CARLA LUANA DINARDO

(Fonte: Lattes)
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12
Projetos de Pesquisa
Unidades Organizacionais
LIM/31 - Laboratório de Genética e Hematologia Molecular, Hospital das Clínicas, Faculdade de Medicina

Resultados de Busca

Agora exibindo 1 - 10 de 74
  • article 2 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Different Transcriptomic Response to T. cruzi Infection in hiPSC-Derived Cardiomyocytes From Chagas Disease Patients With and Without Chronic Cardiomyopathy
    (2022) OLIVEIRA, Theo G. M.; VENTURINI, Gabriela; ALVIM, Juliana M.; FEIJO, Larissa L.; DINARDO, Carla L.; SABINO, Ester C.; SEIDMAN, Jonathan G.; SEIDMAN, Christine E.; KRIEGER, Jose E.; PEREIRA, Alexandre C.
    Chagas disease is a tropical zoonosis caused by Trypanosoma cruzi. After infection, the host present an acute phase, usually asymptomatic, in which an extensive parasite proliferation and intense innate immune activity occurs, followed by a chronic phase, characterized by low parasitemia and development of specific immunity. Most individuals in the chronic phase remain without symptoms or organ damage, a state called indeterminate IND form. However, 20 to 40% of individuals develop cardiac or gastrointestinal complications at any time in life. Cardiomyocytes have an important role in the development of Chronic Chagas Cardiomyopathy (CCC) due to transcriptional and metabolic alterations that are crucial for the parasite survival and replication. However, it still not clear why some infected individuals progress to a cardiomyopathy phase, while others remain asymptomatic. In this work, we used hiPSCs-derived cardiomyocytes (hiPSC-CM) to investigate patterns of infection, proliferation and transcriptional response in IND and CCC patients. Our data show that T. cruzi infection and proliferation efficiency do not differ significantly in PBMCs and hiPSC-CM from both groups. However, RNA-seq analysis in hiPSC-CM infected for 24 hours showed a significantly different transcriptional response to the parasite in cells from IND or CCC patients. Cardiomyocytes from IND showed significant differences in the expression of genes related to antigen processing and presentation, as well as, immune co-stimulatory molecules. Furthermore, the downregulation of collagen production genes and extracellular matrix components was significantly different in these cells. Cardiomyocytes from CCC, in turn, showed increased expression of mTORC1 pathway and unfolded protein response genes, both associated to increased intracellular ROS production. These data point to a differential pattern of response, determined by baseline genetic differences between groups, which may have an impact on the development of a chronic outcome with or without the presentation of cardiac symptoms.
  • article 4 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Prevalence and laboratorial determinants of the clinical relevance of antibodies of undetermined specificity
    (2019) CONRADO, Marina Cavalcanti de Albuquerque da Veiga; CARDOSO, Regina A.; DEZAN, Marcia Regina; OLIVEIRA, Valeria Brito; NETO, Abel da Costa; ZIZA, Karen Chinoca; KRIEGER, Jose Eduardo; PEREIRA, Alexandre Costa; SABINO, Ester Cerdeira; ROCHA, Vanderson; MENDRONE-JUNIOR, Alfredo; DINARDO, Carla Luana
    Background and Objectives Antibodies of unknown specificity (AUS) are frequently identified in the pre-transfusion testing. These antibodies can be insignificant or potentially cause post-transfusion haemolysis. Information about the prevalence of clinically relevant AUS is still lacking. Our aim was to predict the potential clinical relevance of AUS using the monocyte monolayer assay (MMA) and to identify the clinical and laboratorial determinants of AUS' significance. Materials and Methods Antibodies of unknown specificity identified at a single institution from 2015-2017 were evaluated through MMA. A monocyte index (MI) of more than 5% was predictive of potential post-transfusion haemolysis. Results Thirty-two patients with AUS were included in the study. Of the studied AUS, 37 center dot 5% (12/32) presented with a monocyte index (MI) more than 5%. In the group of significant AUS, 41 center dot 7% of the patients presented with sickle cell disease (SCD) and the AUS were associated with Rh antibodies in 75% of the cases. In the group of insignificant AUS, only 10% of the patients had SCD and the association with Rh antibodies was detected in 20% of the cases. The presence of Rh antibodies was independently associated with the AUS clinical relevance (P = 0 center dot 012). Conclusion More than one-third of the AUS are potentially clinically relevant, and the association with Rh antibodies is predictive of AUS relevance. Services must honour AUS in the pre-transfusion process in order to ensure transfusion safety.
  • article 12 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Duffy null genotype or Fy(a-b-) phenotype are more accurate than self-declared race for diagnosing benign ethnic neutropenia in Brazilian population
    (2017) DINARDO, C. L.; KERBAUY, M. N.; SANTOS, T. C.; LIMA, W. M.; DEZAN, M. R.; OLIVEIRA, V. B.; MENDRONE-JUNIOR, A.; ROCHA, V.; VELLOSO, E. D. R. P.
  • article 16 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Diversity of RH and transfusion support in Brazilian sickle cell disease patients with unexplained Rh antibodies
    (2019) DINARDO, Carla L.; KELLY, Shannon; DEZAN, Marcia R.; RIBEIRO, Ingrid H.; CASTILHO, Shirley L.; SCHIMIDT, Luciana C.; VALGUEIRO, Maria do C.; PREISS, Liliana R.; CUSTER, Brian; SABINO, Ester C.; WESTHOFF, Connie M.
    BACKGROUND Genetic diversity in the RH genes among sickle cell disease (SCD) patients is well described but not yet extensively explored in populations of racially diverse origin. Transfusion support is complicated in patients who develop unexpected Rh antibodies. Our goal was to describe RH variation in a large cohort of Brazilian SCD patients exhibiting unexpected Rh antibodies (antibodies against RH antigens to which the patient is phenotypically positive) and to evaluate the impact of using the patient's RH genotype to guide transfusion support. STUDY DESIGN AND METHODS Patients within the Recipient Epidemiology and Evaluation Donor Study (REDS)-III Brazil SCD cohort with unexpected Rh antibodies were selected for study. RHD and RHCE exons and flanking introns were sequenced by targeted next-generation sequencing. RESULTS Fifty-four patients with 64 unexplained Rh antibodies were studied. The majority could not be definitively classified as auto- or alloantibodies using serologic methods. The most common altered RH were RHD*DIIIa and RHD*DAR (RHD locus) and RHCE*ce48C, RHCE*ce733G, and RHCE*ceS (RHCE locus). In 53.1% of the cases (34/64), patients demonstrated only conventional alleles encoding the target antigen: five of 12 anti-D (41.7%), 10 of 12 anti-C (83.3%), 18 of 38 anti-e (47.4%), and one of one anti-E (100%). CONCLUSION RHD variation in this SCD cohort differs from that reported for African Americans, with increased prevalence of RHD*DAR and underrepresentation of the DAU cluster. Many unexplained Rh antibodies were found in patients with conventional RH allele(s) only. RH genotyping was useful to guide transfusion to determine which patients could potentially benefit from receiving RH genotyped donor units.
  • article 30 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Non-HFE hemochromatosis
    (2012) SANTOS, Paulo Caleb Júnior de Lima; DINARDO, Carla Luana; CANÇADO, Rodolfo Delfini; SCHETTERT, Isolmar Tadeu; KRIEGER, José Eduardo; PEREIRA, Alexandre Costa
    Hereditary hemochromatosis (HH) is an autosomal recessive disorder classically related to HFE mutations. However, since 1996, it is known that HFE mutations explain about 80% of HH cases, with the remaining around 20% denominated non-HFE hemochromatosis. Nowadays, four main genes are implicated in the pathophysiology of clinical syndromes classified as non-HFE hemochromatosis: hemojuvelin (HJV, type 2Ajuvenile HH), hepcidin (HAMP, type 2B juvenile HH), transferrin receptor 2 (TFR2, type 3 HH) and ferroportin (SLC40A1, type 4 HH). The aim of this review is to explore molecular, clinical and management aspects of non-HFE hemochromatosis.
  • article 2 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Variant genotypes associated with reduced expression of RhCE antigens among Brazilian blood donors
    (2021) DEZAN, Marcia Regina; OLIVEIRA, Valeria B.; CONRADO, Marina C. A. V.; ROCHA, Mateus Cardoso da; LUZ, Fabio; GALLUCCI, Antonio; PEREIRA, Alexandre C.; KRIEGER, Jose E.; ROCHA, Vanderson; MENDRONE-JUNIOR, Alfredo; DINARDO, Carla Luana
    Background The genetic diversity of the RHCE gene locus has been explored in diverse populations of different racial backgrounds. Data referring to the diversity of RHCE encoding weakened expression of C, c, E, and e in multiethnic populations is still incomplete. Methods Samples from Brazilian blood donors presenting reduced expression of C, c, E, or e on gel method were selected for the study. All exons and flanking introns of RHCE were genotyped though direct Sanger sequencing for the included donors. Results Sixty-six donors were included: 23 with weak C, 22 with weak c, 6 with weak E, 14 with weak e, and 1 with weak c and E. Among the samples with weak C, the following altered RH*C were encountered: RHCE*CeMA (n = 3), RHCE*Ce941C (n = 1), and RHCE*CeVA (n = 1). RHD*D-CE(4-7)-D was detected in six cases, RHCE*CE was presumably present in five cases, and seven cases were unexplained. Two altered alleles underlay the weak c phenotype: RHCE*ceJAL (n = 20) and RHCE*ce340T (n = 2), and two altered RHCE justified weak e: RHCE*ceMO (n = 6) and RHCE*ceJAL (n = 8). Three variant RHCE were associated with weak E: RHCE*cEJU (n = 4), RHCE*cE382C (n = 1), and RHCE*cEIV (n = 1). The RHCE*cE905A justified one case of weak c and E. Conclusion We describe the distribution of RHCE variants found in association with weak expression of C, c, E, and e in blood donors of multiethnic origin, which differs in comparison to that previously reported for people of African or Caucasian descent.
  • conferenceObject
    Genetic variation in HLA genes: impact on transplant compatibility in a Brazilian admixed population
    (2023) ANDRADE, Heloisa S.; SILVA, Marcio; NUNES, Kelly; PASSOS, Carlos Henrique; SENA, Alexandre C.; CASTELLI, Erick C.; DINARDO, Carla; SABINO, Ester C.; TEIXEIRA, Carolina M.; TELES, Dahra; AMORIM, Luiz; CUSTER, Brian; KELLY, Shannon; PORTO, Luis Cristovao; MEYER, Diogo
  • article 4 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Fc gamma R2B B2.4 haplotype predicts increased risk of red blood cell alloimmunization in sickle cell disease patients
    (2020) COSTA NETO, Abel; SANTOS, Flavia; RIBEIRO, Ingrid; OLIVEIRA, Valeria; DEZAN, Marcia; KASHIMA, Simone; COVAS, Dimas; PEREIRA, Alexandre; FONSECA, Guilherme; MOREIRA, Frederico; KRIEGER, Jose; GUALANDRO, Sandra; ROCHA, Vanderson; MENDRONE JR., Alfredo; DINARDO, Carla L.
    BACKGROUND Red blood cell (RBC) alloimmunization is an important transfusion complication which is prevalent among sickle cell disease (SCD) patients. Autoimmune diseases are a known risk factor for RBC alloimmunization, suggesting that autoimmunity and post-transfusion alloantibody development occur through similar physiopathological pathways. Polymorphisms in the Fc gamma R2B gene have already been associated with several autoimmune disorders and hypothetically could be associated with RBC alloimmunization. Our goal was to evaluate if important polymorphisms of Fc gamma R2B have an impact on the risk of RBC alloimmunization among SCD patients. STUDY DESIGN AND METHODS This was a case-control study in which alloimmunized and non-alloimmunized SCD patients were compared in terms of the genotype frequency of the Fc gamma R2B polymorphisms -386G/C, -120 T/A, and 695C/T, genotyped through direct Sanger sequencing. RESULTS A total of 237 patients met the eligibility criteria, 120 cases (alloimmunized) and 117 controls (non-alloimmunized). RBC alloimmunization was associated with female sex (p < 0.001), lifetime number of RBC units transfused (p = 0.002) and 120 T/A Fc gamma R2B genotype (p = 0.031). The Fc gamma R2B promoter region haplotype 2B.4 (386C120A) was positively associated with RBC alloimunization (p = 0.045). The logistic regression (LR) model identified female sex (OR 10.03, CI 95% 5.16-19.49; p < 0.001) and Fc gamma R2B 2B.4 haplotype (OR 4.55, CI95% 1.1118.65; p = 0.035) as independent predictors of RBC alloimmunization in SCD patients. CONCLUSION SCD patients with the Fc gamma R2B 2B.4 haplotype had over a fourfold higher risk for RBC alloimmunization. This highlights the role played by Fc gamma R2B on RBC alloimmunization and may be helpful in identifying the immune responders.
  • article 8 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Defining the clinical relevance of red blood cell autoantibodies by Monocyte Monolayer Assay
    (2018) CONRADO, Marina C. A. V.; D'AVILA, Amanda N.; VIEIRA, Juliana B.; BONIFACIO, Silvia L.; GOMES, Francisco C. A.; DEZAN, Marcia R.; OLIVEIRA, Valeria B.; RIBEIRO, Ingrid H.; TUCUNDUVA, Luciana T. C. M.; MENDRONE-JUNIOR, Alfredo; ROCHA, Vanderson; DINARDO, Carla L.
    BackgroundThe Monocyte Monolayer Assay (MMA) is an in vitro simulation of red blood cell (RBC) alloantibody behavior. It has been classically applied to predict the risks of post-transfusion hemolytic reactions when transfusing incompatible RBC units. Quantifying erythrophagocytosis by MMA may be an interesting option for situations where there is doubt whether a RBC autoantibody is mediating significant hemolysis. Here, we present three situations involving RBC autoantibodies in which the MMA was decisive for clarifying the diagnosis and choosing the best clinical treatment. Case ReportCase 1. Pregnant patient with severely anemic fetus exhibited warm autoantibody without signs of hemolysis. MMA revealed 30% of monocyte index (MI) highlighting that fetal hemolysis was caused by maternal autoantibody. Prednisone was prescribed with fetal clinical improvement. Cases 2 and 3. Two patients with the diagnosis of mixed auto-immune hemolytic anemia and poor response to corticosteroids were evaluated using MMA. The resulting MI was less than 10% in both cases, suggesting that the cold-agglutinin rather than the warm auto-IgG was responsible for overt hemolysis. Treatment with rituximab was begun, with good clinical response. ConclusionMMA can be used to evaluate the ability of RBC autoantibodies to mediate overt hemolysis. It can be especially useful to determine the role played by cold and warm auto-antibodies in mixed auto-immune hemolytic disease, helping to define the best treatment option.
  • conferenceObject
    Changes in Gene Expression in Response to Red Blood Cell Transfusions in Chronically Transfused Sickle Cell Disease Patients
    (2019) KELLY, Shannon; DINARDO, Carla; DENG, Xutao; BELISARIO, Andre; PROIETTI, Anna Carneiro; LOUREIRO, Paula; MOTA, Rosimere Afonso; FLOR-PARK, Miriam V.; MAXIMO, Claudia; SABINO, Ester; CUSTER, Brian