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Advances in Dermatology and Allergology/Postępy Dermatologii i Alergologii
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vol. 33
Original paper

Selected CC and CXC chemokines in children with atopic asthma

Edyta Machura
Maria Szczepanska
Bogdan Mazur
Ewelina Chrobak
Katarzyna Ziora
Dariusz Ziora
Alicja Kasperska-Zajac

Adv Dermatol Allergol 2016; XXXIII (2): 96–101
Online publish date: 2016/05/16
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Allergic asthma is one of the most common diseases of childhood which results from both genetic and environmental factors. The characteristic lesion found in asthmatic airways is the allergic inflammation with overabundance of eosinophils, mast cells, and activated CD4+Th2 lymphocytes [1]. These cells release a broad range of inflammatory mediators including histamine, eicosanoids, cytokines, chemokines and growth factors [2].
There is growing evidence that chemokines contribute to the development and maintenance of allergic inflammation because at the allergic site they coordinate the recruitment and cells activation via their receptors, both leukocytes and residential cells [3]. For example, CC chemokine called the CCL5 regulated on activation, normal T cell expressed and secreted (RANTES) in conjunction with its receptor (CCR), which is preferentially expressed on Th2 cells, eosinophils or monocytes is involved in the pathogenesis of asthma [4, 5]. It is suggested that the Th2 predominant profile seen in asthma may result from a decreased production of Th1 related CXC chemokines and deficiency in the chemotaxis of Th1 cells and counter inhibition on Th2 cells chemoattraction [6, 7]. However, recent studies questioned the opinion that Th1 cytokines’ levels are decreased in asthma [8, 9]. In animal studies it has been reported that Th1 cells do not counterbalance but even worsen Th2 mediated airway inflammation [10]. Also during asthma exacerbation, both Th2 and Th1 cells increase in number in blood and induced sputum formation [11]. Although up-regulated expression of CC chemokines was documented in the airways and serum of asthmatic subjects in numerous studies, the role of CXC chemokines in asthma is lesser known [5]. There are only limited data on CC and CXC chemokines regulation in children with asthma [12, 13].


In this study we compared the serum profile of selected CC chemokines including RANTES, monocytes chemoattractant protein 1 (MCP-1) and CXC chemokines – interferon--inducible protein-10 (IP-10/CXCL10), macrophage inflammatory proteins (MIG/CXCL9), interleukin 8 (IL-8) in patients with atopic asthma and healthy children, in order to investigate their role in pathogenesis of asthma and to evaluate their relationship with the severity of airway obstruction.

Material and methods

The study group was comprised of 44 children with atopic asthma and 17 healthy subjects. The diagnosis of asthma, assessment of severity, asthma management plan and asthma control level were established according to the GINA 2006 criteria. Thirty eight children aged > 6 years underwent spirometric assessment and presented reversibility of airway obstruction, as documented by a positive response to a bronchodilator of at least 12% increased forced expiratory volume in 1 s (FEV1). All the children had positive skin prick test (SPT) results to  1 allergens. A positive SPT was defined as a mean diameter of at least 3 mm in the presence of negative diluent and positive histamine controls.
Children with asthma were divided in two groups:
– stable asthma group: 29 children with well-controlled asthma (mean age: 11.4 ±1.0, range: 5–16 years) were recruited during their scheduled outpatient clinic visits. All patients had no asthma exacerbation and experienced no change in their treatment course for at least two months and were treated with a low dose of inhaled corticosteroids (ICS) (100–200 g/day).
– children with exacerbation of asthma: this group consisted of 15 age-matched children (mean age: 9.9 ±1.0, range: 4.5–16 years) hospitalized for asthma exacerbation. Before admission all the children experienced a change in their treatment due to loss of asthma control (nebulized salbutamol, course of 1–3 day = systemic corticosteroid and/or increasing dose of ICS) during last 5 days.
The control group consisted of 17 healthy children (mean age: 11.01 ±0.2, range: 4–16 years) with a negative history of allergic diseases, normal level of total serum IgE and negative results of skin prick test to a panel of aeroallergens (dust mite, mixed grass or tree pollen, cat and dog; Allergopharma, Reinbeck, Germany). Children included into the control group attended the outpatient pediatric clinic for non-immunological, non-inflammatory health problems and needed venous puncture.
The characteristics of study groups are summarized in Table 1.
The present study was approved by the Ethics Committee of the Medical University of Silesia in Katowice and written informed consent was obtained from children’s parents.
Blood samples from children with exacerbation or stable asthma and healthy children were collected at the time of admission to hospital or during the scheduled clinic visit and serum samples were stored at –45°C until assayed.

Assays for chemokines and cytokines in serum

The concentrations of IP-10, MIG, IL-8, MCP-1 and RANTES in serum were measured simultaneously using human chemokine cytometric bead array (CBA) reagent (Becton Dickinson Biosciences Pharmingen, CA). Samples were analyzed on a multifluorescence BD FACSCaliburTM flow cytometer using BD CellQuestTM software and BDTM CBA Software. The assay sensitivities of these five chemokines were 2.8, 2.5, 2.7, 1.0, and 0.2 pg/ml, respectively. The coefficients of variation of all chemokine assays were less than 10%.

Statistical analysis

Statistical analysis was performed using software package (Statistica, version 9.0) and data presented as mean values ± SE. Kruskal-Wallis and Mann-Whitney Utests were used for comparisons between groups. Correlations between variables were tested using Spearman’s test. P-values less than 0.05 were considered statistically significant.


Chemokines RANTES/CCL5, MIG/ CXCL9 and IP-10/CXCL10 were abundant in all the samples. Chemokines MCP-1 and IL-8 were detectable in 62.3% and 83.6% of samples, respectively. The MCP was abundant in 27 children with asthma (61.4%, 17 stable, 10 unstable) and 11 control subjects (64%). Interleukin 8 was abundant in 39 children with asthma (88.6%, 25 stable, 14 unstable) and 12 control subjects (70.5%).
The concentration of CC chemokine RANTES was significantly higher in all children with asthma as compared to their control counterparts. We observed an increased RANTES level also in patients with stable asthma when compared with children in control group. CXC chemokine MIG was significantly lower in all children with asthma. A significantly decreased level of this chemokine was seen also in children with stable asthma as compared to healthy children. IP-10 concentration was similar in the whole asthma group and healthy controls, while significantly increased levels of this chemokine in acute asthma have been observed when compared to stable asthma.
For MCP-1 and IL-8, plasma concentrations were similar between all compared groups (Table 2).

Correlation between chemokines and laboratory parameters

Chemokine MIG concentration correlated positively with IP-10, IL-8, and CRP levels (r = 0.56, p = 0.001, r = 0.37, p = 0.01, r = 0.39, p = 0.01, respectively) and negatively with eosinophil count (r = –0.457, p < 0.057) (Figure 1).
On the other hand a negative correlation between IP-10 and eosinophil count (r = –0.34, p < 0.045) was detected. Moreover, a negative correlation between FEV1 and IP-10 (r = –0.38, p < 0.05) was found (Figure 2).


In this study we aimed to characterize a selected Th1 and Th2 chemokine serum profile in patients with stable asthma and those who lost control of the disease and compare it with non-atopic healthy controls. Among examined chemokines, a serum level of RANTES was observed to be increased in children with stable, persistent asthma, suggesting an increased infiltration of inflammatory cells at the tissue level. RANTES plays an important role in attracting eosinophils, mast cells and basophils, macrophages/monocytes and lymphocytes T (preferentially of the Th2 type) to the asthmatic airways. In current literature, an elevated concentration of RANTES mRNA in bronchial biopsies [14] and increased RANTES levels in bronchoalveolar lavage (BAL) [15–17], exhaled breath condensate (EBC) [18], induced sputum [19], and serum or plasma [20–22] were reported by various authors.
Only a few studies assessed a serum RANTES concentration in asthmatic children and their results were to some extent different from findings obtained in adult patients with asthma.
In our present study we have found that a significantly increased RANTES level was seen in children with stable asthma, but not in an acute asthma attack as compared to controls. Similarly to our results, no significant difference in the serum RANTES level between asthmatic children with an acute asthma attack and controls was observed in other studies [12, 20, 23]. However, significantly increased serum RANTES levels measured a few weeks after the acute attack were observed by Reisli et al. Based on this study, authors thought that higher levels of this chemokine detected in asymptomatic asthmatic children after an acute attack may be an indicator of a chronic asthmatic inflammation. In turn, the RANTES level in asthmatic children with an acute attack of the disease, which was found to be lower than in stable asthmatic children, may result from the recruitment of RANTES into the asthmatic airways. Previous studies performed after exercising a challenge in children with asthma, in which an exhaled RANTES level was increased [24], and a circulating level of this chemokine was decreased [25] may support this concept. Additionally, in adult patients with delayed asthmatic response after the allergen challenge, a decreased serum concentration of CCL5 was observed [26].
An increased serum RANTES level in adult patients with stable asthma, irrespective of ICS usage was also observed in one study [19]. In children although the RANTES level was higher did not reach significance in comparison to healthy subjects [12, 20].
We did not find any correlation between RANTES and eosinophil count or spirometric parameters. In contrast to our results, in adult patients with an asthma positive correlation with severity of asthma [6, 18, 21], an absolute eosinophil count, serum IgE level [21] and percentage of sputum eosinophils [19] or percentage of eosinophils in bronchial mucosa [14] and RANTES was observed.
Notably, no correlation between the elevated level of RANTES and eosinophils in BAL fluid in children with asthma was found [17].
In our study, the serum level of MCP-1 was similar in children with asthma irrespective of current control of disease symptoms and in healthy ones. We have chosen this marker as MCP-1 may play a significant role in asthma being involved in the chemoattraction of monocytes, lymphocytes and basophils into tissues – all of the cells characteristic of allergic inflammation. However, results from different studies were apparently conflicting.
An increased expression of MCP-1 in BAL [15, 16, 27] and a higher MCP-1 level in serum [6] and in saliva of asthmatic adults has been confirmed [28]. On the contrary, Folkard et al. did not find an increased expression MCP-1 in BAL of asthmatic adult patients [29]. Regarding the studies in children with asthma in a study by Giuffrida et al., a serum MCP-1 level was increased [22]. In another study, MCP-1 was elevated only in acute course, but not in stable asthma [12].
Although most studies in asthma revealed an upregulated expression of Th2 cytokines at the site of allergic inflammation, recent reports suggest that Th1-type response also plays an important role in the pathogenesis of asthma. Both INF- – inducible protein of 10 kDA (IP-10) and monokine induced by INF- (MIG) belong to the CXC chemokine subfamily, members of which interact with the common receptor CXCR3 that is highly expressed on Th0, Th1 and NK lymphocytes and to a lesser extent on eosinophils and play an important role in the Th1 mediated immunoresponse [4, 5]. The functional role of Th1 associated chemokines in asthma remains still controversial. In an animal model of this asthma, Th1 associated chemokine can both downregulate [30, 31] and augment [32, 33] the Th2-type of airways inflammation, which was previously demonstrated by different authors. Results of human studies suggest that Th1-related CXC chemokine IP-10 may be a useful inflammatory marker of asthma exacerbation [18, 34, 35]. IP-10 was detected in higher concentrations in BAL of asthmatic children as compared to control subjects [36]. Moreover, a plasma level of IP-10 was significantly higher in children during an acute asthma attack than during a subsequent convalescent period and in children with stable asthma [13]. In a higher concentration IP-10 was detectable in sputum, EBC [34] and saliva [28] in asthmatic patients during exacerbation. On the other hand, an IP-10 concentration was elevated also in BAL of patients with stable asthma and its mRNA and protein expression was increased in the bronchial mucosa as compared with healthy controls [27].
On the contrary, in another study, lower serum IP-10 levels [6, 7] and a decreased production of IP-10 by peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) activated by mitogen, allergen or cytokines was demonstrated in asthmatic patients [6, 37].
In the present study we did not find any difference in the serum IP-10 level between children with asthma and control subjects, but in children with asthma exacerbation, the level of IP-10 was significantly higher compared with counterparts with stable asthma and this finding is consistent with previous study conducted in asthmatic children [12]. It is believed that in a clinical setting, > 80% asthma exacerbations are induced by viral infection, in particular by the rhinovirus. The presence of an increased serum IP-10 level was highly specific to acute virus-induced asthma exacerbations [35]. In this study we did not perform virological examination, but all children with the unstable asthma had a history of a respiratory tract infection with an increased CRP level prior to exacerbation.
Recent data demonstrated that IP-10 can directly upregulate the effector function of eosinophils such as adhesion and production of cytokines/chemokines. This effect might be involved in the activation and infiltration of eosinophils in the airway of asthma, especially in virus induced asthma [38]. We confirmed that IP-10 negatively correlated with FEV1 [18, 35, 39].
In contrast to IP-10, the role of MIG in the pathogenesis of asthma has not been fully elucidated. The IFN- inducible MIG significantly reduces airway hyperresponsiveness and eosinophil accumulation in animal models of allergen challenge. MIG diminishes IL-4 and enhances IL-12 levels, directing activated T cells toward a Th1 phenotype [30]. In a study by Lai et al., a plasma level of MIG was significantly higher in children during an acute asthma attack than during a subsequent convalescent period and comparing with children with stable asthma [13]. In another study, the plasma level of MIG did not differ between steroid naïve children, children on ICS and the control group, but the ex vivo release of MIG was attenuated in PBMC activated with allergen, mitogen and IL-18 [6].
In the study of Hartl et al., the expression of MIG in BAL in children with asthma was higher as compared to healthy controls [36]. In contrast, in adults with a severe asthma expression of this chemokine in BAL was lower than in mild asthmatic patients [40].
In our study, a circulating level of MIG was lower in asthmatic children than in controls, specifically in stable asthma. We also found that both MIG and IP-10 negatively correlated with the eosinophil number. As mentioned above, eosinophils expressing CXCR3 and IP-10 and MIG are capable of inducing eosinophilic chemotaxis and degranulation [33]. On the other hand, in a murine model of asthma MIG inhibited eosinophil recruitment to the lung [30, 41]. The inhibition of eosinophils may be regarded as an endogenous mechanism of limiting the immune response and lung injury [41]. The MIG concentration in our study correlated with IL-8 and CRP levels.
The IL-8 or CXCL8 is a potent chemoattractant for neutrophils, involved in airway inflammation in patients with asthma and associated with severity of asthma. But in our study we did not find any difference between the examined group and healthy children.
There are several limitations of our study, which should be considered when interpreting the study results. The study group was rather small, which reduced the power of the study. We assessed only the peripheral blood of the subjects without concomitant assessment of the airway by the invasive method (BAL, biopsy, EBC, induced sputum). This was a cross-sectional study. Finally, all children were on ICS and results may be influenced by ICS.


In this study we demonstrated increased serum RANTES levels in children with asthma, which may result in a possible enhancement in Th2 lymphocyte recruitment into the airway. Moreover, a decreased expression of Th1 chemokine MIG in children with stable asthma may also contribute to the diminished antagonizing effect on Th2 cytokine production and hence Th2 predominance. Since the IP-10 level increased in children during an asthma attack it seems that this chemokine may be a serological marker of disease exacerbation.


This work was supported by grant 109/K/3/0 from the Medical University of Silesia in Katowice, Poland.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.


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