Humphries, SE; Gable, D; Cooper, JA; Ireland, H; Stephens, JW; Hurel, SJ; ... Talmud, PJ; + view all Humphries, SE; Gable, D; Cooper, JA; Ireland, H; Stephens, JW; Hurel, SJ; Li, KW; Palmen, J; Miller, MA; Cappuccio, FP; Elkeles, R; Godsland, I; Miller, GJ; Talmud, PJ; - view fewer (2006) Common variants in the TCF7L2 gene and predisposition to type 2 diabetes in UK European Whites, Indian Asians and Afro-Caribbean men and women. J MOL MED-JMM , 84 (12) 1005 - 1014. 10.1007/s00109-006-0108-7.
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Common variants of TCF7L2, encoding a beta-cell-expressed transcription factor, are strongly associated with increased risk of type 2 diabetes (T2D). We examined this association using both prospective and case-control designs. A total of 2,676 healthy European white middle-aged men from the prospective NPHSII (158 developed T2D over 15 years surveillance) were genotyped for two intronic SNPs [rs 7903146 (IVS3C > T) and rs12255372 (IVS4G > T)] which showed strong linkage disequilibrium (D'=0.88, p < 0.00 1; R-2=0.76, p < 0.001). The IVS5T allele frequency was 0.28 (95% Cl 0.27-0.29) and 0.33 (0.28-0.39) in healthy and T2D, respectively (p=0.04). Compared to CC men, CT and TT men had an adjusted [for age, body mass index, systolic blood pressure, triglyceride and C-reactive protein levels] hazard ratio for T2D of 1.65 (1.13-2.41) and 1.87 (0.99-3.53), respectively, p < 0.01. The population attributable fraction for diabetes risk was 17%. In 1459, European white T2D men and women (60% male), T allele frequency was 0.36 (0.34-0.38), and compared to NPHSII healthy men the OR for T2D for the CT and TT subjects was 1.43 (1.24-1.65) and 2.11 (1.69-2.63), respectively p=< 0.0001. A similar effect was observed in 919 T2D Indian Asians [OR= 1.50 (1.14-1.99) and 1.64 (1.03-2.63) p=0.003] and 385 Afro-Caribbean subjects [OR=1.25 (0.90-1.75) and 1.32 (0.74-2.33) p=0.17] compared to non-diabetic ethnically matched subjects from South London. Weaker associations were found for the IVS4G > T in all studies. Linkage disequilibrium between the two SNPs was high in Indian Asians (D'=0.94), but much weaker in Afro-Caribbeans (D'=0.17) and haplotype frequencies differed markedly in this group. These results extend previous observations to other ethnic groups, and strongly confirm that TCF7L2 genotype is a major risk factor for development of T2D.
|Title:||Common variants in the TCF7L2 gene and predisposition to type 2 diabetes in UK European Whites, Indian Asians and Afro-Caribbean men and women|
|Keywords:||type 2 diabetes, risk prediction, TCF7L2, South Indian, Afro-Caribbean, CARDIOVASCULAR RISK-FACTORS, STOCHASTIC-EM ALGORITHM, MIDDLE-AGED MEN, ASSOCIATION ANALYSIS, BETA-CATENIN, SUSCEPTIBILITY, EXPRESSION, CALPAIN-10, MELLITUS, TCF-4|
|UCL classification:||UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Population Health Sciences > Institute of Cardiovascular Science|
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