Utilize este identificador para referenciar este registo: http://hdl.handle.net/10400.18/1769
Título: GidB mutation as a phylogenetic marker for Q1 cluster Mycobacterium tuberculosis isolates and intermediate-level streptomycin resistance determinant in Lisbon, Portugal
Autor: Perdigão, joão
Macedo, Rita
Machado, Diana
Silva, Carla
Jordão, Luísa
Couto, Isabel
Viveiros, Miguel
Portugal, Isabel
Palavras-chave: M/XDR-TB
Resistance Level
rrs
rpsL
Infecções respiratórias
Data: 14-Set-2013
Editora: Wiley-Blackwell / European Society of Clinical Microbiology and Infectious Diseases
Citação: Clin Microbiol Infect. 2013 Sep 14. doi: 10.1111/1469-0691.12392.
Resumo: Development of streptomycin-resistance in Mycobacterium tuberculosis is usually associated with mutations in rpsL and rrs genes, although up to 50% of clinical streptomycin-resistant isolates may present no mutation in either of these genes. In the present report we investigate the role of gidB gene mutations in streptomycin resistance. We have analyzed 52 streptomycin-resistant and 30 streptomycin-susceptible Mycobacterium tuberculosis clinical isolates by sequencing and endonuclease analysis of the gidB and rpsL genes. All clinical isolates were genotyped by 12-loci MIRU-VNTR. The gidB gene of 18 streptomycin-resistant isolates was sequenced and four missense mutations were found: F12L (1/18), L16R (18/18), A80P (4/18) and S100F (18/18). The remaining isolates were screened by endonuclease analysis for mutations A80P in gidB and K43R in rpsL gene. Overall, mutation A80P in gidB gene was found in 8 streptomycin-resistant isolates and 11 streptomycin-susceptible multidrug resistant isolates. Also noteworthy, is the fact that gidB mutations were only present in isolates without rpsL and rrs mutations, all from genetic cluster Q1. Streptomycin quantitative drug susceptibility testing showed that isolates carrying the gidB A80P mutation were streptomycin intermediate-level resistant and that standard drug susceptibility testing yielded inconsistent results probably due to borderline resistance. We conclude that gidB mutations may explain the high number of streptomycin-resistant strains with no mutation in rpsL or rrs. These mutations might occasionally confer low-level streptomycin resistance that will go undetected in standard susceptibility testing.
Peer review: yes
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10400.18/1769
ISSN: 1469-0691
doi: 10.1111/1469-0691.12392
Versão do Editor: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/1469-0691.12392/abstract;jsessionid=E03AAAA6F5C386347918E7E00C2C5F7F.f02t04
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