GSTP1 methylation and protein expression in prostate cancer: diagnostic implications.
GSTP1 belongs to the glutathione S-transferases (GSTs) family, enzymes that catalyze the detoxification of endogenous and exogenous substances conjugating them with glutathione (GSH) .
These enzymes interact with several factors (such as regulatory kinases) thus modulating signaling pathways involved in cell proliferation, differentiation, and apoptosis.
Therefore, GST plays an important role in cancer cell proliferation and death thanks to its cytoprotective and regulatory functions .
Alterations in epigenetic regulation mechanisms, such as promoter hypermethylation, are often involved in tumor development, progression, and recurrence [3-5].
GSTP1 methylation is frequently associated with tumor development or poor prognosis in a wide range of tumors such as neuroblastoma , hepatocellular carcinoma , endometrial , breast , and prostate cancers (PCa) . It is involved in the early process of carcinogenesis in PCa [11, 12] and its methylation has been largely investigated: about 70-80% of PCa cases are methylated, while benign prostatic hyperplasias are normally hypomethylated [13,14].
GSTP1 methylation has been proposed by many research papers as an epigenetic marker for early prostate cancer diagnosis  and it is certainly the most widely studied epigenetic marker in prostate cancer in the last decade .
Loss of GSTP1 expression, as a consequence of gene methylation, seems to be one of the first events to cause a preneoplastic phenotype to develop into a malignant phenotype . Some literature data have shown a correlation between promoter hypermethylation and reduction of GSTP1 expression in PCa [16,17]. However, these data still need to be confirmed.
In our study, we aimed to verify and confirm the inverse correlation between methylation and GSTP1 expression in different stages of tumorigenesis and better understand the role of this marker in early carcinogenesis.
We chose to perform methylation and expression analyses on prostatectomies. With respect to biopsied tissue, the larger tissue area from prostatectomy allowed easier isolation of the PCa area and the adjacent healthy tissue for better methylation analyses and evaluation of GSTP1 expression.
Prostatectomy also facilitates detection of preneoplastic lesions that are considered a transition point between healthy phenotype and full-blown malignant phenotype , such as prostatic intraepithelial neoplasia (PIN).
As Kang et al. demonstrated that GSTP1 methylation is heterogeneous in PIN , it could be interesting to investigate GSTP1 expression in this type of tissue to better understand its role in tumor development.
Finally GSTP1 expression could potentially represent a good histological marker in substitution of or in addition to AMACR, p63, or cytokeratin [20-22], already used in clinical practice, so as to improve PCa detection when diagnosis is ambiguous due to the presence of cancer mimics such as PIN.
We investigated the GSTP1 gene methylation status using methylation specific PCR (MS-PCR) and assessed methylation correlation with gene silencing through immunohistochemistry (IHC) in cancer and healthy paraffin embedded tissues obtained from prostatectomy. To further confirm the role of GSTP1 in the early stages of prostatic neoplasia, we also evaluated protein expression in preneoplastic lesions.
2. Materials and Methods
2.1. Case Series. We collected 56 formalin fixed paraffin embedded (FFPE) tissue samples from patients submitted to prostatectomy between 2012 and 2014. For each sample we collected both PCa tissue and the corresponding adjacent healthy tissue from prostatectomy. From 16 of these patients we also collected FFPE tissue from the biopsies obtained before surgery.
Before taking part in the study, all patients signed the written informed consent reviewed and approved by the local Ethics Committee. All samples were retrieved from the Archives of the Pathology Unit at the Morgagni-Pierantoni Hospital in Forli. Case series details such as age, Gleason score, pathological stage, and PSA value are shown in Table 1.
2.2. Macrodissection and DNA Isolation. Cancer and adjacent healthy tissues from prostatectomy were selected by a pathologist and macrodissected on the basis of hematoxylin-eosin sections. Healthy prostatic tissue was macrodissected at a distance of 7 mm from the tumor sample. DNA was extracted using QIAamp DNA FFPE Tissue Kit (Qiagen, Milan, Italy), according to the manufacturer's instructions, and quantified by spectrophotometry (NanoDrop ND-1000, Celbio, Milan, Italy).
2.3. Methylation Specific PCR. DNA was converted with sodium bisulphite using EZ DNA Methylation-Gold[TM] Kit (Zymo Research Corporation, Irvine, USA). The reactions were performed using 100 ng of DNA extracted from LNCaP cell line (methylated control) and from the peripheral blood of a healthy volunteer (unmethylated control), with 150 ng of DNA extracted from FFPE tissues. We performed realtime PCR using SYBR-GREEN master mix (Biorad, Milan, Italy) and primers specific for bisulphite-converted DNA. We tested the DNA quality by Actin B amplification, using 1 [micro]L of bisulphite-converted DNA. Real-time PCR for Actin B was performed using Rotor-Gene 3000 (Diatech Pharmacogenetics, Jesi, Italy) under the following conditions: 95[degrees]C for 5 minutes and then 40 cycles at 94[degrees]C for 30 seconds, at 62[degrees]C for 60 seconds, and then at 72[degrees]C for 60 seconds. We then assessed PCR product specificity with melt curve analysis and set the Ct threshold at 0.02. Primer sequences for Actin B are shown:
as described elsewhere . After that, real-time PCR for GSTP1 was performed with 2 [micro]L of bisulphite-converted DNA samples under the following conditions: 95[degrees]C for 3 minutes and then 40 cycles at 94[degrees]C for 30 seconds, at 56[degrees]C for 60 seconds, and at 72[degrees]C for 60 seconds. We included the methylated control, the unmethylated control, and a negative control with sterile water in all reactions. All reactions were performed in duplicate and independent experiments were performed. The specificity of the reaction was verified by melting curves (melting curves and amplification plots are shown in Supplementary Figure S1, in Supplementary Material available online at http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2016/4358292).
GSTP1 primers for methylated and unmethylated sequences are shown as follows:
For methylated sequences,
For unmethylated sequences,
Amplicon location is shown in Supplementary Figure S2.
2.4. Immunohistochemistry. FFPE tissue samples were cut into 5 [micro]m sections, deparaffinized, and rehydrated.
Antigen unmasking was performed with citrate buffer (pH 6) at 98.5[degrees]C for 30 minutes.
The samples were first incubated with [H.sub.2][O.sub.2] to block endogenous peroxidase activity and then incubated with Anti-GST3/GST pi antibody [EPR8263] rabbit monoclonal antibody (Abcam, Cambridge, UK) for 1 hour (diluted 1: 500), with secondary biotinylated antibody (Dako REAL[TM] Detection Systems LSAB[TM]+, K5001 HRP/DAB+, Rabbit/ Mouse) and with HRP-conjugated streptavidin (Dako REAL[TM] Detection Systems LSAB[TM]+, K5001 HRP/DAB+, Rabbit/Mouse).
The samples were stained with diaminobenzidine (DAB) (Dako REAL[TM] Detection Systems LSAB[TM]+, K5001 HRP/ DAB+, Rabbit/Mouse) as a peroxidase substrate and counterstained with hematoxylin.
All samples were analyzed by a pathologist for GSTP1 expression. Tissues presenting more than 20% of positive cells with an intensity of at least 1+ were considered positive for GSTP1 expression.
2.5. Statistical Analysis. Frequency tables with percentages were performed for categorical variables while continuous variables were presented using median and range. The relationship between GSTP1 methylation and its expression in tissue was analyzed using Fisher exact test.
p values < 0.05 were considered statistically significant. Statistical analyses were performed using STATA/MP version 10.1 (StataCorp LP, USA) statistical software.
Analysis of the PCa samples and the corresponding adjacent healthy prostatic tissue showed that GSTP1 is methylated in 51 tumor samples (91.1%) and in 3 adjacent healthy tumor samples (5.4%) as shown in Table 2.
All 56 prostatectomy samples showed GSTP1 expression in adjacent healthy tissue irrespective of methylation pattern.
All 51 (100.0%) cases methylated for GSTP1 in PCa tissue showed no expression. Out of the 5 unmethylated PCa tissues, only 2 (40.0%) expressed GSTP1.
We observed an inverse association between methylation and expression of GSTP1 (p < 0.001) in the overall series. A similar inverse relation was observed in cancer tissues (p = 0.006).
In healthy tissues almost all samples were unmethylated (94.6%) with a high GSTP1 expression; however all the 3 methylated samples had a corresponding gene expression and no samples with lack of expression were found, so it was impossible to obtain a statistically significant association (p = 1.000).
All the 18 cases that have a low Gleason score ([less than or equal to] 6) and all the 7 T2a tumors are unmethylated in healthy tissue and methylated in PCa with a consequent GSTP1 expression in healthy tissue and loss of expression in PCa.
GSTP1 expression in benign tissue is heterogeneous: it strongly stains healthy gland basal cell layer, while it frequently shows a weaker positivity or even absence of staining in luminal cells (Figures 1 and 2).
PIN glands generally show a remarkably weaker staining in luminal cells compared to healthy glands and often present absence of staining. On the other hand, the basal cell layer shows good positivity (Figures 1 and 2).
Malignant glands do not express GSTP1 at all, and they are completely negative due to the lack of the basal cell layer (Figures 1 and 2).
All the biopsies analyzed belong to patients whose GSTP1 status in prostatectomies was unmethylated in healthy tissue and methylated in PCa with a consequent GSTP1 expression in healthy tissue and loss of expression in PCa.
GSTP1 expression in biopsies reflects the results obtained on prostatectomies (Figure 3).
GSTP1 seems to be involved in different tumor types, due to its role in detoxification of exogenous substances and regulation of cell cycle, and its overexpression is often associated with drug resistance [2, 23]. Dysregulation of GSTP1 methylation is frequent in different tumor types [6-9]. Moreover, with regard to prostate cancer, extensive literature data have demonstrated its hypermethylation [10-15]. More than twenty years ago some papers demonstrating that GSTP1 methylation is an early event in prostatic carcinogenesis appeared in the literature [24, 25]; in the following years a number of papers and reviews have been published on the role of GSTP1 methylation as a potential diagnostic marker [26, 27]. Despite the fact that GSTP1 methylation is certainly a good marker for prostate cancer, it is not currently used in clinical practice and further validation studies are needed. The present study aimed to validate the role of GSTP1 methylation and to correlate it with protein expression.
In line with previous studies, we found GSTP1 methylation in 91.1% of tumor tissues and in 5.4% of adjacent healthy tissues. We thus confirmed that GSTP1 methylation is a cancer specific biomarker and we enforced the concept that GSTP1 could be an early diagnostic marker.
The analysis of GSTP1 expression by IHC confirmed that hypermethylation correlates with underexpression in malignant glands in almost every sample, whereas it is strongly expressed in healthy tissues (100.0%).
It is worth mentioning that while GSTP1 hypermethylation often results in gene silencing in PCa tissue, an unmethylated status of GSTP1 with a loss of expression was observed in 3 cases of PCa. This suggests that GSTP1 suppression may be due to other regulation mechanisms, such as miRNAs or other epigenetic factors.
Another important point is that GSTP1 presents heterogeneous expression in benign tissue: it strongly stains healthy gland basal cell layer, while it frequently shows a weaker positivity or even an absence of staining in luminal cells (Figures 1 and 2).
In particular, PIN glands generally showed a weaker staining in luminal cells compared to healthy glands and often absence of staining, while the basal cell layer shows good positivity (Figures 1 and 2). On the contrary, malignant glands do not express GSTP1 at all and result as completely negative, also due to the lack of basal cell layer (Figures 1 and 2).
It is noteworthy that GSTP1 appears to be methylated and silenced also in patients with low grade ([less than or equal to] 6) and low stage (T2a), confirming its involvement in early carcinogenesis and suggesting that GSTP1 alterations (methylation or expression) maybe considered as useful early diagnostic markers, so as to avoid unnecessary rebiopsies, as recently demonstrated byZelic et al. .
Subsequently, we performed immunohistochemistry analyses on 16 prostate needle biopsies in order to understand whether GSTP1 staining could be helpful for the histological evaluation of core biopsies for diagnostic purpose. Thanks to its capacity for staining in basal cell layer, we hypothesized that GSTP1 could be used to discriminate benign prostatic hyperplasia and PIN (which maintains basal cell staining uniformity) from PCa (which lacks a basal layer).
In biopsies, GSTP1 has a staining pattern comparable to that obtained on prostatectomies (Figure 3). It is still able to stain healthy glands and basal cell layer in PIN but, unfortunately, it does not prove satisfactorily reliable due to its nonhomogeneous staining in noncancerous tissues.
In line with our results, Kang et al. found dishomogeneous results for PIN methylation status of GSTP1, ascertaining that about half of the samples were methylated . Indeed, PIN is a borderline tissue that undergoes a transition process from a normal expression to a loss of expression of GSTP1 in PCa.
In conclusion, although GSTP1 does not seem to be useful for histological evaluation of core biopsies, as previously demonstrated , its behavior in the various stages of tumor development is interesting and should be better investigated. In healthy glands GSTP1 shows a stronger positivity than PIN, where luminal cells partially or totally lose GSTP1 expression, whereas in PCa a total negativity is shown.
The progressive loss of GSTP1 expression may correlate with the progressive transition from a benign phenotype to PCa.
We confirmed that GSTP1 methylation is an epigenetic event strongly related to PCa. Methylation analysis could be helpful to reveal PCa even in patients with low grade and low stage tumors; moreover, expression analysis further demonstrated that GSTP1 methylation leads to gene silencing in PCa tissues.
However, GSTP1 expression did not prove a reliable marker for histological biopsy evaluation due to the high variability in preneoplastic lesions.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Filippo Martignano and Giorgia Gurioli equally contributed to this paper.
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Filippo Martignano, (1,2) Giorgia Gurioli, (1) Samanta Salvi, (1) Daniele Calistri, (1) Matteo Costantini, (3) Roberta Gunelli, (4) Ugo De Giorgi, (5) Flavia Foca, (6) and Valentina Casadio (1)
(1) Biosciences Laboratory, Istituto Scientifico Romagnolo per lo Studio e la Cura dei Tumori (IRST) IRCCS, Via P. Maroncelli 40, 47014 Meldola, Italy
(2) University of Florence, 50121 Florence, Italy
(3) Pathology Unit, Morgagni-Pierantoni Hospital, 47121 Forli, Italy
(4) Department of Urology, Morgagni-Pierantoni Hospital, 47121 Forli, Italy
(5) Department of Medical Oncology, Istituto Scientifico Romagnolo per lo Studio e la Cura dei Tumori (IRST) IRCCS, Via P. Maroncelli 40, 47014 Meldola, Italy
(6) Unit of Biostatistics and Clinical Trials, Istituto Scientifico Romagnolo per lo Studio e la Cura dei Tumori (IRST) IRCCS, Via P. Maroncelli 40, 47014 Meldola, Italy
Correspondence should be addressed to Valentina Casadio; firstname.lastname@example.org
Received 17 February 2016; Revised 21 June 2016; Accepted 3 July 2016
Academic Editor: Carmen Jeronimo
Caption: FIGURE 1: Typical GSTP1 staining pattern in prostatectomy: benign glands strongly positive (A), PIN basal cell layer positive with negative luminal cells (B), and PCa completely negative (C). Heterogeneous GSTP1 staining in benign glands in prostatectomy: strong positivity (D) and weaker positivity (E).
Caption: FIGURE 2: Detail of typical GSTP1 staining pattern in prostatectomy: benign glands strongly positive (A), PIN basal cell layer positive with negative luminal cells (B), and PCa completely negative (C). Detail of heterogeneous GSTP1 staining in benign glands in prostatectomy: strong positivity in basal cell layer and luminal cells (D), intermediate positivity in luminal cells and strong positivity in basal cell layer (E), and strong positivity in basal cell layer and negative luminal cells (F).
Caption: Figure 3: Typical GSTP1 staining pattern in biopsy: benign glands strongly positive (A), positive basal cell layer with negative luminal cells in PIN (B), and PCa completely negative (C). Dishomogeneous GSTP1 staining in benign glands in biopsy: strong (D), intermediate (E), and weak (F). PCa is completely negative (G).
TABLE 1: Case series. n (%) All cases 56(100.0) Age, years [less than or equal to] 70 46 (82.1) >70 10 (17.9) Gleason score [less than or equal to ]6 18 (32.1) >6 38 (67.9) T2a 7 (12.5) T2b 0(0.0) Pathological stage T2c 25 (44.6) T3a 21 (37.5) T3b 3 (5.4) Median PSA level, 6.4 [2.65-29.52] ng/mL [range] TABLE 2: Relationship between GSTP1 methylation and expression. Total (n = 112) Met. Unmet. p value n (%) n (%) Total 54 58 Expression 3 (5.6) 55 (94.8) <0 001 No expression 51 (94.4) 3 (5.2) PCa tissues (n= 56) Met. Unmet. p value n (%) n (%) Total 51 5 Expression 0 (0.0) 2 (40.0) 0.006 No expression 51 (100.0) 3 (60.0) Adjacent healthy tissues (n= 56) Met. Unmet. p value n (%) n (%) Total 3 53 Expression 3 (100.0) 53 (100.0) 1.000 No expression 0 (0.0) 0 (0.0)
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|Title Annotation:||Research Article; glutathione S-transferase P|
|Author:||Martignano, Filippo; Gurioli, Giorgia; Salvi, Samanta; Calistri, Daniele; Costantini, Matteo; Gunell|
|Date:||Jan 1, 2016|
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