Title
RYR1-related myopathies : a wide spectrum of phenotypes throughout life RYR1-related myopathies : a wide spectrum of phenotypes throughout life
Author
Faculty/Department
Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences
Publication type
article
Publication
Oxford ,
Subject
Human medicine
Source (journal)
European journal of neurology / European Federation of Neurological Societies. - Oxford
Volume/pages
22(2015) :7 , p. 1094-1112
ISSN
1351-5101
ISI
000356090800013
Carrier
E
Target language
English (eng)
Full text (Publishers DOI)
Affiliation
University of Antwerp
Abstract
Background and purposeAlthough several recent studies have implicated RYR1 mutations as a common cause of various myopathies and the malignant hyperthermia susceptibility (MHS) trait, many of these studies have been limited to certain age groups, confined geographical regions or specific conditions. The aim of the present study was to investigate the full spectrum of RYR1-related disorders throughout life and to use this knowledge to increase vigilance concerning malignant hyperthermia. MethodsA retrospective cohort study was performed on the clinical, genetic and histopathological features of all paediatric and adult patients in whom an RYR1 mutation was detected in a national referral centre for both malignant hyperthermia and inherited myopathies (2008-2012). ResultsThe cohort of 77 non-related patients (detection rate 28%) included both congenital myopathies with permanent weakness and induced' myopathies such as MHS and non-anaesthesia-related episodes of rhabdomyolysis or hyperCKemia, manifested throughout life and triggered by various stimuli. Sixty-one different mutations were detected, of which 24 were novel. Some mutations are present in both dominant (MHS) and recessive modes (congenital myopathy) of inheritance, even within families. Histopathological features included an equally wide spectrum, ranging from only subtle abnormalities to prominent cores. ConclusionsThis broad range of RYR1-related disorders often presents to the general paediatric and adult neurologist. Its recognition is essential for genetic counselling and improving patients' safety during anaesthesia. Future research should focus on invitro testing by the invitro contracture test and functional characterization of the large number of RYR1 variants whose precise effects currently remain uncertain.
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