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Polymorphisms in genes related to activation or detoxification of carcinogens might interact with smoking to increase renal cancer risk: Results from The Netherlands Cohort Study on diet and cancer

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Author: Smits, K.M. · Schouten, L.J. · Dijk, B.A.C. van · Houwelingen, K. van · Hulsbergen-Kaa, C.A. van de · Kiemeney, L.A.L.M. · Houwelingen, K. van · Goldbohm, R.A. · Oosterwijk, E. · Brandt, P.A. van den
Type:article
Date:2008
Institution: TNO Kwaliteit van Leven
Source:World Journal of Urology, 1, 26, 103-110
Identifier: 240647
doi: doi:10.1007/s00345-007-0220-5
Keywords: Health · Leefomgeving en gezondheid · CYP1A1 genotype · Gene-environment interaction · GSTμ1 genotype · Renal cell cancer · Smoking · carcinogen · cytochrome P450 1A1 · DNA · glutathione S-transferase M1 · glutathione transferase · glutathione transferase M1 · agar gel electrophoresis · aged · article · biotransformation · comparative study · female · follow up · genetic polymorphism · genetics · genotype · human · incidence · kidney carcinoma · kidney tumor · male · middle aged · Netherlands · polymerase chain reaction · prospective study · risk factor · smoking · Aged · Biotransformation · Carcinogens · Carcinoma, Renal Cell · Cytochrome P-450 CYP1A1 · DNA, Neoplasm · Electrophoresis, Agar Gel · Female · Follow-Up Studies · Genotype · Glutathione Transferase · Humans · Incidence · Kidney Neoplasms · Male · Middle Aged · Netherlands · Polymerase Chain Reaction · Polymorphism, Genetic · Prospective Studies · Risk Factors · Smoking · Healthy for Life · Healthy Living

Abstract

Metabolic gene polymorphisms have previously been suggested as risk factors for renal cell carcinoma (RCC). These polymorphisms are involved in activation or detoxification of carcinogens in cigarette smoke which is another RCC risk factor. We evaluated gene-environment interactions between CYP1A1, GSTμ1 and smoking in a large population-based RCC case group. The Netherlands Cohort Study on diet and cancer (NLCS) comprises 120,852 persons who completed a questionnaire on smoking and other risk factors at baseline. After 11.3 years of follow-up, 337 incident RCC cases were identified. DNA was collected for 245 cases. In a case-only analysis, interaction-odds ratios (OR) and 95% confidence intervals (95% CI) were calculated using logistic regression. We observed a moderate, not statistically significant, interaction between current smoking and CYP1A1*2C (OR 1.42; 95% CI 0.70-2.89) and GSTμ1 null (OR 1.35; 95% CI 0.65-2.79). For current smokers with both a variant (heterozygous or homozygous) in CYP1A1 and GSTμ1 null, risk was also increased (OR 1.63; 95% CI 0.63-4.24). No interaction was observed between ever smokers, smoking duration (increments of 10 smoking years) or amount (increments of 5 cigarettes/day) and CYP1A or GSTμ1. Our results show a modest trend towards a statistically significant gene-environment interaction between CYP1A1, GSTμ1 and smoking in RCC. This could indicate that RCC risk among smokers might be more increased with the CYP1A1*2C genotype, GSTμ1 null, or both a CYP1A1 variant and GSTμ1 null. © Springer-Verlag 2007.