The serotonin 1A receptor gene confer susceptibility to mood disorders: Results from an extended meta-analysis of patients with major depression and bipolar disorder

Taro Kishi, Reiji Yoshimura, Yasuhisa Fukuo, Tomo Okochi, Shinji Matsunaga, Wakako Umene-Nakano, Jun Nakamura, Alessandro Serretti, Christoph U. Correll, John M. Kane, Nakao Iwata

研究成果: Article

61 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

The serotonin 1A receptor gene (HTR1A) has been associated with mood disorders (MDs), including major depressive disorder (MDD) and bipolar disorder (BP). Therefore, we conducted a systematic review and meta-analysis between rs6295 (C-1019G) as well as rs878567 in HTR1A and MDs. Searching PubMed through May 2012, 15 studies, including our own, previously unpublished association study (135 MDD patients and 107 healthy controls), met inclusion criteria for the meta-analysis of rs6295 (4,297 MDs patients and 5,435 controls). Five association studies met criteria for the meta-analysis of rs878567 (2041MDs patients and 2,734 controls). rs6295 was associated with combined MDs (P allele model = 0.007 and P recessive model = 0.01). When divided by diagnostic subgroup (MDD = 3,119 patients and 4,380 controls or BP = 1,170 patients and 2,252 controls), rs6295 was associated with each MDs separately (MDD: P allele model = 0.006, P recessive model = 0.01; BP: P dominant model = 0.003). Likewise, rs878567 was associated with combined MDs (2,041 patients and 2,734 controls (P allele model = 0.0002, P dominant model = 0.0008, and P recessive model = 0.01). When divided by diagnostic subgroup (MDD = 1,013 patients and 1,728 controls or BP = 1,051 patients and 2,099 controls), rs878567 was associated with MDD (P allele model = 0.0007 and P dominant model = 0.01), while only one BP study had such data, precluding a meta-analysis. All of these significances survived correction for multiple comparisons. Results from this expanded meta-analysis, which included our own new study, suggest that rs6295 (C-1019G) and rs878567 in HTR1A are related to the pathophysiology of MDs, with overlap between MDD and BP. Findings provide additional clues to the underlying biology and treatment targets in MDs.

元の言語English
ページ(範囲)105-118
ページ数14
ジャーナルEuropean Archives of Psychiatry and Clinical Neuroscience
263
発行部数2
DOI
出版物ステータスPublished - 01-03-2013

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Receptor, Serotonin, 5-HT1A
Mood Disorders
Bipolar Disorder
Meta-Analysis
Major Depressive Disorder
Depression
Genes
Alleles
PubMed

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Psychiatry and Mental health
  • Biological Psychiatry
  • Pharmacology (medical)

これを引用

Kishi, Taro ; Yoshimura, Reiji ; Fukuo, Yasuhisa ; Okochi, Tomo ; Matsunaga, Shinji ; Umene-Nakano, Wakako ; Nakamura, Jun ; Serretti, Alessandro ; Correll, Christoph U. ; Kane, John M. ; Iwata, Nakao. / The serotonin 1A receptor gene confer susceptibility to mood disorders : Results from an extended meta-analysis of patients with major depression and bipolar disorder. :: European Archives of Psychiatry and Clinical Neuroscience. 2013 ; 巻 263, 番号 2. pp. 105-118.
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The serotonin 1A receptor gene confer susceptibility to mood disorders : Results from an extended meta-analysis of patients with major depression and bipolar disorder. / Kishi, Taro; Yoshimura, Reiji; Fukuo, Yasuhisa; Okochi, Tomo; Matsunaga, Shinji; Umene-Nakano, Wakako; Nakamura, Jun; Serretti, Alessandro; Correll, Christoph U.; Kane, John M.; Iwata, Nakao.

:: European Archives of Psychiatry and Clinical Neuroscience, 巻 263, 番号 2, 01.03.2013, p. 105-118.

研究成果: Article

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T1 - The serotonin 1A receptor gene confer susceptibility to mood disorders

T2 - Results from an extended meta-analysis of patients with major depression and bipolar disorder

AU - Kishi, Taro

AU - Yoshimura, Reiji

AU - Fukuo, Yasuhisa

AU - Okochi, Tomo

AU - Matsunaga, Shinji

AU - Umene-Nakano, Wakako

AU - Nakamura, Jun

AU - Serretti, Alessandro

AU - Correll, Christoph U.

AU - Kane, John M.

AU - Iwata, Nakao

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AB - The serotonin 1A receptor gene (HTR1A) has been associated with mood disorders (MDs), including major depressive disorder (MDD) and bipolar disorder (BP). Therefore, we conducted a systematic review and meta-analysis between rs6295 (C-1019G) as well as rs878567 in HTR1A and MDs. Searching PubMed through May 2012, 15 studies, including our own, previously unpublished association study (135 MDD patients and 107 healthy controls), met inclusion criteria for the meta-analysis of rs6295 (4,297 MDs patients and 5,435 controls). Five association studies met criteria for the meta-analysis of rs878567 (2041MDs patients and 2,734 controls). rs6295 was associated with combined MDs (P allele model = 0.007 and P recessive model = 0.01). When divided by diagnostic subgroup (MDD = 3,119 patients and 4,380 controls or BP = 1,170 patients and 2,252 controls), rs6295 was associated with each MDs separately (MDD: P allele model = 0.006, P recessive model = 0.01; BP: P dominant model = 0.003). Likewise, rs878567 was associated with combined MDs (2,041 patients and 2,734 controls (P allele model = 0.0002, P dominant model = 0.0008, and P recessive model = 0.01). When divided by diagnostic subgroup (MDD = 1,013 patients and 1,728 controls or BP = 1,051 patients and 2,099 controls), rs878567 was associated with MDD (P allele model = 0.0007 and P dominant model = 0.01), while only one BP study had such data, precluding a meta-analysis. All of these significances survived correction for multiple comparisons. Results from this expanded meta-analysis, which included our own new study, suggest that rs6295 (C-1019G) and rs878567 in HTR1A are related to the pathophysiology of MDs, with overlap between MDD and BP. Findings provide additional clues to the underlying biology and treatment targets in MDs.

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