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      Vitamin D 1alpha-hydroxylase gene mutations in patients with 1alpha-hydroxylase deficiency.

      The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism

      Amino Acid Substitution, Biological Markers, Calcitriol, blood, DNA, genetics, DNA Primers, DNA Transposable Elements, Exons, Female, Femoral Fractures, complications, Gene Deletion, Humans, Hypocalcemia, Infant, Introns, Male, Mutation, physiology, Reverse Transcriptase Polymerase Chain Reaction, Rickets, Seizures, Steroid Hydroxylases, deficiency

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          Abstract

          Vitamin D 1alpha-hydroxylase deficiency, also known as vitamin D-dependent rickets type 1, is an autosomal recessive disorder characterized by the early onset of rickets with hypocalcemia and is caused by mutations of the 25-hydroxyvitamin D 1alpha-hydroxylase (1alpha-hydroxylase, CYP27B1) gene. The human gene encoding the 1alpha-hydroxylase is 5 kb in length, located on chromosome 12, and comprises nine exons and eight introns. We previously isolated the human 1alpha-hydroxylase cDNA and gene and identified 19 different mutations in 25 patients with 1alpha-hydroxylase deficiency. OBJECTIVES, PATIENTS, AND METHODS: We analyzed the 1alpha-hydroxylase gene of 10 patients, five from Korea, two from the United States, and one each from Argentina, Denmark, and Morocco, all from nonconsanguineous families. Each had clinical and radiographic features of rickets, hypocalcemia, and low serum concentrations of 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D(3). Direct sequencing identified the responsible 1alpha-hydroxylase gene mutations in 19 of 20 alleles. Four novel and four known mutations were identified. The new mutations included a nonsense mutation in exon 6, substitution of adenine for guanine (2561G-->A) creating a stop signal at codon 328; deletion of adenine in exon 9 (3922delA) causing a frameshift; substitution of thymine for cytosine in exon 2 (1031C-->T) causing the amino acid change P112L; and a splice site mutation, substitution of adenine for guanine in the first nucleotide of intron 7 (IVS7+1 G-->A) causing a frameshift. Mutations in the 1alpha-hydroxylase gene previously were identified in 44 patients, to which we add 10 more. The studies show a strong correlation between 1alpha-hydroxylase mutations and the clinical findings of 1alpha-hydroxylase deficiency.

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          Journal
          17488797
          10.1210/jc.2006-2664

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