The impact of genetic variants in inflammatory-related genes on prostate cancer risk among men of African Descent: a case control study

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dc.contributor.author Jones, Dominique Z
dc.contributor.author Ragin, Camille
dc.contributor.author Kidd, Nayla C
dc.contributor.author Flores-Obando, Rafael E
dc.contributor.author Jackson, Maria
dc.contributor.author McFarlane-Anderson, Norma
dc.contributor.author Tulloch-Reid, Marshall
dc.contributor.author Kimbro, Kevin S
dc.contributor.author Kidd, LaCreis R
dc.date.accessioned 2014-04-10T14:28:26Z
dc.date.available 2014-04-10T14:28:26Z
dc.date.issued 2013-12-23
dc.identifier.citation Hereditary Cancer in Clinical Practice. 2013 Dec 23;11(1):19
dc.identifier.uri http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/1897-4287-11-19
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/2139/38045
dc.description.abstract Abstract Purpose Although caseand#8211;control studies have evaluated the role of variant inflammatory-related loci in prostate cancer, their impact is virtually unknown among men of African descent. To address this, we evaluated the impact of inflammatory cytokine single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) on prostate cancer risk for men of African descent. Methods Forty-four SNPs in inflammatory cytokine-associated genes were evaluated among 814 African-American and Jamaican men (279 prostate cancer cases and 535 controls) using Illuminaand#8217;s Golden gate genotyping system. Individual SNP effects were evaluated using logistic regression analysis. Results Four SNPs were modestly associated with prostate cancer after adjusting for age. In the total population, inheritance of the IL1R2 rs11886877 AA, IL8RB rs11574752 AA, TNF rs1800629 GAand#8201;+and#8201;AA, and TNF rs673 GA genotypes modestly increased prostate cancer risk by 1.45 to 11.7-fold relative to the referent genotype. Among U.S. men, age-adjusted dominant, recessive and additive genetic models for the IL1R2 rs11886877 locus were linked to an increase in prostate cancer susceptibility. However, these main effects did not persist after adjusting for multiple hypothesis testing. Conclusion Our preliminary data does not strongly support the hypothesis that inflammatory-related sequence variants influence prostate cancer risk among men of African descent. However, further evaluation is needed to assess whether other variant inflammatory-related genes may contribute to prostate cancer risk and disease progression in larger and ethnically diverse multi-center studies.
dc.title The impact of genetic variants in inflammatory-related genes on prostate cancer risk among men of African Descent: a case control study
dc.type Journal Article
dc.date.updated 2014-04-10T14:28:26Z
dc.description.version Peer Reviewed
dc.language.rfc3066 en
dc.rights.holder Dominique Z Jones et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.


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