Kiyoshi Takeda

Osaka University, Suika, Ōsaka, Japan

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Publications (204)1624.5 Total impact

  • Hisako Kayama, Kiyoshi Takeda
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    ABSTRACT: In a recent paper published in Cell Host & Microbe, Dasgupta et al. (2014) demonstrate that a component of the gut microbiota, Bacteroides fragilis, induces IL-10-producing regulatory T cells by driving TLR2-dependent plasmacytoid dendritic cell activation.
    Molecular cell 04/2014; 54(2):206-7. · 14.61 Impact Factor
  • Makoto Kinoshita, Kiyoshi Takeda
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    ABSTRACT: To maintain a quiescent gut microenvironment, proper regulation of immune responses initiated by pro-inflammatory immune subsets is required. Several types of regulatory T cells are reported to exert pivotal roles in achieving this. Among various types of regulatory T cells, the crucial role of Foxp3(+) Treg cells has been well documented. Furthermore, accumulating evidence demonstrates that both microbial and dietary factors influence the induction and suppressor functions of intestinal Foxp3(+) Treg cells. Foxp3(+) Treg cells are a highly activated T cell subset which responds rapidly to environmental and nutritional stimuli. Thus, sufficient nutrient supply is required to fuel the high energetic status of Foxp3(+) Treg cells for the regulation of intestinal immunity.
    FEBS letters 03/2014; · 3.54 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: IFN-γ mediates cellular innate immunity against an intracellular parasite, Toxoplasma gondii, by inducing immunity-related GTPases such as p47 IFN-γ-regulated GTPases (IRGs) and p65 guanylate-binding proteins (GBPs), which also participate in antibacterial responses via autophagy. An essential autophagy protein, Atg5, was previously shown to play a critical role in anti-T. gondii cell-autonomous immunity. However, the involvement of other autophagy proteins remains unknown. In this study, we show that essential autophagy proteins differentially participate in anti-T. gondii cellular immunity by recruiting IFN-γ-inducible GTPases. IFN-γ-induced suppression of T. gondii proliferation and recruitment of an IRG Irgb6 and GBPs are profoundly impaired in Atg7- or Atg16L1-deficient cells. In contrast, cells lacking other essential autophagy proteins, Atg9a and Atg14, are capable of mediating the anti-T. gondii response and recruiting Irgb6 and GBPs to the parasites. Although IFN-γ also stimulates anti-T. gondii cellular immunity in humans, whether this response requires GBPs and human autophagy proteins remains to be seen. To analyze the role of human ATG16L1 and GBPs in IFN-γ-mediated anti-T. gondii responses, human cells lacking ATG16L1 or GBPs were generated by the Cas9/CRISPR genome-editing technique. Although both ATG16L1 and GBPs are dispensable for IFN-γ-induced inhibition of T. gondii proliferation in the human cells, human ATG16L1 is also required for the recruitment of GBPs. Taken together, human ATG16L1 and mouse autophagy components Atg7 and Atg16L1, but not Atg9a and Atg14, participate in the IFN-γ-induced recruitment of the immunity-related GTPases to the intracellular pathogen.
    The Journal of Immunology 02/2014; · 5.52 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Although interferon (IFN) signaling induces genes that limit viral infection, many pathogenic viruses overcome this host response. As an example, 2'-O methylation of the 5' cap of viral RNA subverts mammalian antiviral responses by evading restriction of Ifit1, an IFN-stimulated gene that regulates protein synthesis. However, alphaviruses replicate efficiently in cells expressing Ifit1 even though their genomic RNA has a 5' cap lacking 2'-O methylation. We show that pathogenic alphaviruses use secondary structural motifs within the 5'-untranslated region (UTR) of their RNA to alter Ifit1 binding and function. Mutations within the 5'-UTR affecting RNA structural elements enabled restriction by or antagonism of Ifit1 in vitro and in vivo. These results identify an evasion mechanism by which viruses use RNA structural motifs to avoid immune restriction.
    Science 01/2014; · 31.20 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Gut-associated lymphoid tissues are responsible for the generation of IgA-secreting cells. However, the function of the caecal patch, a lymphoid tissue in the appendix, remains unknown. Here we analyse the role of the caecal patch using germ-free mice colonized with intestinal bacteria after appendectomy. Appendectomized mice show delayed accumulation of IgA(+) cells in the large intestine, but not the small intestine, after colonization. Decreased colonic IgA(+) cells correlate with altered faecal microbiota composition. Experiments using photoconvertible Kaede-expressing mice or adoptive transfer show that the caecal patch IgA(+) cells migrate to the large and small intestines, whereas Peyer's patch cells are preferentially recruited to the small intestine. IgA(+) cells in the caecal patch express higher levels of CCR10. Dendritic cells in the caecal patch, but not Peyer's patches, induce CCR10 on cocultured B cells. Thus, the caecal patch is a major site for generation of IgA-secreting cells that migrate to the large intestine.
    Nature Communications 01/2014; 5:3704. · 10.02 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To clarify the function of osteoclast-like multinuclear cells differentiated from bone marrow-derived macrophages (BMMs) by a combination of tumor necrosis factor α (TNFα) and interleukin-6 (IL-6), and to investigate the molecular mechanisms underlying the differentiation. BMMs were stimulated by TNFα and/or IL-6. The cells were then compared with conventional osteoclasts differentiated in vitro by RANKL. An in vitro pit formation assay on dentine slices and an in vivo resorption assay of calvarial bones were performed. We also evaluated the activities and expression levels of NF-κB, c-Fos, and NF-ATc1, which are essential to the differentiation of conventional osteoclasts. Small interfering RNA was used to knock down c-Fos. The effects of genetic ablation of STAT-3 and pharmacologic inhibitors of NF-AT, JAK, and ERK were also studied. Osteoclast-like cell differentiation depended on TNFα and IL-6 and was not inhibited by osteoprotegerin. These differentiated cells were associated with both in vitro and in vivo bone resorption activity. TNFα and IL-6 had a synergistic effect on the activity and expression of c-Fos. Knockdown of c-Fos inhibited the expression of NF-ATc1 and the differentiation of osteoclast-like cells. All of these inhibitors blocked differentiation of the cells in vitro, but surprisingly, the conditional knockout of STAT-3 did not. Tofacitinib also inhibited the bone destruction caused by TNFα and IL-6 in vivo. Our results demonstrate that a combination of the inflammatory cytokines TNFα and IL-6 can induce osteoclast-like cells that have in vitro and in vivo bone-resorptive activity.
    Arthritis & rheumatology (Hoboken, N.J.). 01/2014; 66(1):121-9.
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    Hisako Kayama, Junichi Nishimura, Kiyoshi Takeda
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    ABSTRACT: The intestinal immune system has an ability to distinguish between the microbiota and pathogenic bacteria, and then activate pro-inflammatory pathways against pathogens for host defense while remaining unresponsive to the microbiota and dietary antigens. In the intestine, abnormal activation of innate immunity causes development of several inflammatory disorders such as inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD). Thus, activity of innate immunity is finely regulated in the intestine. To date, multiple innate immune cells have been shown to maintain gut homeostasis by preventing inadequate adaptive immune responses in the murine intestine. Additionally, several innate immune subsets, which promote Th1 and Th17 responses and are implicated in the pathogenesis of IBD, have recently been identified in the human intestinal mucosa. The demonstration of both murine and human intestinal innate immune subsets contributing to regulation of adaptive immunity emphasizes the conserved innate immune functions across species and might promote development of the intestinal innate immunity-based clinical therapy.
    Immune Network 12/2013; 13(6):227-234.
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    ABSTRACT: & Aims: Abnormal activity of innate immune cells and T-helper (Th)17 cells has been implicated in the pathogenesis of autoimmune and inflammatory diseases, including Crohn's disease (CD). Intestinal innate immune (myeloid) cells have been found to induce development of Th17 cells in mice, but it is not clear if this occurs in humans, or in patients with CD. We investigated whether human intestinal lamina propria cells (LPCs) induce development of Th17 cells and whether these have a role in pathogenesis of CD. Normal intestinal mucosa samples were collected from patients with colorectal cancer, and non-inflammed and inflammed regions of mucosa were collected from patients with CD. LPCs were isolated by enzymatic digestion and analyzed for expression of HLA-DR, lineage markers (Lin), CD14, and CD163 using flow cytometry. Among HLA-DR(high) Lin(-) cells, we identified a subset of CD14(+) CD163(low) cells in intestinal LPCs; this subset expressed Toll-like receptor (TLR)2, TLR4, and TLR5 mRNAs and produced interleukin (IL)6, IL1β, and tumor necrosis factor (TNF)α in response to lipopolysaccharide. In vitro co-culture with naïve T cells revealed that CD14(+) CD163(low) cells induced development of Th17 cells. CD14(+) CD163(low) cells from inflamed regions of mucosa of patients with CD expressed high levels of IL6, IL23p19, and TNF mRNAs, and strongly induced Th17 cells. CD14(+) CD163(low) cells from the non-inflamed mucosa of patients with CD also had increased abilities to induce Th17 cells, compared with those from normal intestinal mucosa. CD14(+) CD163(low) cells in intestinal LPCs from normal intestinal mucosa induce differentiation of naïve T cells into Th17 cells; this activity is increased in mucosal samples from patients with CD. These findings show how intestinal myeloid cell types could contribute to pathogenesis of CD and possibly other Th17-associated diseases.
    Gastroenterology 08/2013; · 12.82 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The interferon-inducible protein with tetratricopeptide (IFIT) family proteins inhibit replication of some viruses by recognizing several types of RNAs including 5' -triphosphate RNA and 5' capped 2' -O unmethylated mRNA. However, it remains unclear how IFITs inhibit replication of some viruses through recognition of RNA. Here, we analyzed mechanisms by which Ifit1 exerts antiviral responses. Replication of a Japanese encephalitis virus (JEV) 2' -O MTase mutant was markedly enhanced in mouse embryonic fibroblasts and macrophages lacking Ifit1. Ifit1 bound 5' -triphosphate RNA, but more preferentially associated with 5' capped 2' -O unmethylated mRNA. Ifit1 inhibited the translation of mRNA and thereby restricted the replication of JEV mutated in 2' -O MTase. Thus, Ifit1 inhibits replication of MTase-defective JEV by inhibiting mRNA translation through direct binding to mRNA 5' structures.
    Journal of Virology 07/2013; · 5.08 Impact Factor
  • Hisako Kayama, Kiyoshi Takeda
    Nippon Shokakibyo Gakkai zasshi The Japanese journal of gastro-enterology 05/2013; 110(5):741-52.
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    ABSTRACT: Intestinal plasma cells predominantly produce immunoglobulin (Ig) A, however, their functional diversity remains poorly characterized. Here we show that murine intestinal IgA plasma cells can be newly classified into two populations on the basis of CD11b expression, which cannot be discriminated by currently known criteria such as general plasma cell markers, B cell origin and T cell dependence. CD11b(+) IgA(+) plasma cells require the lymphoid structure of Peyer's patches, produce more IgA than CD11b(-) IgA(+) plasma cells, proliferate vigorously, and require microbial stimulation and IL-10 for their development and maintenance. These features allow CD11b(+) IgA(+) plasma cells to mediate early-phase antigen-specific intestinal IgA responses induced by oral immunization with protein antigen. These findings reveal the functional diversity of IgA(+) plasma cells in the murine intestine.
    Nature Communications 04/2013; 4:1772. · 10.02 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Glucose intolerance in type 2 diabetes is related to enhanced hepatic glucose production (HGP) due to the increased expression of hepatic gluconeogenic enzymes. Previously, we revealed that hepatic STAT3 decreases the expression of hepatic gluconeogenic enzymes and suppresses HGP. Here, we show that increased plasma histidine results in hepatic STAT3 activation. Intravenous and intracerebroventricular (ICV) administration of histidine-activated hepatic STAT3 reduced G6Pase protein and mRNA levels and augmented HGP suppression by insulin. This suppression of hepatic gluconeogenesis by histidine was abolished by hepatic STAT3 deficiency or hepatic Kupffer cell depletion. Inhibition of HGP by histidine was also blocked by ICV administration of a histamine H1 receptor antagonist. Therefore, histidine activates hepatic STAT3 and suppresses HGP via central histamine action. Hepatic STAT3 phosphorylation after histidine ICV administration was attenuated in histamine H1 receptor-knockout (Hrh1KO) mice, but not in neuron-specific insulin receptor-knockout (NIRKO) mice. Conversely, hepatic STAT3 phosphorylation after insulin ICV administration was attenuated in NIRKO, but not in Hrh1KO mice. These findings suggest that central histidine action is independent of central insulin action, while both have additive effects on HGP suppression. Our results indicate that central histidine/histamine-mediated suppression of HGP is a potential target for the treatment of type 2 diabetes.
    Diabetes 03/2013; · 7.90 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Although the pyrazolone derivative sulpyrine is widely used as an antipyretic analgesic drug, side effects, including fatal shock, have been reported. However, the molecular mechanism underlying such a severe side effect is largely unclear. Here, we report that the transcription factor CREBH that is highly expressed in the liver plays an important role in fatal shock induced by sulpyrine in mice. CREBH-deficient mice were resistant to experimental fatal sulpyrine shock. We found that sulpyrine-induced expression of cytochrome P450 2B (CYP2B) family genes, which are involved in sulpyrine metabolism, in the liver was severely impaired in CREBH-deficient mice. Moreover, introduction of CYP2B in CREBH-deficient liver restored susceptibility to sulpyrine. Furthermore, ectopic expression of CREBH up-regulated CYP2B10 promoter activity, and in vivo knockdown of CREBH in wild-type mice conferred a significant resistance to fatal sulpyrine shock. These data demonstrate that CREBH is a positive regulator of CYP2B in response to sulpyrine administration, which possibly results in fatal shock.
    PLoS ONE 01/2013; 8(2):e55800. · 3.73 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Microbiota have been shown to have a great influence on functions of intestinal epithelial cells (ECs). The role of indole as a quorum-sensing (QS) molecule mediating intercellular signals in bacteria has been well appreciated. However, it remains unknown whether indole has beneficial effects on maintaining intestinal barriers in vivo. In this study, we analyzed the effect of indole on ECs using a germ free (GF) mouse model. GF mice showed decreased expression of junctional complex molecules in colonic ECs. The feces of specific pathogen-free (SPF) mice contained a high amount of indole; however the amount was significantly decreased in the feces of GF mice by 27-fold. Oral administration of indole-containing capsules resulted in increased expression of both tight junction (TJ)- and adherens junction (AJ)-associated molecules in colonic ECs in GF mice. In accordance with the increased expression of these junctional complex molecules, GF mice given indole-containing capsules showed higher resistance to dextran sodium sulfate (DSS)-induced colitis. A similar protective effect of indole on DSS-induced epithelial damage was also observed in mice bred in SPF conditions. These findings highlight the beneficial role of indole in establishing an epithelial barrier in vivo.
    PLoS ONE 01/2013; 8(11):e80604. · 3.73 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Extracellular ATP is released from live cells in controlled conditions, as well as dying cells in inflammatory conditions, and, thereby, regulates T cell responses, including Th17 cell induction. The level of extracellular ATP is closely regulated by ATP hydrolyzing enzymes, such as ecto-nucleoside triphosphate diphosphohydrolases (ENTPDases). ENTPDase1/CD39, which is expressed in immune cells, was shown to regulate immune responses by downregulating the ATP level. In this study, we analyzed the immunomodulatory function of ENTPDase7, which is preferentially expressed in epithelial cells in the small intestine. The targeted deletion of Entpd7 encoding ENTPDase7 in mice resulted in increased ATP levels in the small intestinal lumen. The number of Th17 cells was selectively increased in the small intestinal lamina propria in Entpd7(-/-) mice. Th17 cells were decreased by oral administration of antibiotics or the ATP antagonist in Entpd7(-/-) mice, indicating that commensal microbiota-dependent ATP release mediates the enhanced Th17 cell development in the small intestinal lamina propria of Entpd7(-/-) mice. In accordance with the increased number of small intestinal Th17 cells, Entpd7(-/-) mice were resistant to oral infection with Citrobacter rodentium. Entpd7(-/-) mice suffered from severe experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis, which was associated with increased numbers of CD4(+) T cells producing both IL-17 and IFN-γ. Taken together, these findings demonstrate that ENTPDase7 controls the luminal ATP level and, thereby, regulates Th17 cell development in the small intestine.
    The Journal of Immunology 12/2012; · 5.52 Impact Factor
  • Makoto Kinoshita, Kiyoshi Takeda
    Arerugī = [Allergy] 12/2012; 61(12):1726-8.
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    ABSTRACT: The signal transducer and activator of transcription 3 (STAT3) is a transcription factor that controls expressions of several genes involved in cell survival, proliferation and differentiation, and tissue inflammation. However, the significance of pancreatic STAT3 in acute pancreatitis remains unclear. We generated conditional STAT3 knockout (stat3(Δ/Δ)) mice by crossing stat3(flox/flox) mice with Pdx1-promoter Cre transgenic mice. Caerulein administration activated pancreatic STAT3 and induced acute pancreatitis as early as 3 hours in wild-type mice, and full recovery from the induced pancreatic injury was observed within 7 days. The levels of serum amylase and lipase and histologic scores of pancreatic necrosis and inflammatory cell infiltration were significantly higher at 3 hours in stat3(Δ/Δ) mice than in stat3(flox/flox) mice. Pancreatic recovery after pancreatitis was significantly delayed in stat3(Δ/Δ) mice compared with stat3(flox/flox) mice. Although stat3(flox/flox) mice had marked production in the pancreas of pancreatitis-associated protein 1 (PAP1), a serum acute phase protein, this induction was completely abrogated in stat3(Δ/Δ) mice. Enforced production of PAP1 by a hydrodynamic procedure in the liver significantly suppressed pancreatic necrosis and inflammation and also promoted pancreatic regeneration and recovery in stat3(Δ/Δ) mice to levels similar to those observed in stat3(flox/flox) mice. In conclusion, pancreatic STAT3 is indispensable for PAP1 production, and this STAT3/PAP1 pathway plays a protective role in caerulein-induced pancreatitis.
    American Journal Of Pathology 10/2012; · 4.52 Impact Factor
  • Hisako Kayama, Kiyoshi Takeda
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    ABSTRACT: The intestine is a unique tissue where an elaborate balance is maintained between tolerance and immune responses against a variety of environmental factors such as food and the microflora. In a healthy individual, the microflora stimulates innate and adaptive immune systems to maintain gut homeostasis. However, the interaction of environmental factors with particular genetic backgrounds can lead to dramatic changes in the composition of the microflora (i.e. dysbiosis). Many of the specific commensal-bacterial products and the signaling pathways they trigger have been characterized. The role of T(h)1, T(h)2 and T(h)17 cells in inflammatory bowel disease has been widely investigated, as has the contribution of epithelial cells and subsets of dendritic cells and macrophages. To date, multiple regulatory cells in adaptive immunity, such as regulatory T cells and regulatory B cells, have been shown to maintain gut homeostasis by preventing inappropriate innate and adaptive immune responses to commensal bacteria. Additionally, regulatory myeloid cells have recently been identified that prevent intestinal inflammation by inhibiting T-cell proliferation. An increasing body of evidence has shown that multiple regulatory mechanisms contribute to the maintenance of gut homeostasis.
    International Immunology 09/2012; 24(11):673-80. · 3.14 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Dietary compounds as well as commensal microbiota contribute to the generation of a unique gut environment. In this study, we report that dietary folic acid (FA) is required for the maintenance of Foxp3(+) regulatory T cells (Tregs) in the colon. Deficiency of FA in the diet resulted in marked reduction of Foxp3(+) Tregs selectively in the colon. Blockade of folate receptor 4 and treatment with methotrexate, which inhibits folate metabolic pathways, decreased colonic Foxp3(+) Tregs. Compared with splenic Tregs, colonic Tregs were more activated to proliferate vigorously and were highly sensitive to apoptosis. In colonic Tregs derived from mice fed with a FA-deficient diet, expression of anti-apoptotic molecules Bcl-2 and Bcl-xL was severely decreased. A general reduction of peripheral Tregs was induced by a neutralizing Ab against IL-2, but a further decrease by additional FA deficiency was observed exclusively in the colon. Mice fed with an FA-deficient diet exhibited higher susceptibility to intestinal inflammation. These findings reveal the previously unappreciated role of dietary FA in promotion of survival of Foxp3(+) Tregs that are in a highly activated state in the colon.
    The Journal of Immunology 08/2012; 189(6):2869-78. · 5.52 Impact Factor
  • International Immunology 08/2012; 24(8):473-5. · 3.14 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

23k Citations
1,624.50 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2000–2014
    • Osaka University
      • • Graduate School of Medicine
      • • Department of Microbiology and Immunology
      • • Department of Host Defense
      Suika, Ōsaka, Japan
  • 2004–2010
    • Kyushu University
      • • Medical Institute of Bioregulation - MIB Hospital
      • • Department of Molecular Genetics
      Fukuoka-shi, Fukuoka-ken, Japan
    • Wakayama Medical University
      • Department of Physiology
      Wakayama, Wakayama, Japan
    • Kumamoto University
      • Department of Pathology and Experimental Medicine
      Kumamoto, Kumamoto Prefecture, Japan
  • 2009
    • Saitama Medical University
      • Department of Infectious Diseases and Infection Control
      Saitama, Saitama-ken, Japan
  • 2008
    • Osaka City University
      Ōsaka, Ōsaka, Japan
  • 2003–2008
    • Hirosaki University
      • Faculty of Agriculture and Life Sciences
      Hirosaki, Aomori-ken, Japan
  • 2006
    • National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology
      Tsukuba, Ibaraki, Japan
  • 2002–2006
    • University of the Ryukyus
      • Faculty of Medicine
      Okinawa, Okinawa-ken, Japan
  • 2005
    • National Cancer Institute (USA)
      • Laboratory of Cellular Oncology
      Maryland, United States
  • 2004–2005
    • Johns Hopkins Medicine
      • Department of Pathology
      Baltimore, MD, United States
    • Johns Hopkins University
      • Department of Pathology
      Baltimore, MD, United States
  • 2003–2005
    • University of Amsterdam
      • • Laboratory of Experimental Internal Medicine
      • • Faculty of Medicine AMC
      Amsterdam, North Holland, Netherlands
  • 2002–2003
    • Institute of Microbial Chemistry
      Edo, Tōkyō, Japan
    • The University of Manchester
      • Faculty of Life Sciences
      Manchester, ENG, United Kingdom
  • 2001–2003
    • Hyogo College of Medicine
      • Department of Biochemistry
      Nishinomiya, Hyōgo, Japan