T cell deficiencyWikipedia open wikipedia design.
|T cell deficiency|
|Human T Cell|
|Types||Primary or Secondary|
|Diagnostic method||Delayed hypersensitivity skin test, T cell count|
|Treatment||Bone marrow transplant, Immunoglobulin replacement|
T cell deficiency is a deficiency of T cells, caused by decreased function of individual T cells, it causes an immunodeficiency of cell-mediated immunity. T cells normal function is to help with the human body's immunity, they are one of the two primary types of lymphocytes(the other being B cells).[medical citation needed]
Symptoms and signs
Presentations differ among causes, but T cell insufficiency generally manifests as unusually severe common viral infections (respiratory syncytial virus, rotavirus), diarrhea, and eczematous or erythrodermatous rashes. Failure to thrive and cachexia are later signs of a T-cell deficiency.
In terms of the normal mechanism of T cell we find that it is a type of white blood cell that has an important role in immunity, and is made from thymocytes  One sees in the partial disorder of T cells that happen due to cell signaling defects, are usually caused by hypomorphic gene defects Generally, (micro)deletion of 22Q11.2 is the most often seen.
Pathogens of concern
The main pathogens of concern in T cell deficiencies are intracellular pathogens, including Herpes simplex virus, Mycobacterium and Listeria. Also, intracellular fungal infections are also more common and severe in T cell deficiencies. Other intracellular pathogens of major concern in T cell deficiency are:
- Delayed hypersensitivity skin test
- T cell count
- Detection via culture(infection)
Primary or secondary
- Primary (or hereditary) immunodeficiencies of T cells include some that cause complete insufficiency of T cells, such as severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID), Omenn syndrome, and Cartilage–hair hypoplasia.
- Secondary causes are more common than primary ones. Secondary (or acquired) causes are mainly:
Complete or partial deficiency
- Complete insufficiency of T cell function can result from hereditary conditions (also called primary conditions) such as severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID), Omenn syndrome, and cartilage–hair hypoplasia.
- Partial insufficiencies of T cell function include acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS), and hereditary conditions such as DiGeorge syndrome (DGS), chromosomal breakage syndromes (CBSs), and B-cell and T-cell combined disorders such as ataxia-telangiectasia (AT) and Wiskott–Aldrich syndrome (WAS).
- Killed vaccines should be used(not live vaccines in T cell deficiency)
- Bone marrow transplant
- Immunoglobulin replacement
- Antiviral therapy
- Supplemental nutrition
- Medscape > T-cell Disorders. Author: Robert A Schwartz, MD, MPH; Chief Editor: Harumi Jyonouchi, MD. Updated: May 16, 2011
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- Page 435 in: Jones, Jane; Bannister, Barbara A.; Gillespie, Stephen H. (2006). Infection: Microbiology and Management. Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN 978-1-4051-2665-6.
- Page 432, Chapter 22, Table 22.1 in: Jones, Jane; Bannister, Barbara A.; Gillespie, Stephen H. (2006). Infection: Microbiology and Management. Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN 978-1-4051-2665-6.
- "B-Cell and T-Cell Combined Disorders: Background, Pathophysiology, Epidemiology". 2018-12-11. Cite journal requires
- Verbsky, James W.; Chatila, Talal A. (2017-05-12). "T Regulatory Cells in Primary Immune Deficiencies". Current Opinion in Allergy and Clinical Immunology. 11 (6): 539–544. doi:10.1097/ACI.0b013e32834cb8fa. ISSN 1528-4050. PMC 3718260. PMID 21986549.
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