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Emergence of autoantibodies to HMGB1 is associated with survival in patients with septic shock.

Authors
  • Stéphanie Barnay-Verdier
  • Lakhdar Fattoum
  • Chloé Borde
  • Srini Kaveri
  • Sébastien Gibot
  • Vincent Maréchal
Identifiers
DOI: 10.1007/s00134-011-2192-6
Source
CdV-UPMC
License
Unknown

Abstract

To assess the prevalence and predictive value of natural autoantibodies to high-mobility group box 1 (HMGB1) during sepsis. Anti-HMGB1 and anti-human serum albumin (HSA) autoantibodies were detected by ELISA in 178 plasma samples longitudinally collected from 40 critically ill patients with septic shock. One hundred thirty-two plasma samples from healthy donors were used as control. IgGs to HMGB1 were detected in 15/40 patients (37.5%). The prevalence of anti-HMGB1 antibodies was significantly higher in the patients who survived (55%) compared to the patients who did not (20%) (p & lt;0.0001). The detection of anti-HMGB1 antibodies during the course of the disease was significantly associated with patient survival (p=0.038). Moreover, there is a progressive and significant emergence of anti-HMGB1 antibodies during the course of the disease, mostly in patients who survived. This study shows that autoantibodies to HMGB1 are produced during sepsis and are associated with a favorable outcome in patients undergoing septic shock. © Copyright jointly held by Springer and ESICM 2011

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