M Yamamoto

Nihon University, Edo, Tōkyō, Japan

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Publications (58)232.81 Total impact

  • M Yamamoto · D W Pascual · H Kiyono
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    ABSTRACT: Immune responses in the aerodigestive tract are characterized by production and transport of specific IgA antibodies across the epithelium to act as a first line of defense against pathogens in the external environment. To sample antigens on mucosal surfaces in the intestine and upper respiratory tract, the immune system relies on a close collaboration between specialized antigen-sampling epithelial M cells and lymphoid cells. Depending on various factors, local antigen presentation in the mucosal tissue leads to tolerance or initiation of an active immune response. Recently, molecules that could be used to target vaccine antigens to apical M cell surfaces have been identified. Here we review the M cell-targeted vaccine strategy, an approach that could be used to enhance uptake and efficacy of vaccines delivered in the nasal cavity or intestine.
    No preview · Article · Jun 2011 · Current topics in microbiology and immunology
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    M Iida · M Yamamoto · M Yamazaki · M Sawaguchi · H Honjo · I Kodama · K Kamiya
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    ABSTRACT: Aortic valve sclerosis (AVS) may predispose to a prothrombotic state, as AVS is predictor of cardiovascular events in hypertensive populations. Thrombin exerts non-thrombotic effects such as vessel tone regulation, progression of atherosclerosis and stimulation of atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP) secretion. We hypothesized that hypertensive patients with AVS may have a persistently activated thrombin generation. We studied 234 asymptomatic never-treated hypertensive patients (73 of them with AVS). Prothrombin F1+2 (F1+2), as a marker of thrombin generation and fibrin D-dimer, as a marker of thrombus formation, ANP and brain natriuretic peptide (BNP) were measured. Presence of AVS, aortic jet velocity and left ventricular diameter at diastole were determined by echocardiography. Glomerular filtration rate was estimated using the Modification of Diet in Renal Disease formula. F1+2 (median and interquartile range (IQR) = 1.05, 0.87-1.38 nM vs. 0.93, 0.72-1.16) and ANP (22, 14-37 pg ml(-1) vs. 17, 11-25) levels were greater, and glomerular filtration rate values (65+/-9 ml min(-1)/1.73 m2 vs. 68+/-11) were lower in hypertensive patients with AVS than in those without AVS. F1+2 (odds ratio, 95% CI = 2.94, 1.07-8.6) was independently associated with AVS after being adjusted for age, gender and the variables of cardiorenal functions measured. After 6 months of treatment using valsartan, F1+2 levels remained elevated in hypertensive patients with AVS (1.14, 0.83-1.42 nM vs. 1.07, 0.84-1.5, n=19), but decreased in those without AVS (1.01, 0.85-1.31 vs. 0.8, 0.84-1.78, n=27). Thrombin generation was associated with AVS in untreated hypertensive patients, and this association was persistent after blood-pressure-lowering treatment using valsartan.
    Preview · Article · Nov 2008 · Journal of Human Hypertension

  • No preview · Article · Jun 2006 · Journal of Molecular and Cellular Cardiology
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    ABSTRACT: We used multiple techniques to generate a three-dimensional anatomical model of the rabbit right atrium with the sinoatrial node (SAN) and atrioventricular node (AVN). The model includes the right atrium, SAN, AVN, part of right ventricle, aorta with aortic valve, superior vena cava, inferior vena cava, coronary sinus, tricuspid valve, part of mitral valve, fossa ovalis and central fibrous body. The tendon of Todaro and right and left sinoatrial ring bundles were highlighted as landmarks
    Full-text · Conference Paper · Oct 2005
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    ABSTRACT: There is an effort to build an anatomically and biophysically detailed virtual heart, and, although there are models for the atria and ventricles, there is no model for the sinoatrial node (SAN). For the SAN to show pacemaking and drive atrial muscle, theoretically, there should be a gradient in electrical coupling from the center to the periphery of the SAN and an interdigitation of SAN and atrial cells at the periphery. Any model should include such features. Staining of rabbit SAN preparations for histology, middle neurofilament, atrial natriuretic peptide, and connexin (Cx) 43 revealed multiple cell types within and around the SAN (SAN and atrial cells, fibroblasts, and adipocytes). In contrast to atrial cells, all SAN cells expressed middle neurofilament (but not atrial natriuretic peptide) mRNA and protein. However, 2 distinct SAN cell types were observed: cells in the center (leading pacemaker site) were small, were organized in a mesh, and did not express Cx43. In contrast, cells in the periphery (exit pathway from the SAN) were large, were arranged predominantly in parallel, often expressed Cx43, and were mixed with atrial cells. An approximately 2.5-million-element array model of the SAN and surrounding atrium, incorporating all cell types, was constructed. For the first time, a 3D anatomically detailed mathematical model of the SAN has been constructed, and this shows the presence of a specialized interface between the SAN and atrial muscle.
    Full-text · Article · Mar 2005 · Circulation
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    ABSTRACT: We used multiple techniques to construct 3D anatomical models of the rabbit sinoatrial node (SAN) and atrioventricular node (AVN). The 3D SAN model includes atrial muscle (only atrial cells), central SAN (only central SAN cells), peripheral SAN (a mixture of peripheral SAN cells, 'central' SAN cells and atrial cells), connective tissue and the sinus node artery. The 3D AVN model includes atrial muscle, ventricular muscle, AVN, a possible transitional zone (loosely packed atrial cells) and connective tissue (including the tendon of Todaro).
    Full-text · Conference Paper · Oct 2004
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    ABSTRACT: Recent work on isolated sinoatrial node cells from rabbit has suggested that sarcoplasmic reticulum Ca2+ release plays a dominant role in the pacemaker potential, and ryanodine at a high concentration (30 micromol/L blocks sarcoplasmic reticulum Ca2+ release) abolishes pacemaking and at a lower concentration abolishes the chronotropic effect of beta-adrenergic stimulation. The aim of the present study was to test this hypothesis in the intact sinoatrial node of the rabbit. Spontaneous activity and the pattern of activation were recorded using a grid of 120 pairs of extracellular electrodes. Ryanodine 30 micromol/L did not abolish spontaneous activity or shift the position of the leading pacemaker site, although it slowed the spontaneous rate by 18.9+/-2.5% (n=6). After ryanodine treatment, beta-adrenergic stimulation still resulted in a substantial chronotropic effect (0.3 micromol/L isoproterenol increased spontaneous rate by 52.6+/-10.5%, n=5). In isolated sinoatrial node cells from rabbit, 30 micromol/L ryanodine slowed spontaneous rate by 21.5+/-2.6% (n=13). It is concluded that sarcoplasmic reticulum Ca2+ release does not play a dominating role in pacemaking in the sinoatrial node. The full text of this article is available at http://www.circresaha.org.
    Full-text · Article · Mar 2003 · Circulation Research
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    M-N Kweon · I Takahashi · M Yamamoto · M H Jang · N Suenobu · H Kiyono
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    ABSTRACT: Enteric bacterial and/or food antigens may be crucial in the development of colitis but little is known of the exact mechanism of antigen specific reactions in this condition. The aim of this study was to determine whether systemically primed antigen specific CD4(+) T cells containing both CD45RB(high) and CD45RB(low) populations participate as a pathogenic subset that in turn leads to inflammatory reactions selectively in the large intestine. SCID mice were reconstituted with splenic CD4(+) CD45RB(+) T cells or CD4(+) CD45RB(low) T cells isolated from donor mice systemically primed with ovalbumin (OVA) plus CFA. The reconstituted mice were then fed OVA for several weeks. Reconstitution of SCID mice with OVA primed splenic CD4(+) T cells, containing populations of CD45RB(high) and CD45RB(low), resulted in the development of colitis by 4-5 weeks following repeated administration of oral OVA. Histopathological study revealed thickened wall, inflammatory cell infiltration, crypt elongation, and loss of goblet cells in the large intestine. The CD4(+) CD45RB(low) population of cells extracted from the affected large intestine secreted high levels of interferon gamma (IFN-gamma) and tumour necrosis factor alpha (TNF-alpha) at the protein and mRNA levels. Administration of neutralising antibodies to TNF-alpha, but not to IFN-gamma, prevented the development of colitis. Furthermore, adoptive transfer with OVA primed splenic CD4(+) CD45RB(low) T cells evoked severe colitis. These results demonstrate that systemically primed activated/memory CD4(+) CD45RB(low) T cells can mediate the development of specific antigen induced colitis in SCID mice, and also that TNF-alpha is critical in the induction of this type of colitis. Our results contrast with those from studies in some colitis models in which CD45RB(low) T cells appeared to prevent colitis through secretion of immunosuppressive cytokines.
    Full-text · Article · Apr 2002 · Gut
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    M Yamamoto · J R McGhee · Y Hagiwara · S Otake · H Kiyono
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    ABSTRACT: Cholera toxin (CT) and heat-labile toxin (LT) of Escherichia coli act as adjuvants for the enhancement of mucosal and serum antibody (Ab) responses to mucosally co-administered protein antigen (Ag). Both LT and CT induce B7-2 expression on antigen-presenting cells (APCs) for subsequent co-stimulatory signalling to CD4+ T cells. CT directly affects CD4+ T cells activated via the TCR-CD3 complex with selective inhibition of Th1 responses whereas LT maintains Th1 cytokine responses with inhibition of interleukin (IL)-4 production. Interestingly, while CT failed to induce mucosal adjuvant activity in the absence of IL-4, LT did so. Nontoxic mutant (m)CTs (S61F and E112K) retain adjuvant properties by inducing CD4+ Th2 cells, which provided effective help for the Ag-specific mucosal immunoglobulin (Ig)A, as well as serum IgG1, IgE and IgA Ab responses. The mCT E112K has been shown to exhibit two distinct mechanisms for its adjuvanticity. Firstly, mCT enhanced the B7-2 expression of APCs. Secondly, this nontoxic CT derivative directly affected CD4+ T cells and selectively inhibited Th1 cytokine responses. Thus, several lines of evidence indicate that enzyme activity can be separated from adjuvant properties of CT and this offers promise for the development of safe delivery of vaccines for mucosal IgA responses.
    Preview · Article · Apr 2001 · Scandinavian Journal of Immunology
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    ABSTRACT: To clarify the role of Peyer's patches in oral tolerance induction, BALB/c mice were treated in utero with lymphotoxin beta-receptor Ig fusion protein to generate mice lacking Peyer's patches. When these Peyer's patch-null mice were fed 25 mg of ovalbumin (OVA) before systemic immunization, OVA-specific IgG Ab responses in serum and spleen were seen, in marked contrast to low responses in OVA-fed normal mice. Further, high T-cell-proliferative- and delayed-type hypersensitivity responses were seen in Peyer's patch-null mice given oral OVA before systemic challenge. Higher levels of CD4(+) T-cell-derived IFN-gamma, IL-4, IL-5, and IL-10 syntheses were noted in Peyer's patch-null mice fed OVA, whereas OVA-fed normal mice had suppressed cytokine levels. In contrast, oral administration of trinitrobenzene sulfonic acid (TNBS) to Peyer's patch-null mice resulted in reduced TNBS-specific serum Abs and splenic B cell antitrinitrophenyl Ab-forming cell responses after skin painting with picryl chloride. Further, when delayed-type hypersensitivity and splenic T cell proliferative responses were examined, Peyer's patch-null mice fed TNBS were unresponsive to hapten. Peyer's patch-null mice fed trinitrophenyl-OVA failed to induce systemic unresponsiveness to hapten or protein. These findings show that organized Peyer's patches are required for oral tolerance to proteins, whereas haptens elicit systemic unresponsiveness via the intestinal epithelial cell barrier.
    Full-text · Article · Apr 2001 · Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
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    ABSTRACT: A new digital video imaging system was developed and its performance to analyze the spiral wave dynamics during polymorphic ventricular tachycardia (PVT) with high spatiotemporal resolution was evaluated. The epicardial surface of isolated rabbit heart stained with di-4-ANEPPS was illuminated by 120-high-power bluish-green light emitting diodes (LED). The fluorescence image (256×256 pixels) passing though a long-pass filter (lc=600 nm) was monitored by a high-speed digital video camera recorder (DVCR) at 750 fps. 2D images of excitation wave and single-pixel action potentials at target sites during S2-induced spiral reentry were displayed for 10.9 s. The waveform quality is high enough to observe phase 0 upstroke and to identify repolarization timing. The effects of Na<sup>+</sup> channel blockade was investigated by use of this system and the results suggest that Pilsicainide (3uM) caused the prolongation of the effective refractory period without affecting APD<sub>90</sub>, which was associated with the magnify of excitable gap and longer VT cycle length. Our new digital video-BGLED system has an advantage over previous ones for more accurate and longer time action potential analysis during spiral wave reentry.
    No preview · Conference Paper · Feb 2001
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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of the present research is to analyze the behavior of the reentrant spiral wave, which is one of the main causes of sudden cardiac death using computer simulation models of cardiac excitation propagation. The simulation model is a two dimensional electric circuit network model where many electric circuit models of cardiac membrane action potential were connected with electric resistance standing for intra- and extra-cellular conductance. As cardiac membrane action potential model, we used BeeleReuter (DR) model and. LuoRudy (L-R) model. In order to investigate the effect of ionic current modification by antiarrhythmic drugs on the reentrant pattern, we controlled the sodium current, I<sub>Na</sub>, and the potassium current, I<sub>K</sub>, of the cardiac action potential models and investigated the obtained reentrant patterns. In order to validate the simulation results, we are comparing the reentry pattern under dose of anti-arrhythmic drugs observed by a high-resolution optical mapping system.
    Full-text · Conference Paper · Feb 2001
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    ABSTRACT: The progeny of mice treated with lymphotoxin (LT)-beta receptor (LTbetaR) and Ig (LTbetaR-Ig) lack Peyer's patches but not mesenteric lymph nodes (MLN). In this study, we used this approach to determine the importance of Peyer's patches for induction of mucosal IgA Ab responses in the murine gastrointestinal tract. Immunohistochemical analysis revealed that LTbetaR-Ig-treated, Peyer's patch null (PP null) mice possessed significant numbers of IgA-positive (IgA+) plasma cells in the intestinal lamina propria. Further, oral immunization of PP null mice with OVA plus cholera toxin as mucosal adjuvant resulted in Ag-specific mucosal IgA and serum IgG Ab responses. OVA-specific CD4+ T cells of the Th2 type were induced in MLN and spleen of PP null mice. In contrast, when TNF and LT-alpha double knockout (TNF/LT-alpha-/-) mice, which lack both Peyer's patches and MLN, were orally immunized with OVA plus cholera toxin, neither mucosal IgA nor serum IgG anti-OVA Abs were induced. On the other hand, LTbetaR-Ig- and TNF receptor 55-Ig-treated normal adult mice elicited OVA- and cholera toxin B subunit-specific mucosal IgA responses, indicating that both LT-alphabeta and TNF/LT-alpha pathways do not contribute for class switching for IgA Ab responses. These results show that the MLN plays a more important role than had been appreciated until now for the induction of both mucosal and systemic Ab responses after oral immunization. Further, organized Peyer's patches are not a strict requirement for induction of mucosal IgA Ab responses in the gastrointestinal tract.
    Full-text · Article · Jun 2000 · The Journal of Immunology
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    M E Haque · T Fujisawa · M Yamamoto · S Ohmori
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    ABSTRACT: We present here a reliable and sensitive method for the determination of acidic opines such as meso-alanopine, beta-alanopine, tauropine and strombine in biological samples. Interfering primary amino acids were eliminated by reaction with o-phthalaldehyde, and the derivatized compounds were passed through Sep-Pak Plus PS-1 cartridges. The acidic opines were recovered by flushing the cartridges with water, then determined by high performance liquid chromatography after a second derivatization with phenylisothiocyanate. All 4 acidic opines were detected within 30 min. This method ensured good separation and guaranteed almost full recovery of all acidic opines. This method was applied to analyze opines in marine animals and to test whether opines are metabolized in the livers of the rat and fish.
    Preview · Article · Mar 2000 · Acta medica Okayama
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    ABSTRACT: Reentry is irregular, abnormal electrophysiological activity of a heart and is thought of major cause of electrical instability leading to cardiac sudden death. A new digital video imaging system was developed and its performance was evaluated to analyze the spiral wave dynamics during polymorphic ventricular tachycardia with high spatio-temporal resolution (1 ms, 0.1 mm)
    No preview · Conference Paper · Feb 2000
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    ABSTRACT: Protective immunity to enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli (ETEC) is antibody (Ab) dependent; however, oral immunization with purified ETEC fimbriae fails to elicit protective immunity as a consequence of antigenic alteration by the gastrointestinal (GI) tract. Unless unaltered ETEC fimbriae can reach the inductive lymphoid tissues of the GI tract, immunity to ETEC cannot be induced. To produce immunity, live vectors, such as Salmonella typhimurium, can effectively target passenger antigens to the inductive lymphoid tissues of the GI tract. By convention, oral immunizations with Salmonella vectors induce CD4(+) T helper (Th) cell responses by gamma interferon (IFN-gamma)-dominated pathways both to the vector and passenger antigen, resulting in serum immunoglobulin G2a (IgG2a) and modest mucosal IgA Ab responses. In the present study, mice orally immunized with a Salmonella vector engineered to stably express ETEC colonization factor antigen I (CFA/I) showed initially elevated serum IgG1 and mucosal IgA anti-CFA/I Ab responses. As expected, mice orally immunized with an E. coli-CFA/I construct elicited poor anti-CFA/I Ab responses. In fact, the addition of cholera toxin during oral E. coli-CFA/I immunization failed to greatly enhance mucosal IgA Ab responses. Seven days after immunization with the Salmonella-CFA/I construct, cytokine-specific ELISPOT showed induction of predominant Th2-type responses in both mucosal and systemic immune compartments supporting the early IgG1 and IgA anti-CFA/I Abs. By 4 weeks, the Th cell response became Th1 cell dominant from the earlier Th2-type responses, as evidenced by increased mucosal and systemic IFN-gamma-producing T cells and a concomitant elevation of serum IgG2a Ab responses. This biphasic response offers an alternative strategy for directing Salmonella vector-induced host immunity along a Th2 cell-dependent pathway, allowing for early promotion of mucosal and systemic Abs.
    Full-text · Article · Jan 2000 · Infection and Immunity
  • H Saitoh · T Fukushima · T Kamoda · A Tanae · T Kamijo · M Yamamoto · M Ogawa · Y Hayashi · S Ohmori · H Seo
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    ABSTRACT: We report a 1-year-old Japanese boy and his father with isolated growth hormone deficiency II. In both cases, a G → A transition of the first base of the donor splice site of intron 3 of the growth hormone-1 gene was detected. All unaffected family members were homozygous normal. Conclusion This is the fourth reported case of autosomal isolated growth hormone deficiency II with a G → A transition. The CG dinucleotide at the exon 3-intron 3 junction of the growth hormone-1 gene appears to be a hot spot for point mutations.
    No preview · Article · Sep 1999 · European Journal of Pediatrics
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    Y Hayashi · M Yamamoto · S Ohmori · T Kamijo · M Ogawa · H Seo
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    ABSTRACT: Isolated GH deficiency (IGHD) type II is a disease inherited in an autosomal dominant manner. Although point mutations at the donor splice site of intron 3 of the GH-I gene have been identified in patients, the mechanism of how such mutations result in severe GH deficiency is unclear. Recently, we identified two mutations in Japanese patients with IGHD type II, G to A substitutions at the first (mutA) and fifth (mutE) nucleotides of intron 3. Messenger ribonucleic acids skipping exon 3 were transcribed from both mutant GH-I genes. We studied in this report the synthesis and secretion of GH encoded by the mutant GH-I genes and tested whether inhibition of wild-type GH secretion by mutant products could be demonstrated in cultured cell lines. A metabolic labeling study in COS-1 cells revealed that a mutant GH with a reduced molecular mass was synthesized from the mutant messenger ribonucleic acid and retained in the cells for at least 6 h. On the other hand, the wild-type GH was rapidly secreted into the medium. Coexpression of mutant and wild-type GH did not result in any inhibition of wild-type GH secretion in COS-1 or HepG2 cells. However, coexpression of mutant GH resulted in significant inhibition of wild-type GH secretion in somatotroph-derived MtT/S cells as well as in adrenocorticotroph-derived AtT-20 cells, without affecting cell viability. We conclude that the dominant negative effect of mutant GH on the secretion of wild-type GH is at least in part responsible for the pathogenesis of IGHD type II. Our results also suggest that neuroendocrine cell type-specific mechanisms, including intracellular storage of the secretory proteins, are involved in the inhibition.
    Full-text · Article · Jul 1999 · Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism
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    ABSTRACT: The present study has elucidated two distinct mechanisms that may explain how a mutant of cholera toxin (mCT), E112K, retains adjuvant effects though it lacks ADP-ribosyltransferase activity and associated toxicity. In the first mechanism, we show that mCT E112K, like native cholera toxin (nCT), enhances B7-2 expression, but, to some extent, also enhances B7-1 on Peyer's patch B cells and macrophages. Cocultivation of CD4+ T cells with E112K- or nCT-treated B cells and macrophages in the presence of anti-CD3 stimulation resulted in the induction of T cell-proliferative responses. Further, the responses were blocked by mAbs to B7-1 and/or B7-2; however, the effect of anti-B7-1 was minimal. In the second mechanism, addition of mCT E112K or nCT to anti-CD3 mAb-stimulated Peyer's patch CD4+ T cells inhibited proliferative responses, while recombinant CT-B subunit (rCT-B) did not. Analysis of cytokine responses showed that both mCT E112K and nCT preferentially inhibited IFN-gamma production. Interestingly, however, nCT, but not mCT E112K, induced apoptosis in CD4+ T cells activated via the TCR-CD3 complex. These results indicate that CT uses at least two pathways for inhibition of Th1 responses and that, while nCT induces cAMP accumulation that in turn leads to apoptosis in Th1-type cells, mCT E112K, which lacks ADP-ribosyltransferase activity, inhibits IFN-gamma synthesis by a separate mechanism. Thus, mCT E112K, like nCT, induces adjuvant responses via up-regulation of mainly B7-2 on APCs and through preferential inhibition of Th1-type CD4+ T cell responses in the absence of ADP-ribosyltransferase activity.
    No preview · Article · Jul 1999 · The Journal of Immunology
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    ABSTRACT: Vaccines able to induce both secretory IgA for protection of mucosal surfaces and systemic immunity to pathogens invading the host are of great interest in the war against infectious diseases. Mucosal vaccines trigger immune cells in mucosal inductive sites and thus can induce immunity in both the mucosal and systemic compartments. This review presents a critical survey of adjuvants and delivery systems currently being tested for mucosal immunization. A better understanding of cellular and molecular factors involved in the regulation of mucosal immunity will help in the design of safer mucosal vaccines to elicit the appropriate protective immune response to a given pathogen.
    No preview · Article · May 1999 · The American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene

Publication Stats

3k Citations
232.81 Total Impact Points


  • 2011
    • Nihon University
      Edo, Tōkyō, Japan
  • 2008
    • Mitsubishi Nagoya Hospital
      Nagoya, Aichi, Japan
  • 1998-2006
    • Nagoya University
      • Research Institute of Environmental Medicine
      Nagoya, Aichi, Japan
  • 2005
    • The University of Manchester
      Manchester, England, United Kingdom
  • 2004-2005
    • University of Leeds
      • School of Biomedical Sciences
      Leeds, England, United Kingdom
  • 2003
    • Tokyo Denki University
      Edo, Tokyo, Japan
  • 1998-2002
    • Osaka University
      • Mucosal Immunology Group
      Ibaraki, Osaka-fu, Japan
  • 1992-1999
    • University of Alabama at Birmingham
      • • Department of Microbiology
      • • Department of Biomedical Engineering
      Birmingham, Alabama, United States
  • 1995
    • University of Newcastle
      • Discipline of Pathology
      Newcastle, New South Wales, Australia