DepartmentThoracic Medicine and Surgery
Permanent link to this recordhttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12613/247
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AbstractAirway epithelial cells, which lines the respiratory mucosa is in direct contact with the environment. Airway epithelial cells are the primary target for rhinovirus and other inhaled pathogens. In response to rhinovirus infection, airway epithelial cells mount both pro-inflammatory responses and antiviral innate immune responses to clear the virus efficiently. Some of the antiviral responses include the expression of IFNs, endoplasmic reticulum stress induced unfolded protein response and autophagy. Airway epithelial cells also recruits other innate immune cells to establish antiviral state and resolve the inflammation in the lungs. In patients with chronic lung disease, these responses may be either defective or induced in excess leading to deficient clearing of virus and sustained inflammation. In this review, we will discuss the mechanisms underlying antiviral innate immunity and the dysregulation of some of these mechanisms in patients with chronic lung diseases.
CitationGanjian H, Rajput C, Elzoheiry M and Sajjan U (2020) Rhinovirus and Innate Immune Function of Airway Epithelium. Front. Cell. Infect. Microbiol. 10:277. doi: 10.3389/fcimb.2020.00277
Citation to related workFrontiers
Has partFrontiers in Cellular and Infection Microbiology (Microbes and Innate Immunity), Vol. 10, Article 277
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