Unknown

Dataset Information

0

Bovine Viral Diarrhoea Virus Infection Disrupts Uterine Interferon Stimulated Gene Regulatory Pathways During Pregnancy Recognition in Cows.


ABSTRACT: In cattle, conceptus-derived interferon tau (IFNT) is the pregnancy recognition (PR) signal. Our previous studies showed that non-cytopathic bovine viral diarrhoea virus (ncpBVDV) infection inhibited IFNT-induced interferon stimulated gene (ISG) expression, potentially causing early embryonic death. This study investigated the effect of bovine viral diarrhoea virus (BVDV) infection on upstream regulatory pathways of ISG production using an established PR model. Uterine endometrial cells from 10 apparently healthy and BVDV free cows were cultured and treated with 0 or 100 ng/mL IFNT for 24 h in the presence or absence of ncpBVDV infection. Microarray and pathway analysis were used to determine the IFNT-induced upstream regulators. Expression of the genes associated with the identified pathways were quantified with qPCR. IFNT challenge activated the signalling pathways associated with IFN receptors, JAK1/TYK2, IRFs and STATs and ncpBVDV infection inhibited the activation of IFNT on this pathway. Inhibition of this upstream signalling pathway may thus reduce ISG production to disrupt maternal PR. In addition, the reduction of uterine immunity by ncpBVDV infection may predispose the animals to uterine infection, which in turn impairs their reproductive performance. This provides a mechanism of how BVDV infection leads to early pregnancy failure in cows.

SUBMITTER: Cheng Z 

PROVIDER: S-EPMC7020065 | BioStudies | 2019-01-01

REPOSITORIES: biostudies

Similar Datasets

2018-01-01 | S-EPMC6305853 | BioStudies
2017-01-01 | S-EPMC5687277 | BioStudies
2016-01-01 | S-EPMC4835850 | BioStudies
2020-01-01 | S-EPMC7529212 | BioStudies
2019-01-01 | S-EPMC6727482 | BioStudies
2011-01-01 | S-EPMC7172631 | BioStudies
2015-01-01 | S-EPMC4701742 | BioStudies
2016-01-01 | S-EPMC5072587 | BioStudies
2015-01-01 | S-EPMC4625146 | BioStudies
2018-01-01 | S-EPMC6276411 | BioStudies