alveolar macrophage population compared with baseline (Fig. 1A, B). By 16 dpi, the perivascular and peribronchial infiltrates were the most severe (Fig. 1C). There was little hemorrhage or necrosis and no alveolar macrophage response, i.e. no continued increase in numbers of macrophages compared with baseline. At 20 dpi, the inflammatory response continued to decrease from the preceding time point, with perivascular and peribronchial infiltrates present to a lesser degree (Fig. 1D). Severity of inflammation was slightly decreased compared with that at 12 dpi. There was no increased alveolar macrophage response over baseline at this point, and there was no hemorrhage or necrosis present. By 31 dpi, the perivascular and peribronchial inflammation was still evident, but the predominant inflammatory cell types switched to lymphocytes and a few monocytes (Fig. 1E). This is consistent with subacute inflammation that classically has a preponderance of lymphocytes and variable numbers of monocytes [3]. There was also no alveolar macrophage response over baseline and no hemorrhage or necrosis present at 31 dpi.
MediaObjects/408_2004_2535_f1.jpg
Fig. 1. Characterization of lung pathology following intranasal infection with MHV-68 in the lungs of BALB/c mice. All sections are prepared from frozen tissue and stained with H&E. (A) Acute infection (6 dpi) characterized by a mild mixed-cell inflammatory infiltrate which caused an increased lung cellularity; scale = 200 μm. Inset shows accumulation of neutrophils (arrowheads) and lymphocytes. (B) By 12 dpi, a moderate mixed-cell inflammatory response is seen with an increased alveolar macrophage population; scale = 200 μm. Inset shows neutrophils (arrowheads) and alveolar macrophages (arrows). (C) At 16 dpi, the mixed-cell infiltrate is most severe, characterized by multifocal dense accumulations of inflammatory cells; scale = 200 μm. Inset shows cellular infiltrates in the peribronchial regions. (D) By 20 dpi, the inflammatory response has greatly decreased compared with the earlier time points; scale = 200 μm. (E) At 31 dpi, a diffuse lymphocytic infiltrate is seen; scale = 200 μm. Inset shows dense accumulation of lymphocytes (arrows). Original magnifications: × 200 (A–E); insets × 400 (A, B, E), × 800 (C).

To quantify the inflammatory response to the virus, H&E-stained sections of infected lungs at 6 dpi (peak of viral infection) and 12 dpi (following viral clearance) were evaluated for pathology. Specific criteria were chosen to allow repeatable scoring based on counting of either inflammatory cells or hemorrhagic or necrotic foci. Slides were evaluated in six categories: (1) perivascular and peribronchial inflammation, (2) perivascular necrosis, (3) perivascular hemorrhage, (4) increased neutrophils in the alveoli, (5) increased number of alveolar macrophages, and (6) alveolar necrosis. Each slide was evaluated blindly and was scored semiquantitatively on a scale from 0 to 4 based on severity of lung pathology (see the Methods section for scoring explantation). With the exception of mean neutrophil numbers, mean scores of inflammation, necrosis, and hemorrhage increased between 6 and 12 dpi (Fig. 2A).
MediaObjects/408_2004_2535_f2.jpg
Fig. 2. Mean histology scores from lungs of BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice infected i.n. with MHV-68. (A) Overall average histology scores graded from 0 (no change) to 4 (marked inflammation). BALB/c and CCR2−/− infected mice were compared at 6 dpi and 12 dpi in six categories: (B, C) Lanes 1–6 represent pathology categories as indicated: 1, perivascular and peribronchial inflammation; 2, perivascular necrosis; 3 perivascular hemorrhage; 4 increased neutrophils in the alveoli; 5, increased number of alveolar macrophages; and 6, alveolar necrosis. Each data point represents the average of 3–4 mice per group for both 6 and 12 dpi. *p < 0.05.

The lungs of infected BALB/c mice had intense positive staining for monocytes and macrophages with the macrophage markers MOMA-2 (Fig. 3A) and Mac3 (data not shown) at 6 dpi and light positive staining by 12 dpi. These immunohistochemistry results confirm the presence of monocytes and macrophages in MHV-68 infection during both acute and recovered infection as noted by histologic analysis.
MediaObjects/408_2004_2535_f3.jpg
Fig. 3. Evaluation of the inflammatory response to MHV-68 infection in the lungs of BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice using immunohistochemistry on frozen sections. (A) MOMA-2 positive staining of alveolar macrophages (arrows) at 6 dpi in a BALB/c mouse, showing numerous macrophages. (B) Few macrophages are seen at 6 dpi in a CCR2−/− mouse, as expected with a deficiency in CCR2. Original magnifications: × 400.

To verify viral infection of the mice, RNA was analyzed by RPA to measure expression of viral transcripts. We observed high-level viral gene expression at 6 dpi (Fig. 4) consistent with our previous observations that 6 dpi corresponds to the acute phase of viral infection in the lung [38]. No viral gene expression was observed at the later time points (Fig. 4 and data not shown) verifying that virus was cleared from the lungs by 12 dpi.
MediaObjects/408_2004_2535_f4.jpg
Fig. 4. (A) Viral gene expression in lungs of CCR2−/− mice infected with MHV-68. RNA was harvested at 6 and 12 dpi, and 5 μg of RNA was analyzed for expression of MHV-68 transcripts by RPA with the γ-7 probe set. Shown is a representative phosphorimage. Each lane represents RNA extracted from a single mouse. (B) Quantitation of MHV-68 gene expression following infection of BALB/c or CCR2−/− mice. PI counts were obtained for protected probe fragments and the data are presented as a percentage of the internal housekeeping signal L32. Means ± SEM are shown for each time point for balb/c and CCR2-/- mice.

Role of CCR2 in MHV-68-Induced Inflammatory Response

CCR2 is the receptor for the monocyte chemoattractant protein-1 (MCP-1) [39]. Infection of mice deleted of CCR2 (CCR2−/− mice) results in reduced macrophage recruitment in the lungs following viral infection [16]. To determine if the absence of CCR2 would impact the pathogenesis of MHV-68 infection, CCR2−/− mice were infected i.n. with MHV-68 and lungs were processed for histology or for RNA extraction. We observed a robust pattern of viral gene expression in the CCR2−/− infected mice at 6 dpi as determined by RPA analysis (Fig. 4). Viral gene expression was no longer detectable by 12 dpi in the CCR2−/− mice, indicating that the virus was cleared by this time point. No significant differences in the pattern of viral gene expression were observed following infection of BALB/c or CCR2−/− mice (Fig. 4B).

In the CCR2−/− infected mice, inflammation was characterized most commonly by a mixed infiltrate of neutrophils, lymphocytes, and plasma cells. Perivascular inflammation and peribronchial inflammation were minimal in CCR2−/− mice at 6 dpi (Fig. 5A, B), and the mean score for alveolar macrophage accumulation was less than 1 (Fig. 2A). By 12 dpi, scores for all six evaluation categories (Fig. 2C) were increased from the prior time point (Fig. 2B). Overall histology scores for BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice show a trend of increasing inflammation from 6 dpi to 12 dpi. At 12 dpi (Fig. 2C), there is a significant difference between the BALB/c mice and the CCR2−/− mice when comparing perivascular necrosis and diffuse alveolar neutrophil infiltrates (p < 0.05). CCR2−/− mice at both time points had lower mean alveolar macrophage scores (i.e., less macrophage accumulation) when compared with BALB/c mice.
MediaObjects/408_2004_2535_f5.jpg
Fig. 5. Inflammatory response to MHV-68 in lungs of CCR2−/− mice. Frozen sections were stained, with H&E. (A) Perivascular inflammation and hemorrhage in the lungs of a CCR2−/− mouse at 6 dpi, scale = 200 μm. Inset shows numerous lymphocytes (arrows) and alveolar macrophages (arrowheads). An area of hemorrhage is present between the two labeled macrophages. Several cells in the vessel wall are necrotic. (B) Higher magnification of a CCR2−/− mouse at 6 dpi showing several picnotic cells which characterize perivascular and alveolar wall necrosis (arrows); scale = 50 μm. There are multiple neutrophils also identified. (C) Perivascular infiltrates and necrosis in a CCR2−/− mouse at 12 dpi; scale = 200 μm. Lung interstitium and alveolar spaces are highly cellular. Area between arrows has increased numbers of neutrophils and alveolar macrophages with numerous lymphocytes also present. Original magnifications: ×400 (A, C), × 700 (B).

By 12 dpi (Fig. 5C), the CCR2−/− mice showed increased perivascular necrosis and increased numbers of neutrophils in the alveoli that were significantly greater when compared with those of the BALB/c mice (p < 0.05). Perivascular and peribronchial regions of hemorrhage were observed in both the BALB/c and the CCR2−/− mice, associated with regions of severe perivascular and peribronchial necrosis and inflammation. Necrosis of the alveolar epithelial cell lining was a rare finding, noted only in CCR2−/− animals (one mouse at 6 dpi and one mouse at 12 dpi).

At 6 and 12 dpi, lungs of CCR2−/− mice showed light positive staining for monocytes and macrophages with MOMA-2 (Fig. 3B) and Mac3 (data not shown). These results support the histologic observations that there were a decreased number of alveolar macrophages present in the CCR2−/− mice compared with the BALB/c mice.

Summary of Histological Findings

Inflammation, necrosis, and increases in alveolar macrophages were more severe at 12 dpi than at 6 dpi for both BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice. CCR2−/− mice showed greater inflammation at 12 dpi than did BALB/c mice. This inflammation was accompanied by statistically significant higher incidence and severity of perivascular necrosis and diffuse alveolar neutrophil infiltrates in CCR2−/− mice, possibly secondary to decreased alveolar macrophage recruitment in these animals.


Discussion

MHV-68 provides a useful model system to study the pathogenesis of gammaherpesviruses and host responses to this viral infection. In this study, we have characterized the pathogenesis of MHV-68 in BALB/c and CCR2−/− mice, focusing on the histopathologic features of infection, identification of cells involved, and the role of CCR2 involvement in macrophage recruitment during viral infection.

We found that lung pathology in BALB/c mice infected with MHV-68 was characterized by a mixed inflammatory infiltrate, necrosis, and increased alveolar macrophages by 12 dpi consistent with previous studies [22, 30]. In many lung sections from the CCR2−/− mice, approximately 10–15% of nuclei in perivascular regions were apoptotic. This far exceeds the expected percent of inflammatory cells which may undergo apoptosis in a typical inflammatory reaction and supports the fact that resident epithelial and stromal cells in perivascular regions are undergoing necrosis. Inflammation was still present at 30 dpi, consisting primarily of lymphocytes and a few monocytes. This contrasts with previous studies that reported only persistent areas of lymphoid cells in the lungs [22, 30]. The presence of both lymphocytes and monocytes is more typical of subacute to chronic inflammation [3, 23], suggesting that MHV-68 infection, while resolved by 12 dpi, initiates a chronic inflammatory stimulus. Recent studies show that low-level infectious MHV-68 can be isolated from the lungs greater than 30 dpi [12] and it is possible that this low-level persistence of the virus could maintain this inflammatory stimulus.

At 6 dpi, CCR2−/− infected mice demonstrated fewer alveolar macrophages with minimal perivascular and peribronchial inflammation compared with BALB/c infected mice. By 12 dpi, the CCR2−/− infected mice showed a statistically significantly higher severity of perivascular necrosis and diffuse alveolar neutrophil infiltrates and a high incidence of peribronchial necrosis. Immunohistochemistry results confirm the presence of fewer monocytes and macrophages in CCR2−/− mice than in BALB/c mice. This is consistent with the prolonged neutrophil response as a result of decreased phagocytosis due to delayed macrophage migration that has been reported in CCR2−/− mice [8, 21]. Neutrophils typically are predominant in acute inflammation [3], while neutrophils, lymphocytes, and plasma cells can all be seen in subacute inflammation [3].

Altogether, these findings suggest that CCR2 is important in monocyte trafficking during inflammation and infection with MHV-68. Several investigators have shown that CCR2−/− mice challenged immunologically with various pathogens and nonspecific inflammatory stimuli demonstrate defects in macrophage function [8, 1517, 19]. These results demonstrate that macrophages are also important modulators of inflammation in this murine model of gammaherpesvirus-induced lung pathology as the lung pathology is more severe in the absence of macrophages. Understanding which cell populations are associated with the host response to viral infection in the lungs and determining the long-term effect of viral infection on chronic inflammatory responses can hopefully lead to interventions for the prevention and treatment of viral-induced lung disease.

Acknowledgments  This work was supported in part by NIH/NCRR T32 RR07008 (J.C.), NICHD grant HD28820 (J.W.), and NIA AG908692 (R.R.). The authors would like to thank the Martin Philbert laboratory for use of their cryostat, Thomas Komorowski for his technical assistance, and Dr. Ken Guire, University of Michigan, and Dr. Weidong Zhang, The Jackson Laboratory, for advice on statistical analysis. The authors also thank Elizabeth Horn and Mark Deming from Pathology Photography for their technical assistance. The authors are especially grateful to the personnel at Diane Robins Laboratory for their support.


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