BioMed Research International

BioMed Research International / 2021 / Article

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2021 |Article ID 6150628 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6150628

Lili Yang, Ao Zou, Huihua Wu, Hai Guo, Fangting Zhang, Bing Zou, Junping Wang, "Application of Visual Gene Clip-Based Tailored Therapy for the Eradication of Helicobacter pylori", BioMed Research International, vol. 2021, Article ID 6150628, 6 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6150628

Application of Visual Gene Clip-Based Tailored Therapy for the Eradication of Helicobacter pylori

Academic Editor: Emily Chia-Yu Su
Received30 Jun 2020
Revised01 Feb 2021
Accepted06 Apr 2021
Published12 Apr 2021

Abstract

Background. Helicobacter pylori eradication with therapies employing a proton pump inhibitor (PPI) and antimicrobial agents is mainly achieved via bacterial susceptibility to antimicrobial agents and the magnitude of acid secretion inhibition. However, annual eradication rates have greatly declined in Mainland China, and therefore, tailored H. pylori eradication regimens that inhibit acid secretion and employ optimal antimicrobial agents determined based on gene clip testing may improve eradication rates. This study was aimed at evaluating the efficacy of tailored H. pylori eradication therapy guided by visual gene clip testing for antibiotic resistance and PPI metabolism genotypes. Methods. This prospective study included 244 patients (141 men and 103 women aged 20–79 years) receiving initial treatment for H. pylori infection. Visual gene clip testing using gastric mucosal specimens was performed to detect antibiotic resistance to clarithromycin conferred by the A2142G and A2143G point mutations of the H. pylori 23S rRNA gene and to levofloxacin conferred by the Asn87 and Asp91 point mutations of the H. pylori gyrA gene. Patients received a 14-day bismuth quadruple therapy regimen guided by testing for antibiotic resistance and CYP2C19 polymorphisms, and primary H. pylori eradication was assessed at least 4 weeks after therapy. Results. H. pylori strains were successfully isolated from the gastric mucosa tissues of 244 patients. Antibiotic resistant isolates were identified in 63 patients, with clarithromycin resistance observed in 50 patients, levofloxacin resistance in 7 patients, and dual resistance in 6 patients. The PPI metabolic genotype of CYP2C19 was detected in 242 of 244 cases, and 97 cases were categorized as extensive metabolizers, 141 as intermediate metabolizers, and 4 as poor metabolizers. Among the 242 patients who received tailored therapy, the H. pylori eradication rate was 90.9% (95% confidence interval 87.3%~94.6%) in the intention-to-treat analysis and 96.9% (95% confidence interval 94.7%~99.2%) in the per protocol analysis. Conclusions. Tailored therapy for H. pylori infection guided by determination of antibiotic resistance and CYP2C19 polymorphism using visual gene chip technology may provide high clinical effectiveness as initial H. pylori eradication therapy.

1. Introduction

Helicobacter pylori, a gram-negative, spiral-shaped microaerophilic bacterium, is an important pathogen in gastrointestinal diseases, because H. pylori infection has been found to lead to asymptomatic chronic gastritis in 70% of the infected population, gastric ulcers in 15–20% of the infected population, dyspepsia in 10% of the infected population, and gastric cancer in 1% of the infected population [13]. In addition, numerous studies have implicated H. pylori in extragastric diseases, e.g., idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura, iron-deficiency anemia, and vitamin B12 deficiency [4]. The World Health Organization classified H. pylori as a type 1 carcinogen in 1994 [5], and the Kyoto global consensus reported that H. pylori-related gastritis should be defined as an infectious disease [2]. The prevalence of H. pylori infection in China remains a significant health threat, affecting approximately 50% of the adult population [3]. Gastric cancer is the second most common cancer in China, with Chinese patients accounting for approximately 44% of the global gastric cancer incidence [6]. Thus, H. pylori eradication is crucial for cancer prevention in China. The H. pylori eradication rate with standard triple therapy, once considered the first-line treatment, has declined to below 80% in China [7], mainly due to the increased antibiotic resistance of H. pylori [8]. Proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) act synergistically with antibiotics to improve the efficacy H. pylori eradication regimens. PPIs are metabolized by cytochrome P450 enzymes, predominantly CYP2C19. Polymorphisms of CYP2C19 affect PPI metabolism and, subsequently, H. pylori eradication [9]. In the present study, we used visual gene clip technology to determine the antibiotic resistance of H. pylori to clarithromycin and levofloxacin as well as CYP2C19 gene polymorphisms to guide the initial treatment of H. pylori infection patients. Tailored therapies based on the results were provided, and eradication rates were evaluated.

2. Materials and Methods

This was a monocentric prospective clinical observational study conducted at Peking University Shenzhen Hospital, China.

2.1. Study Population

During the inclusion period of May 2015 to May 2017, consecutive patients who underwent upper endoscopy were enrolled in this study. Patients were eligible for recruitment if they were 24-78 years old and had documented H. pylori infection. The inclusion criteria were a diagnosis of H. pylori infection by a 13C-urea breath test and a rapid gastric mucosa urease test, endoscopically confirmed chronic erosive gastritis or peptic ulcer, and presentation for initial treatment. The exclusion criteria were previous eradication treatment for H. pylori infection; use of any drug that could influence the study results such as a PPI, H2-receptor blocker, bismuth, or antibiotics in the previous 4 weeks; gastrointestinal malignancy; previous gastric or esophageal surgery; severe concomitant disease; history of allergy to any of the study drugs; currently pregnant or lactating; and psychosis or severe neurosis. Of 250 patients who tested positive on a 13C-urea breath test, 6 were negative for a rapid urease test and were excluded from the study.

2.2. Study Design

The protocol was approved by the ethics committees of the hospital. The study was conducted according to the principles of the Declaration of Helsinki and the standards for Good Clinical Practice. All patients provided informed consent for participation in the study. With fully informed consent, the staff asked patients to provide general demographic data and medical history details, and specimens of gastric mucosa collected with a gastroscope were placed in sterile dry tubes and stored in −20°C until analysis. The specimens were used for tests of drug sensitivity and CYP2C19 genotype by gene clip testing.

2.3. Drug Resistance and CYP2C19 Polymorphism Testing

Gastric mucosal biopsies were obtained during esophagogastroduodenoscopy from all patients. Visual gene clip testing was performed with the H. pylori infection individualized Hp treatment detection kit (Ruikang Biotechnology, Shenzhen, China). The A2142G and A2143G point mutations of the H. pylori 23S rRNA gene, which confer antibiotic resistance to clarithromycin, and Asn87 and Asp91 point mutations of the H. pylori gyrA gene, which confer resistance to levofloxacin, were detected in the gastric mucosal specimens of all 244 patients. Additionally, genotyping was performed for the CYP2C192 and CYP2C193 polymorphisms to characterize PPI metabolism. Briefly, DNA extracted from gastric mucosal specimens was subjected to PCR amplification with biotin-labeled primers of target sequences. The resulting biotin-labeled amplicons were hybridized to DNA probes immobilized on aldehyde-coated glass slides and subsequently identified through combined tyramide signal amplification and silver amplification. Patients were classified into three groups by genotype based on the identification of the CYP2C19 wildtype (CYP2C191) gene and the two mutated alleles (CYP2C192 and CYP2C193). Those without a mutation () were designated as the extensive metabolizer (EM) group, those with one mutation ( or ) were designated as the intermediate metabolizer (IM) group, and those with two mutations (, , or ) were designated as the poor metabolizer (PM) group. If any one mutation site was detected, resistance was assumed, and if two or more mutation sites were detected, double or multiple resistance was assumed.

2.4. Treatment Regimens

The tailored therapy (14 days) consisted of therapy drugs chosen according to antibiotic sensitivity and CYP2C19 genotyping results (Table 1). Colloidal bismuth pectin was used as the bismuth subsalicylate (BSS) component, and patients received 200 mg colloidal bismuth pectin twice daily.


Antibiotic resistanceDosing and frequency (2 weeks)Metabolism phenotypeDosing and frequency (2 weeks)
ClarithromycinLevofloxacinClarithromycinLevofloxacinFurazolidoneAmoxicillinRabeprazolePantoprazole

SusceptibleSusceptible0.5 bid1.0 bidEM or IM10 mg bid
PM40 mg bid
SusceptibleResistant0.5 bid1.0 bidEM or IM10 mg bid
PM40 mg bid
ResistantSusceptible0.5 qd1.0 bidEM or IM10 mg bid
PM40 mg bid
ResistantResistant0.1 bid1.0 bidEM or IM10 mg bid
PM40 mg bid

2.5. Assessment of H. pylori Status

The primary outcome was H. pylori eradication confirmed by a 13C-urea breath test at 4 weeks posttherapy. Adverse events and compliance were monitored by telephone at 3, 7, and 14 days after the initiation of therapy. Patients were considered H. pylori-positive before treatment if they had a positive rapid urease test (H. pylori urease detection kit, Benxi Sitejie Biotechnology, Benxi, China) and 13C-urea breath test (13C-UBT) (UBT; UCBT Kit, Atom High Tech, Beijing, China). H. pylori eradication was assessed at least 4 weeks after the end of treatment by 13C-UBT. H. pylori eradication was considered successful if the UBT result was negative.

2.6. Statistical Analysis

Data are expressed as median (range) or percentage, as appropriate. All analyses were performed with SPSS statistical software (version 19.0, SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL). The primary efficacy variable was the eradication rate of H. pylori. Intention-to-treat (ITT) and per protocol (PP) statistical analyses were performed. The ITT analysis included all participants who had taken at least one study medication. Patients who did not return to the final follow-up visit and for whom the result of the posttreatment testing was unavailable within 6 months after the prescription of therapy were considered lost to follow-up and, thus, treatment failures. PP analysis included all patients who took at least 90% of the study medication and underwent the final follow-up, including obtaining the result of the posttreatment testing. We calculated the mean values with standard deviation (SD) for continuous variables and percentages with 95% confidence intervals (CI) for categorical variables.

3. Results

Of the 244 enrolled patients, 141 (57.8%) were men and 103 (42.2%) were women. The median age was 48.5 years (range, 24–78 years), and no significant difference in age was observed between men and women.

Table 2 summarizes the results of genotypic antibiotic resistance testing. Of the 244 patients tested, 181 (74.18%) were susceptible to both clarithromycin and levofloxacin. Of the remaining 63 patients, 50 and 7 patients were resistant to clarithromycin and levofloxacin, respectively. Six patients had dual resistance.


Strain typeNumberMutations in gyrAMutations in 23S rRNA
Asn87Asp91A2142GA2143G

Simple mutation18A2142G
32A2143G
5Asn87
2Asp91

Dual mutation3Asn87A2143G
2Asn87A2142G
1Asp91A2143G

The CYP2C19 genotyping analysis results are reported in Table 3. Of the 242 patients with CYP2C19 genotyping results, the largest percentage were IMs (141, 58.26%), followed by EMs (97, 40.08%) and PMs (4, 1.66%). CYP2C19 polymorphisms were not detected in two patients.


PhenotypeDrug metabolic rateGenotypes (%)

EMExtensive1/197 (40.08)

IMIntermediate1/2; 1/3141 (58.26)

PMPoor2/2; 2/3; 3/34 (1.66)

EM: extensive metabolizer; IM: intermediate metabolizer; PM: poor metabolizer.

Both CYP2C19 genotypes were detected in 242 cases, and drug resistance was detected in 244 patients. Of the 242 patients, 6 patients were lost to follow-up, 2 patients withdrew from the study due to intolerable adverse effects (major symptoms included nausea, vomiting, anorexia, dizziness, and diarrhea), 7 patients showed poor compliance, 7 patients experienced eradication failure, and 220 patients achieved successful eradication. The initial eradication rate of H. pylori was 90.9% by ITT analysis (95% CI 87.3%~94.6%) and 96.9% by PP analysis (95% CI 94.7%~99.2%). The eradication rates of H. pylori in CYP2C19 EM, IM, and PM carriers were 88.66%, 92.20%, and 100%, respectively, in the ITT analysis, showing no statistical difference; in the PP analysis, the rates were 95.56%, 97.74%, and 100%, respectively (Table 4).


Eradication rate, (%)95% confidence interval

Intent to treatment
 CYP2C19 EM type86/97 (88.66)82.24–95.08>0.05
 CYP2C19 IM type130/141 (92.20)87.72–96.68
 CYP2C19 PM type4/4 (100)100–100
Per protocol
 CYP2C19 EM type86/90 (95.56)91.22–99.90>0.05
 CYP2C19 IM type130/133 (97.74)95.188–100
 CYP2C19 PM type4/4 (100)100–100

4. Discussion

H. pylori infection is a public health problem worldwide that affects approximately 50% of global populations. The incidence of H. pylori infection in China is high and continues to increase each year [10]. All regimens for H. pylori eradication therapy are drug combinations, including standard triple therapy, bismuth quadruple therapy, nonbismuth quadruple therapy, sequential therapy, and concomitant therapy [11]. With the increasing frequency of antibiotic resistance, the H. pylori eradication rate with these therapies has declined to as low as 80% [12]. Moreover, a meta-analysis showed that the eradication rate with standard triple therapy is only 70% in China [13]. According to the performance assessment criteria described by Graham et al. [14], the efficacy of H. pylori therapy can be categorized based on an ITT analysis of eradication rates into excellent (>95%), good (90–95%), fair (85–89%), poor (81–84%), and unacceptable (≤80%). The Kyoto global consensus report on H. pylori gastritis emphasized that eradication regimens should be tailored and based on local profiles of antibiotic resistance and genotypes of drug-metabolizing enzymes [2]. Gastroscopy is popular in China and facilitates tailored treatment based on gastroscopic findings. The present study detected both antibiotic resistance and CYP2C19 gene polymorphisms using gene chip technology in gastric mucosal samples of patients awaiting initial treatment for H. pylori infection, and the obtained information was used to guide tailored treatment and evaluate the clinical value of this approach.

The antibiotics most commonly used for H. pylori eradication include amoxicillin, tetracycline, furazolidone, clarithromycin, metronidazole, and levofloxacin. A meta-analysis showed that the primary resistance rates of H. pylori to amoxicillin, tetracycline, and furazolidone in China are 3.1%, 3.9%, and 1.7%, respectively, which are considered relatively low and reflective of a stable status. By comparison, the primary resistance rates to clarithromycin, metronidazole, and levofloxacin in China are 28.9%, 63.8%, and 28.0%, respectively, which are considered high and show continued increases each year [8, 1517]. Moreover, resistance to multiple drugs also occurs [8, 1517]. The resistance rate to metronidazole exceeds 90% in southern China. Thus, metronidazole is not suitable for eradication therapy in the southern city, Shenzhen, and resistance to clarithromycin and levofloxacin should be considered during the process of eradication treatment [18]. In the present study, 22.9% of patients with H. pylori infection were found to have primary clarithromycin resistance, consistent with the average prevalence worldwide. Notably, the Fifth Chinese National Consensus Report on the management of H. pylori infection recommended that antibiotic susceptibility testing be performed prior to the use of clarithromycin-based triple therapy in populations with a prevalence of clarithromycin resistance exceeding 15% [19]. Therefore, our findings indicate the need for antibiotic resistance testing prior to the administration of clarithromycin-based eradication therapy in patients in Shenzhen, Guangdong, and if antibiotic resistance testing is not available, clarithromycin as an empirical treatment option should be avoided in this region. In this study, the prevalence of primary levofloxacin resistance was only 5.3%, which was much lower than the rate of 18% reported previously in the Asia-Pacific region [15]. Levofloxacin-based therapy is therefore recommended as the first-line choice for patients with H. pylori infection in this region.

Adjunct administration of PPIs with antibiotics improves eradication rates [17]. The primary mechanism of action is thought to be the suppression of gastric acid secretion, which consequently reduces the degradation of antibiotics, thus enhancing their concentrations and antimicrobial activity in the gastric microenvironment [20]. Members of the CYP450 family, including CYP2C19 and CYP3A4, are the principal enzymes responsible for the hepatic metabolism of PPIs. CYP2C19 in particular plays a pivotal role, given that the genotype of CYP2C19 determines the speed at which certain PPIs are metabolized. Polymorphism of CYP2C19 is related to heredity, race, individual, and region [21]. Among the Asian population, the most common CYP2C19 genotypes are the EM and IM types, with the PM type found in few patients [22]. PPIs are metabolized by CYP2C19 at different rates [17]. Rabeprazole is metabolized primarily via a nonenzymatic process and thus is not greatly influenced by CYP2C19 polymorphisms [21]. Tailored treatment with adjustment of the medication regimen or dosage according to predicted pharmacokinetics determined by detecting the CYP2C19 genotype can improve the eradication rate [22, 23]. Our data showed that the prevalence rates of the EM and IM types were 40.08% and 58.26%, respectively, while that of the PM type was only 1.66% in our patients. Therefore, rabeprazole should be the first-line treatment for patients in this region, and the PPIs affected by the CYP2C19 genotype should be appropriately increased in dose or the frequency of administration to ensure the acid suppression effect [24]. It should be noted that the prevalence rate of the PM type in our patients was lower than that in patients with gastrointestinal diseases of Han Chinese ethnicity in north China (12.0%) [25] but comparable to the rates observed in white and black populations in a previous study (2–6% and 1%, respectively) [26]. The reason for this discrepancy in the CYP2C19 genotype between our patients and other Chinese populations is unknown. Given the considerable geographic and ethnicity disparities in the CYP2C19 genotype, one possible explanation may be related to the mixed ethnic background of patients from Shenzhen, many of whom have immigrated to the city from different regions of China. There is also a possibility that the discrepancy may be due to the limited sample size, and further investigation is warranted.

A previous study reported an H. pylori eradication rate of 88.7% in patients who received tailored therapy, a rate that is significantly higher than that in patients who receive empiric bismuth quadruple or concomitant therapy [27]. A comparison study of tailored treatment with bismuth quadruple, concomitant, sequential, and triple therapy in China showed that tailored treatment offered advantages in terms of safety, compliance, and eradication rate [28]. In the present study, we designed tailored bismuth quadruple therapy regimens based on antibiotic resistance and CYP2C19 genotypes. This approach achieved eradication rates of 90.9% (95% CI, 87.3%–94.6%) in the ITT analysis and 96.9% (95% CI is 94.7%–99.2%) in the PP analysis, which falls within the ideal range for eradication rates (>90%). The eradication rate in CYP2C19 PM carriers was the highest, but it did not differ significantly from the rates in CYP2C19 EM and IM carriers. Furthermore, the tailored treatment approach can avoid the extra costs of repeated treatment and treatment failure caused by drug resistance. Therefore, the presented approach to tailored treatment warrants further clinical verification and promotion in clinical practice.

Gene chip technology has emerged over the last decade as a potential tool for antibiotic resistance monitoring, given its capacity for screening a wide diversity of genes. Gene chip technology offers greater sensitivity and accuracy than bacterial culture for detecting H. pylori infection and assessing antibiotic resistance [29]. Gene chip technology shares the same accuracy and sensitivity as gene sequencing technology, but because it is simpler and more efficient and requires only portable equipment, the cost is greatly reduced and is generally lower than the cost of conventional antibiotic susceptibility testing methods [30].

5. Conclusions

In this study, gene chip technology was used to guide the tailored clinical treatment for H. pylori eradication, and satisfactory therapeutic effects were observed. With the development and advancement of gene science, tailored treatment for H. pylori eradication based on this technology may be applied widely in clinical practice. Because this study was a single-center, nonrandomized controlled observation study with a limited sample size, further multicenter studies with large sample sizes are needed to confirm the findings of the present study.

Data Availability

The data sets generated and analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on reasonable request.

Disclosure

The authors declare that the funding body was not involved in the study design, data collection, analysis, interpretation, and writing of the study.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interests.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the Shenzhen Science and Technology Innovation Committee Project (JCYJ20150403091443320).

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