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ISSN: 1426-3912
Central European Journal of Immunology
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Review paper

The relationship between the immune system and oral manifestations of inflammatory bowel disease: a review

Miroslav Vasovic, Nevena Gajovic, Denis Brajkovic, Marina Jovanovic, Natasa Zdravkovaic, Tatjana Kanjevac

(Cent Eur J Immunol 2016; (3): 302-310)
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- The relationship.pdf  [0.18 MB]
 
 

Introduction

Inflammatory bowel diseases (IBDs) are a group of chronic, relapsing inflammatory diseases of gastrointestinal tract (GIT) with various extra-intestinal symptoms [1, 2]. The etiology of IBDs is considered to be multi factorial, comprising environmental, immune, microbial and genetic factors [3-5]. Males and females are equally affected by IBDs, with the onset of disease occurring in most cases between the second and third decade of life [1, 2]. Diagnosis of IBDs is based on the correlation of clinical, radiological, endoscopic and histopathological findings [6]. IBDs are clinically manifested as Crohn’s disease (CD) and ulcerative colitis (UC).
Ulcerative colitis is a chronic intestinal inflammatory disease characterized by ulcerations of the colonic superficial lining mucosa and submucosa, without affecting deeper layers of the intestinal wall [2]. Ulcerations present features of active disease followed by frequent bloody diarrheas, mucorrhea and abdominal pain as well as the systemic signs: fever, fatigue, weight loss, anemia and sepsis [1, 2].
Crohn’s disease, unlike UC, may affect any part of GIT and it is characterized by transmural inflammatory lesions affecting the terminal ileum (50% of the cases), colon (30%), ileo-colonic (20%) [1, 2]. While UC has continuous distribution throughout the colon, CD has patchy distribution, leading to stenosis at different levels of GIT, which may be complicated with penetration of the intestinal wall (fistulas, abscesses) [1, 2]. Clinical symptoms may vary depending on localization, disease activity and type (stricturing or penetrating). Clinical signs may include abdominal pain, diarrhea, vomiting, fever, fatigue or weight loss [1, 2].
The objective of this review paper is to summarize current knowledge concerning the relationship between the immune system and inflammatory bowel disease manifestations in the oral cavity in order to improve dental treatment options.

Immunological background of IBD

The immune system seems to play an important role in the development and progression of IBDs [7]. Leukocytes are increased and activated in intestinal lamina propria of IBDs patients and in several colitis models [8]. The immune system is made up of innate and acquired immunity. Innate immunity is composed of neutrophils, dendritic cells, NK cells, and monocyte/macrophages while acquired immunity consists of B lymphocytes (humoral immunity) and T lymphocytes (cellular immunity) [9]. T lymphocytes can be further divided between CD4+ helper and CD8+ cytotoxic T lymphocytes [9]. The major property of CD4+ helper T lymphocytes is the production of cytokines and, according to the type of cytokines they produce, CD4+ T lymphocytes can be classified into Th-1 (IFN- and TNF-), Th-2 (IL-4, IL-5 and IL-13), Th-17 (IL-6, IL-17, IL-22) and Tregs (IL-10 and TGF-) (Fig. 1) [9].
In light of the critical role of CD4+ lymphocytes in IBDs pathogenesis, further elucidation of CD4+ cell derived cytokine regulatory networks would greatly facilitate the understanding of the disease and the development of novel therapeutic strategies [8].
In our recent study, we have found significantly higher serum levels of both pro- and anti-inflammatory cytokines: TNF-, TGF-, IL-4, IL-6, IL-10, IFN- in patients with UC compared to healthy controls [10]. Analysis of the contra-regulatory cytokines ratio revealed significantly higher values of IFN-/IL-4, IFN-/TGF-, IFN-/IL-10, IL-17/IL-10, IL-6/TGF-, IL-27/IL-17, IL-17/TGF- ratio in patients with UC compared to healthy controls, indicating pro-inflammatory cytokine predominance in patients with UC [10]. According to available data, the increased expression of pro-inflammatory cytokines, such as TNF-, IL-1 and IL-6, and a deficiency of immunosuppressive IL-10 are hallmarks of intestinal inflammation [11-13]. However, UC is characterized by its Th-2 cytokine pattern, while CD is considered a Th-1 disease.
Pro-inflammatory cytokine IL-6 plays a key role in the induction and development of intestinal inflammation [14-16]. Our previous results showed higher levels of IL-6 and CRP in sera of patients with UC and a correlation with the presence of extra-intestinal manifestations of disease [10]. In line with this finding, other study results showed that IL-6 was the predominant cytokine found in inflamed areas of UC patients and its concentration correlated with the Mayo endoscopic score for severity of the disease [10]. IL-6 is produced mainly by monocytes/macrophages and plays a major role in the development of the Th-17 immune response [17]. IL-6 and TGF- direct the differentiation of naive Th lymphocytes towards the Th-17 phenotype [17-21]. We found higher values of IL-6 and IL-17/IL-10 ratio in patients with extra-intestinal manifestations of UC, while TGF- values were unchanged, suggesting a key role of IL-6 in the development of the Th-17 immune response [10]. The increased expression of IL-17 in intestinal mucosa and its increased concentration in serum of patients with UC suggest that Th-17 cells play an important role in UC [10]. Other study results show that the number of Th-17 cells and expressions of IL-17, IL-21 and IL-22 were significantly increased in intestinal tissue biopsies taken from patients with active UC and with active CD in comparison to healthy controls [22]. Th-17 lymphocytes, a subpopulation of T helper lymphocytes, were isolated for the first time from the peripheral blood of patients with CD as the subclass of lymphocytes that produce IL-17 and IL-23 [23]. Abnormal activity of innate and acquired immune cells that produce IL-17 has been implicated in the pathogenesis of autoimmune and inflammatory diseases, including CD. Distinct mucosal profiles of cytokines are produced during the different phases of CD [24]. In mucosal samples with established lesions, there was a mixed Th-1/Th-17 response with no TNF- induction. The expression of IL-4 and IL-5 was up-regulated in both early and established lesions even though the fraction of IL-4 producing cells was lower than that of cells producing either IFN-or IL-17A [24]. Recent study results have revealed that CD14+ CD163low cells from inflamed regions of mucosa of patients with CD expressed high levels of IL-6, IL-23p19, and TNF- mRNAs, and strongly induced Th-17 cell development [25]. CD14+ CD163low cells from non-inflamed mucosa of patients with CD also had increased abilities to induce Th-17 cells, compared with those from normal intestinal mucosa [25].
The increased concentration of TNF- in sera of patients with CD suggests a Th-1 immune response [26-28]. TNF- induces production of IL-6, followed by a higher level of IL-6 in sera of patients with CD. In patients with active CD, salivary IL-1, IL-6, and TNF- levels were higher than in patients with inactive disease and controls. Elevated salivary IL-6 and TNF- levels correlate with specific oral lesions [29]. Results of our study have shown higher concentrations of TNF- and IL-6 as well as levels of IL-6/TGF- and IL-17/TGF- ratios in patients with CD compared to patients with UC, indicating a predominance of pro-inflammatory Th-1 and Th-17 immune response in CD (summarized in Table 1) [10]. The others have confirmed that the Th-1 immune response and production of IL-2, IL-8, IL-12, IFN-and TNF- were predominant in CD [26].
The predominance of the Th-1 immune response, manifested by significantly lower serum levels of anti-inflammatory IL-10 and a significantly higher IFN-/IL-10 ratio, was detected in patients with complications of UC [10]. Furthermore, a positive correlation of the serum level of TNF- with the histological grade of disease, and the higher concentration of CRP detected in patients with active UC, confirmed the development of the Th-1 immune response in patients with severe disease [10]. Recent studies have also found a positive correlation of sera CRP with clinical activity of disease and TNF- with inflammation and histological grade of inflamed mucosa in patients with UC [14, 30]. The increased production of pro-inflammatory TNF- can induce an intensive inflammatory response with enhanced migration of leukocytes and subsequent damage to local tissue. A decreased concentration of the anti-inflammatory cytokine IL-10 was detected in patients with UC and with diagnosed extra-intestinal manifestations [10]. Others found a lower expression of IL-10 in colonic mucosa in patients with UC [31]. We also noticed lower values of IL-10 and the IFN-/IL-10 ratio in patients with UC and the presence of complications such as stricture and pseudopolyposis, indicating the predominance of the Th-1 immune response [10]. It appears that a relatively lower level of IL-10 in some patients with UC is not enough to suppress the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines such as IL-6, TNF-, IFN- and IL-17. These patients usually have severe disease. A higher IL-17/IL-10 ratio can represent an important hallmark of disease severity and progression, based on a correlation with intestinal and extra-intestinal manifestations [10].
The role of Th-1 and Th-17 lymphocytes in the pathogenesis of CD is well established [32, 33], while UC seems to be predominantly a Th-2 disease [34]. Presented data, in line with recent findings, suggest a mixed profile rather than a Th-2 cytokine profile in severe UC and disease progression can be indicated by an altered cytokine milieu (Fig. 1).

Oral manifestations of IBDs

IBDs are characterized by the co-existence of various extra-intestinal manifestations which often precede GIT symptoms [1, 2, 6]. Because of the rapid rise of incidence and prevalence of IBD, the systemic nature of the disease, limited treatment options and increased morbidity of the patients, IBD concerns diverse groups of medical and dental specialists. The oral health of patients with IBD is significantly deteriorated and a variety of different oral manifestations have been described (Table 2).
The oral symptoms of CD precede the intestinal manifestations in 60% of patients, and in many cases lead to diagnosis of the disease [35, 36]. Furthermore, oral manifestations often coincide with other extra-intestinal manifestations such as erythema nodosum and arthritis [37].
Clinical distinction between CD and UC with regard to the intraoral changes is uncertain. Specific oral manifestations are a result of the direct extension of intestinal inflammation of CD or the metastatic spread of CD and UC, with macroscopic changes similar to changes observed in the intestine [36-38]. Pathognomonic oral manifestations related to CD include oral granulomatosis, macrocheilia, cobblestoning of oral mucosa, mucosal tags and deep linear ulcers [39-41]. Pyostomatitis vegetans is more often seen in UC patients and reflects the active phase of the disease [42-44].
Non-specific oral lesions may be a result of malnutrition and malabsorption syndrome as well as of the drug therapy and include stomatitis, glossitis, aphthous ulcerations, cheilitis, perioral dermatitis, lichenoid reactions and candidiasis [36, 45, 46]. Aphthous ulcerations in patients with IBDs are more extensive and persistent and it is believed that they are exacerbated by IBDs and its management [47].
The occurrence of oral manifestations in patients with active IBDs may be a result of altered cytokine activity in entire GIT, including oral cavity. Szczeklik et al. have found elevated levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines IL-6, IL-1 and TNF- in the saliva of patients with active CD along with manifestation of the specific oral lesions [48]. Similarly, Nielsen et al. demonstrated elevated levels of IL-6 in the saliva of CD patients [49]. Levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines IL-6, IL-1 and TNF- are found to be elevated in the saliva of patients with different oral pathologies: periodontal disease, lichen planus and oral carcinoma [50, 51]. Furthermore, Rezaie et al. established significantly reduced antioxidant capacity of the saliva in patients with active CD [52]. Thus, levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines and parameters of oxidative stress in the saliva may be useful biomarkers of IBDs, particularly CD activity.
Many authors who reviewed the oral health of IBDs patients had found a higher prevalence of caries and periodontal disease than in age- and gender-matched controls without IBDs [53-58]. Grössner-Schreiber et al. found oral health to be significantly deteriorated in patients with IBD due to significantly more oral lesions, higher caries prevalence, more dental plaque and more generalized periodontal disease than matched controls [53]. The authors concluded that the extent, but not severity of periodontitis was significantly higher in IBDs patients than the control group, due to more sites of clinical attachment level (CAL) ≥ 4 mm (81%) and ≥ 5 mm (64%). In contrast, Habashneh et al. found a positive correlation between periodontitis and UC and CD, and both severity and extent of periodontitis were greater in UC and CD patients than in matched controls [55]. Brito et al. found more CAL ≥ 3 mm and more subjects with periodontitis than present in matched controls [54]. Interestingly, the extent of periodontal disease in this study was greater in UC patients than CD patients, which may be attributed to different immuno-pathogenesis of the diseases. Importantly, a high number of perio-dontopathogenic bacteria such as Campylobacter rectus, Porphyromonas gingivalis and Tannerella forsythia were found in the gingival sulcus of IBDs patients [59].
Periodontal disease and IBDs are characterized by chronic inflammation and share a number of similar pathophysiological features [60]. Similar to IBDs, periodontal disease is a chronic relapsing inflammatory disease of perio­dontal tissues. Its etiology is multi-factorial, and periodontopathogenic bacteria altering the immune response play a major role in pathogenesis [61]. The destruction of periodontal tissues is modified with the activation of various cytokines (IL-1, IL-6, TNF-) and abnormal oxidative stress similarly to the IBDs pathogenesis [62-65]. Unlike IBDs, where non-specific intestinal microorganisms trigger the immune system, periodontal disease is triggered by a specific group of microorganisms possessing virulent factors [61]. Another difference in the pathogenesis of the diseases is that the immune response in periodontal disease is B cell dependent, whilst the pathogenic mechanisms of IBD are T cell related [61]. Figuerede et al. have shown that the expression pattern of cytokines IL-6, IL-10, IL-18, TNF-, IFN- was similar in the gingival crevicular fluid (GCF) of CD, UC and the control patients, all with chronic untreated periodontitis [66]. However in this study, the GCF level of anti-inflammatory and anti-apoptotic cytokine IL-4 in UC and CD patients was significantly lower compared to the controls. Salvi et al. have shown low levels of IL-4 in GCF to be associated with increased periodontal destruction [67]. Therefore, the GCF level of IL-4 could be a useful biomarker of periodontitis in IBDs patients. Whether the periodontal disease in IBDs patients is a symptom of IBDs or whether the higher prevalence of periodontal disease in IBDs patients is related to other oral manifestations could be a topic of future studies.
Caries prevalence in patients with IBDs is significantly increased compared to healthy controls [53, 57]. Established risk factors for dental caries in IBDs patients include an increased number of Lactobacilli and Streptococcus mutans, reduced salivary secretion, poor oral hygiene, increased sugar consumption and malabsorption [53-58]. The dietary habits of patients with IBDs include an increased intake of refined carbohydrates and sweetened drinks, especially for patients with acute exacerbations of the disease [57, 68, 69]. Patients with IBDs eat more frequently and take a smaller amount of food to avoid gastrointestinal difficulties [54]. DMFT was especially high among patients who have had an extensive small bowel resection, suggesting caries incidence could be related to malabsorption syndrome [70]. A prospective study by Sundh and Emilson investigated the salivary conditions and the dental status of CD patients [56]. The authors found that the saliva flow rate and the buffering capacity is normal with CD patients but the number of salivary S. mutans and Lactobacilli was high during the 3-year observation period.
Oral bacteria have been associated with systemic diseases, such as infective endocarditis, rheumatoid arthritis or pulmonary diseases [71-74]. Oral bacteria are able to reach the circulation and cause bacteremia following dental procedures such as tooth extraction, pocket curettage or even tooth polishing [73].
Recent studies have shown both cariogenic (S. mutans) and periodontogenic oral bacteria (Fusobacterium nucleatum, Campylobacter concisus) are associated with IBD symptoms [75-77]. Fusobacterium nucleatum strains found in intestinal biopsy tissues of IBDs patients were significantly more invasive than those isolated from control patients [76]. Enteric invasive C. concisus oral strains were detected in 50% of IBDs patients, and no healthy controls [77]. The link between a specific strain of S. mutans and UC has been studied recently. Serotype k S. mutans was connected with bacterial endocarditis and cerebral stroke as well as attenuation of symptoms of UC [78, 79]. According to the study by Ayoki et al., the specific strain of k serotype S. mutans, TW 295, caused the attenuation of UC symptoms after bacteremia on a dextran sodium-sulphate induced mouse colitis model [80]. The authors hypothesized that elevated levels of IFN- in GIT wall induced after colonization of hepatocytes by S. mutans, contributed to UC symptoms aggravation. In this study, the level of bacteremia was similar to bacteremia found after ordinary dental procedures [73]. Bearing in mind that bacteremia is associated with simple dental procedures and S. mutans is the most common oral bacteria detected in the blood samples, this finding could be of clinical relevance, and future studies are needed to clarify the association between other pathogenic oral bacteria and IBDs.
IBDs are associated with systemic bone loss and osteoporosis affecting about 4-60% of CD patients and 18% of UC patients [81]. Studies on chemically induced colitis on rats have shown decreased bone formation and increased bone turnover, which is essential for implant osseointegration [82, 83]. Thus, IBDs present a high risk of early dental implant failure [84-86]. The risk factor for osteoporosis in IBDs include malabsorption syndrome, hypocalcemia, hypovitaminosis D and long-term immunosuppressive therapy [81]. A recent study showed that Klotho protein, an anti-inflammatory protein significant for bone mineral homeostasis, is reduced in an IBDs animal model [87].

Recent advances in treatment of IBD patients

The treatment of patients with chronic IBDs should reduce inflammation and to keep periods of remission as long as possible. The choice of treatment depends on the frequency of exacerbation periods, the scope and the severity of disease, and the presence of extraintestinal manifestations. The ideal treatment should control inflammation efficiently but, it is not supposed to cause the increased immunosuppression nor to produce adverse effects. There are two different therapeutic approaches to patients with IBDs: step up and top-down [88]. The first therapeutic approach refers to the conventional therapy and involves the use of aminosalicylates, antibiotics, corticosteroids, thiopurines and folic acid antagonists. Aminosalicylates are the first-line drugs for the treatment of UC. How­ever, poor responses to the treatment as well as side effects limit their use. The use of metronidazole in patients with CD leads to a better condition of patients. Also, the use of ciprofloxacin reduces the severity of the disease. But, antibiotics are not enough to establish the balance between bad and good intestinal microorganisms, and in that case the use of probiotics is recommended. In the acute stages of the disease, corticosteroids are used. However, if they are used on a daily basis or for a long time, even in small doses, primarily systemic, they can cause numerous adverse effects [89]. The other therapeutic approach, top-down, is increasingly being used for the patients with considerable risk factors for severe inflammation or unfavorable course of the disease. It aims to stop the inflammatory process as early as possible and to prevent the occurrence of complications [90]. This therapeutic approach refers to the biological therapy, aimed at the development of agents that modulate cytokine signaling pathways.
Tumor necrosis factor  (TNF-) plays an important role in the pathogenesis of IBDs [10, 24, 26, 30]. TNF- inhibition results in down-regulation of progressive inflammation, resulting in rapid and sustained clinical remission. Monoclonal antibodies targeting TNF- are frequently used to treat IBDs [91]. For now, five TNF- inhibitors (infliximab, etanercept, adalimumab, golimumab and certolizumab pegol) have been approved for treatment of immune-mediated inflammatory diseases [92]. Among them, adalimumab has the widest range of indications, showing its excellent efficacy and tolerability. The major limitation on the use of anti-TNF- antibodies is that patients can develop tuberculosis soon after the initiation of treatment, due to TNF- neutralization [93].
The role of IL-17 in genesis and development of IBDs is also well established [10, 32, 33]. Some studies show that administration of anti-IL-17A monoclonal antibody to patients with moderate to severe CD had no therapeutic effect, and in some patients acute exacerbation of disease was noted, suggesting a protective role of IL-17A [94]. A possible explanation of this controversial finding is that inhibition of IL-17A leads to an increase in Th-1 immune response.
Antibodies targeting IL-12/IL-23 pathways, and pro-inflammatory cytokines such as IFN-, IL-2 and IL-6 often show an initial promising result, but for none of these agents efficacy has unequivocally been established [95].
Anti-inflammatory cytokine IL-10 can suppress the exacerbated mucosal immune response and maintain intestinal homeostasis and commensal microbiota tolerance [70]. Several human trials have been undertaken using IL-10 in therapy of IBDs. The first trial conducted by van Deventer et al. has shown that IL-10 supplementation is safe and well tolerated [96]. This has been confirmed by subsequent studies [97, 98]. Meanwhile, some studies show that parenteral IL-10 treatment does not result in significantly reduced remission rates or clinical improvements, probably because of side effects of pharmacokinetics and tissue distribution [80, 99, 100]. IL-10 administration is only successful when administered prior to initiation of colitis and it is unable to treat any established inflammation. Therefore, IL-10 supplementation could be used to prevent relapses rather than to treat active inflammation [70, 101]. However, mucosal delivery of IL-10 protein or cDNA by nanoparticles or genetically modified microorganisms is becoming a promising and viable treatment option [88, 102, 103].

Dental care of IBD patients

To the best of our knowledge, there is no uniform algo­rithm for dental care of IBD patients. The high incidence of caries, periodontitis and various orofacial mucosal and mucocutaneous manifestations of IBD imply the need for collaboration between different medical and dental specialists. Oral manifestations often precede the onset of intestinal symptoms, and therefore dentists should be familiar with the pathognomonic signs of IBD. Orofacial granulomatosis is particularly common in children presenting with CD and should be considered as an early symptom preceding GIT changes [87]. Patients with IBD should be referred for frequent dental check-ups and periodontal evaluation. The importance of proper oral hygiene must be emphasized to IBD patients due to the fact that it is usually neglected because of the disrupted general health [104]. Dental treatment of IBD patients is frequently altered considering the limited use of non-steroidal antiinflammatory drugs, antibiotics or systemic corticosteroids and gastroenterologists should be consulted prior to their administration. Oral manifestations are often seen in the active phase of the disease and are successfully treated with topical corticosteroids or immunosuppressive drugs (thalidomide, tacrolimus), but these should not be used indefinitely due to the risk of mucosal atrophy [105]. Extensive dental procedures requiring administration of systemic corticosteroids and antibiotics need collaboration between dentists and gastroenterologists. The use of paracetamol is recommended, but may also cause adverse events [47]. Since bacteremia following dental procedures may extend IBDs symptoms and cause disease exacerbation, antibiotic prophylaxis for IBD patients prior to dental management may be beneficial [106].

Conclusions

Oral manifestations often precede the onset of intestinal symptoms in IBDs patients, and the dentist should suspect IBDs if pathognomonic oral manifestations are present. The significant deterioration of oral health in IBDs patients implies the need for frequent dental check-ups and periodontal evaluation of these patients. Similarly, collaboration between dentists and gastroenterological specialists is necessary, as dental treatment of IBDs patients should be modified according to disease activity and medication used. The mechanism of altered immune response in the intestinal wall in IBDs resembles the chronic inflammatory processes of periodontal disease. Bacteremia following simple dental procedures may carry a potential risk for an increase in IBDs symptoms throughout IFN- mediated activation of intestinal inflammation. Future studies are needed to clarify the connection between immunological response in patients with IBDs and associated oral manifestations.

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

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