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Oral priming with Salmonella Typhi vaccine strain CVD 909 followed by parenteral boost with the S. Typhi Vi capsular polysaccharide vaccine induces CD27+IgD-S. Typhi-specific IgA and IgG B memory cells in humans.

Author(s): Wahid R, Pasetti MF, Maciel M Jr, Simon JK, Tacket CO, Levine MM, Sztein MB

Affiliation(s): Center for Vaccine Development, Department of Pediatrics, University of Maryland School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD, USA.

Publication date & source: 2011-02, Clin Immunol., 138(2):187-200. Epub 2010 Dec 10.

Publication type: Randomized Controlled Trial; Research Support, N.I.H., Extramural

Attenuated live oral typhoid vaccine candidate CVD 909 constitutively expresses Salmonella Typhi capsular polysaccharide antigen (Vi). A randomized, double-blind, heterologous prime-boost clinical study was conducted to determine whether immunity to licensed parenteral Vi vaccine could be enhanced by priming with CVD 909. Priming with CVD 909 elicited higher and persistent, albeit not significant, anti-Vi IgG and IgA following immunization with Vi, than placebo-primed recipients. Vi-specific IgA B memory (B(M)) cells were significantly increased in CVD 909-primed subjects. S. Typhi-specific LPS and flagella IgA B(M) cells were observed in subjects immunized with CVD 909 or with the licensed Vi-negative oral typhoid vaccine Ty21a. CVD 909-induced B(M) cells exhibited a classical B(M) phenotype (i.e., CD3(-)CD19(+)IgD(-)CD27(+)). This is the first demonstration of classical B(M) cells specific for bacterial polysaccharide or protein antigens following typhoid immunization. The persistent IgA B(M) responses demonstrate the capacity of oral typhoid vaccines to prime mucosally relevant immune memory. Copyright (c) 2010 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

Page last updated: 2011-12-09

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