Channelpedia

PubMed 25165391


Referenced in Channelpedia wiki pages of: none

Automatically associated channels: Kir1.1



Title: Calcium intake and ion transporter genetic polymorphisms interact in human colorectal neoplasia risk in a 2-phase study.

Authors: Xiangzhu Zhu, Ji Liang, Martha J Shrubsole, Reid M Ness, Qiuyin Cai, Jirong Long, Zhi Chen, Guoliang Li, Dawn Wiese, Bing Zhang, Walter E Smalley, Todd L Edwards, Edward Giovannucci, Wei Zheng, Qi Dai

Journal, date & volume: J. Nutr., 2014 Nov , 144, 1734-41

PubMed link: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25165391


Abstract
The kidney-specific sodium-potassium-chloride cotransporter (NKCC2) protein encoded by solute carrier family 12 member 1 (SLC12A1) is the direct downstream effector of the inward-rectifier potassium channel (ROMK) encoded by potassium inwardly-rectifying channel, subfamily J, member 1 (KCNJ1), both of which are critical for calcium reabsorption in the kidney.We hypothesized that polymorphisms in KCNJ1, SLC12A1, and 7 other genes may modify the association between calcium intake and colorectal neoplasia risk.We conducted a 2-phase study in 1336 cases and 2891 controls from the Tennessee Colorectal Polyp Study.In phase I, we identified 5 single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) that significantly interacted with calcium intake in adenoma risk. In phase II, rs2855798 in KCNJ1 was replicated. In combined analysis of phases I and II, the P values for interactions between calcium intake and rs2855798 were 1 × 10(-4) for all adenoma and 5 × 10(-3) for multiple/advanced adenoma. The highest calcium intake was not associated with risk among those with no variant allele but was significantly associated with a 41% reduced adenoma risk among those who carried at least 1 variant allele in KCNJ1. The corresponding reduction in risk of multiple or advanced adenomas was 52% among those with at least 1 variant allele. The P values for interactions between calcium intake and combined SNPs from the KCNJ1 and SLC12A1 genes were 7.5 × 10(-5) for adenoma and 9.9 × 10(-5) for multiple/advanced adenoma. The highest calcium intake was not associated with risk among those with nonvariant alleles in 2 genes but was significantly associated with a 34% reduced adenoma risk among those who carried a variant allele in 1 of the genes. The corresponding reduction in risk of multiple or advanced adenomas was 64% among those with variant alleles in both genes.These findings, if confirmed, will be critical for the development of personalized prevention strategies for colorectal cancer.