- Research article
- Open Access
Comparative analysis of routes of immunization of a live porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus (PRRSV) vaccine in a heterologous virus challenge study
© Ouyang et al. 2016
- Received: 22 October 2015
- Accepted: 29 January 2016
- Published: 17 March 2016
Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome (PRRS) is caused by PRRS virus (PRRSV), which infects primarily the respiratory tract of pigs. Thus intranasal (IN) delivery of a potent vaccine-adjuvant formulation is promising. In this study, PRRS-MLV (VR2332) was coadministered ± an adjuvant Mycobacterium vaccae whole cell lysate or CpG ODN through intramuscular (IM) or IN route as a mist, and challenged with a heterologous PRRSV 1-4-4 IN at 42 days post-vaccination (dpv). At 14 and 26 dpv, vaccine viral RNA copies were one log greater in the plasma of PRRS-MLV IM compared to IN vaccinated pigs, and the infectious replicating vaccine virus was detected only in the IM group. In PRRS-MLV ± adjuvant IM vaccinated pigs, reduced viral RNA load and absence of the replicating challenged virus was observed at 7, 10 and 14 days post-challenge (dpc). At 14 dpc, in BAL fluid ≥5 log viral RNA copies were detected in all the pig groups, but the replicating challenged virus was undetectable only in IM groups. Immunologically, virus neutralizing antibody titers in the plasma of IM (but not IN) vaccine groups was ≥8 against the vaccine and challenged viruses. At 26 dpv, PRRS-MLV IM (without adjuvant) received pigs had significantly increased population of CD4 and CD8 T cells in PBMC. At 14 dpc, relatively increased population of IFN-γ+ total lymphocytes, NK, CD4, CD8 and γδ T cells were observed in the MLV-IM group. In conclusion, PRRS-MLV IM vaccination induced the virus specific T cell response in pigs, but still it is required to improve its cross-protective efficacy.
- Whole Cell Lysate
- Neutralize Antibody Titer
- Strain VR2332
- Replicate Vaccine Virus
Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome (PRRS) is a respiratory disease of pigs of all ages and a reproductive disease of sows. PRRS is an endemic disease in the swine industry worldwide , and causes approximately $664 million losses annually in the USA . PRRS virus (PRRSV) is the causative agent, isolated simultaneously in Europe and North America in the 1990s [3, 4]. PRRSV belongs to the Arteriviridae family  and displays a high genetic diversity . To control PRRS, a modified live-attenuated PRRS vaccine (PRRS-MLV) has been widely used since the 1990s. PRRS-MLV protects pigs from clinical disease with reduced lung lesions  and viral shedding , and elicits a protective response against homologous virus. But apart from concerns about safety of PRRS-MLV in vaccinated pigs [9, 10], the breadth of cross-protection induced by MLV is highly questionable [11, 12].
Adjuvants are necessary to potentiate vaccine efficacy. Vaccine inoculated to a mucosal site along with a potent adjuvant upregulates the expression of costimulatory molecules on immune cells, which secrete chemokines and cytokines . Mucosal vaccine coadministered through potent adjuvant/s induces superior cross-protective immunity by enhancing the array of antigen specific T and B cell responses; mediated by dramatic increase in spreading of antigenic epitopes and recognition of multiple conserved epitopes, which otherwise are not recognized [14–17]. Thus, the potency of adjuvant and delivery system determine the degree of cross-protection. PRRSV causes disease primarily in the respiratory tract and thus intranasal (IN) delivery of PRRS-MLV with a potent adjuvant is promising.
We have demonstrated that pigs vaccinated with PRRS-MLV intranasally with a potent adjuvant, Mycobacterium tuberculosis whole cell lysate (M. tb WCL), elicits better cross-protective immune response against heterologous challenge than without adjuvant . But large-scale production of M. tb WCL involves risk, time and cost, as M. tb is a Biosafety Level (BSL)-3 agent. Alternatively, a non-pathogenic Mycobacterium (M. vaccae) adjuvant was shown to stimulate cytotoxic T-cell response  and provides protective response against tuberculosis . Another vaccine adjuvant, CpG-oligodeoxynucleotide (CpG-ODN), activates the professional antigen-presenting cells  and potentiates the antibody and cross-reactive T cell response in mice [21, 22] and pigs [23, 24].
Therefore, in this study we evaluated cross-protective efficacy of PRRS-MLV coadministered with adjuvant M. vaccae WCL or CpG ODN through the IM or IN route. Our results suggest that those two adjuvants are not potent enough to augment the breadth of immunity against PRRS; rather PRRS-MLV delivered IM without any adjuvant is relatively better. Our results suggest that further studies are required to improve the cross-protective efficacy of PRRS-MLV using other highly potent adjuvants delivered IM and IN.
Cells, PRRSV and adjuvant
MARC-145 cells were used for growing PRRSV  and in immunological assays . Cells were maintained in high glucose DMEM (HyClone, MA, USA) supplemented with 0.1 mM HEPES (Fisher Scientific, NJ, USA), antibiotic/antimycotic solution (HyClone, UT, USA) and 10% FBS (Atlanta Biologicals, GA, USA) at 37 °C in a humidified atmosphere with 5% CO2. DMEM containing 2% FBS was used to grow virus in MARC-145 cells. PRRS-MLV was provided by Boehringer Ingelheim®. A field PRRSV strain 1-4-4 isolated from infected sows in Ohio was used to challenge pigs. PRRS-MLV parent strain VR2332 and a genetically variant Type 2 PRRSV strain MN184  were used to analyze the virus specific neutralizing antibody (NA) titers in plasma and BAL fluid samples. PRRSV ORF5 nucleotide sequence similarity between vaccine strain VR2332 and challenge stain 1-4-4 is 85.6%. All the PRRSV were propagated in MARC-145 cells and aliquots were stored at −80 °C until use.
Mycobacterium vaccae (ATCC#23027) was grown in endotoxin free 7H9 medium at 37 °C in accordance with ATCC instructions, and the whole cell lysate (WCL) was prepared as previously described . CpG ODN 2007 (TCGTCGTTGTCGTTTTGTCGTT) in phosphorothioate backbone was custom prepared (Integrated DNA Technologies, IA, USA). Five conserved T cell peptides of PRRSV, nsp10 (aa 2578-2628) CPGKNSFLDEAAYCNHL and (aa 2554-2604) VRILAGGWCPGKNSFLD; Nsp9 (aa 442-492) VRGNPERVKGVLQNTRF ; GP5 (aa 445-489) KGRLYRWRSPVIIEK ; and N (aa 187-213) VRHHFTPSE  were custom synthesized (Thermofisher Scientific, NY, USA).
Pigs and inoculation
Collection of blood samples and bronchoalveolar lavage fluid of pigs
For evaluation of viremia and PRRSV specific neutralizing antibody response, 5–7 mL of blood was collected at 0, 14, 26, 42 dpv and 3, 7, 10, 14 dpc. Plasma was separated using K2 EDTA plus blood collection tubes (BD vacutainer, NJ, USA) and preserved at −80 °C until use in the assays. At 26 dpv and 14 dpc, peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) were isolated from blood collected in EDTA by gradient centrifugation using lymphoprep solution in sepmate tubes (Stem Cell Technologies, Canada) . PBMC were resuspended in enriched-RPMI (E-RPMI, RPMI containing 10 % FBS, 200 μm HEPES, 1 mM sodium pyruvate, 25 μm 2-ME, 1× Non-Essential Amino Acid, and 1× antibiotic and antifungal). Bronchoalveolar lavage (BAL) fluid was collected during necropsy as described previously  and aliquots were stored at −80 °C until use in the assays.
Virus and virus neutralizing antibody (NA) titration
Analysis of PRRSV and NA titers in plasma and BAL fluids were performed by indirect immunofluorescence assay (IFA) [34, 35]. Briefly, for virus titration confluent monolayer of MARC-145 cells in 96-well microtiter plate was treated with 10-fold dilution of samples for 48 h; for VNT, samples were heat (56 °C for 30 min) and UV (254 nm for 45 min) inactivated before use in the assay. Twofold serially diluted samples were incubated with equal volume of PRRSV (strain 1-4-4 and VR2332, 100 TCID50 per well; strain MN184, 200 TCID50 per well) for 1 h at 37 °C, and the mixture was transferred into microtiter plates containing a confluent monolayer of MARC-145 cells and incubated for 48 h at 37 °C. Cell plates were fixed using acetone-Milli-Q water (8:2) mixture for 10 min at room temperature (~20 °C) and dried. Plates were treated with anti-PRRSV nucleocapsid protein specific monoclonal antibody (SDOW17) (Rural Technologies Inc., SD, USA) (1:10 000) for 2 h at 37 °C, followed by Alexa Fluor 488 conjugated goat anti-mouse IgG (H + L) (Invitrogen, CA, USA) secondary antibody (1:4000). The plates were examined under a fluorescent microscope after mounting with glycerol-phosphate-buffered saline (PBS) (6:4). The virus induced cytopathic effect was examined under a fluorescent microscope and the titer was calculated using the Reed and Muench method . PRRSV titer was expressed as the 50% tissue culture infective dose (TCID50) per mL. NA titer was the reciprocal dilution of the plasma or BAL fluid which caused >90% reduction in virus-specific fluorescence foci compared to virus control well.
Detection of PRRSV RNA load by qRT-PCR
Plasma and BAL fluid samples were used in preparation of RNA by the MagMAX™ 96 viral RNA isolation kit (Ambion/Applied Biosystems, CA, USA) . RNA isolation was performed using 50 µL of sample using the MagMAX™ Express Magnetic Particle Processor (Applied Biosystems, NY, USA) according to the manufacturer’s instructions. RNA was reverse transcribed into complementary DNA (cDNA) using Quantitect reverse transcription kit (Qiagen, Germany). The cDNA was used in real-time PCR reaction with PerfeCta SYBR Green Fast Mix (Quanta Biosciences, MD, USA) using the PRRSV ORF6 gene derived forward primer (GATAACCACGCATTTGTCGTC) and reverse primer (TGCCGTTGTTATTTGGCATA). Standard curves were generated using serial dilution of known copies of the PCR product. PRRSV RNA copies in each mL of plasma and BAL fluid were determined.
Flow cytometric study of immune cell population
Flow cytometry analysis was performed to determine the population of lymphocyte subsets from 50 000 acquired events of immunostained PBMC [26, 33]. Briefly, PBMC isolated at 26 dpv and 14 dpc were plated (5 × 106 cells/well) in 48-well tissue culture plate in the presence of PRRSV strain 1-4-4 (5 × 104 TCID50/well, 0.01 MOI) or pooled five PRRSV conserved peptides (1 μg/mL of each peptide) in 1 mL E-RPMI for 48 h at 37 °C with 5% CO2, and cells cultured with E-RPMI medium only were included as a control. GolgiStop protein transport inhibitor (BD Bicoscience, CA, USA) and Goldiplug Brefeldin A (Sigma-aldrich, MO, USA) were added at the last 6 h of incubation [36, 37]. Cells were first surface-labeled using pig specific mAb (CD3ε, CD4α, CD8α, δ chain) conjugated with different fluorochromes [32, 38]. Subsequently, cells were fixed, permeabilized and stained for intracellular IFN-γ using fluorochrome-conjugated mouse anti-pig IFN-γ mAb or its isotype control mAb (BD Biosciences, CA, USA). Immunostained cells were acquired using the BD Aria II flow cytometer and analyzed using the FlowJo software.
This study was carried out in strict accordance with the recommendations by Public Health Service Policy, United States Department of Agriculture Regulations, the National Research Council’s Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animals, and the Federation of Animal Science Societies’ Guide for the Care and Use of Agricultural Animals in Agricultural Research and Teaching. All the relevant institutional, state and federal regulations and policies were followed regarding care and use of animals at the Ohio State.
All data were expressed as the mean value of 4 or 5 pigs ± SEM. Statistical analyses were performed using the GraphPad Prism 6 software by applying one way ANOVA followed by the Tukey’s t-test. The statistical significance was considered at P < 0.05.
Clinical outcome and PRRSV viral load in pigs
In the BAL fluid, ≥5 log viral RNA copies were detected in all the pig Groups; in particular, all four pigs of Group 1 (PBS) and Group 4 (MLV-CPG IN) had high levels of RNA copies (≥7 logs/mL) with 1-2 log greater than the other groups (Figure 2E). The replicating virus was absent in BAL fluid of all the IM pig groups, while one or two pigs in both the IN vaccinated groups still had infectious virus (Figure 2F).
Virus neutralizing antibody level in plasma and BAL fluid
Phenotypic analysis of different T lymphocyte subpopulations in pigs
The restriction fragment length polymorphism (RFLP) code for the Type 2 prototype PRRSV strain VR2332 derived PRRS-MLV (Boehringer Ingelheim®) was 2-5-2 , and it was passaged repeatedly in MARC-145 cells and became avirulent in pigs . The RFLP code of the challenged field virus used in this study was 1-4-4, and it was widely prevalent in North America and has approximately 15% difference in amino acid sequence compared to VR2332 GP5 sequence . Thus, we analyzed the efficacy of PRRS-MLV ± M. vaccae WCL or CPG ODN administered IM or IN against the genetically heterologous viral strain 1-4-4 in pigs.
We previously demonstrated that pigs immunized with PRRS-MLV with M. tb WCL IN elicit cross-protective response against a heterologous PRRSV strain MN184, which also has 15% nucleotide difference in GP5 sequence compared to VR2332 . In this study, our results indicated that PRRS-MLV IM with and without adjuvant received pigs had 1-2 log reduced challenged viral RNA compared to IN route vaccinated animals. Further, in all the IM vaccinated pigs the replicating challenged virus was absent at 7, 10 and 14 dpc in plasma and also in BAL fluid at 14 dpc. Immunologically, these results were supported with NA titers of >1:8 against the strain 1-4-4 in IM vaccinated pigs. This data was consistent with an earlier study wherein PRRSV NA titer of 1:8 or higher protects piglets against development of viremia [41, 42]. In this study, IM vaccinated pigs with a single dose of PRRS-MLV had partial protection to a heterologous challenge virus. Similar degree of partial protection was observed in a heterologous challenge study using a highly pathogenic PRRSV strain JX143 derived PRRS-MLV vaccinated pigs .
The protective response against PRRSV in PRRS-MLV vaccinated pigs was found to be dependent more on the levels of cell-mediated than humoral immunity . In pigs vaccinated intranasally using PRRS-MLV and a potent adjuvant, M. tb WCL substantially increased IFN-γ response associated with a greater than two-fold increase in the population of CD4 CD8 double positive T cells (T-helper/memory) in virus-challenged pigs . In pigs vaccinated with an inactivated PRRSV delivered through a biodegradable nanoparticle, the frequency of IFN-γ+ CD4, CD8 and γδ T cell subsets were significantly enhanced and they were correlated well with the clearance of a heterologous challenged virus from the blood and lungs [33, 38]. This suggested a strong association of PRRSV clearance to IFN-γ+ T cell response, and therefore in this study we determined the population of various IFN-γ positive T cell subsets. In pigs, the CD4 CD8 double positive T cell was shown to possess memory and T helper phenotype, and upregulation of this activated T cell subset correlated strongly with the protective immune response against classical swine fever, Aujeszky’s disease and PRRSV [38, 45–47]. In PRRS-MLV (without adjuvant) IM received pigs, a significantly increased population of activated (IFN-γ+) CD4 CD8 double positive T cell was observed.
In addition, in pigs CD3ε+CD4α−CD8α+ bearing T cell is either a CTL or a γδ T cell, while the cell having the CD3ε+CD4α−CD8αβ+ phenotype is exclusively the CTL . In PRRS-MLV IM (no adjuvant) vaccinated pigs, enhanced population of a T cell bearing CD3ε+CD4α−CD8α+ phenotypic marker was detected at 26 dpv; and activated IFN-γ+ CD3ε+CD4α−CD8α+ and γδ T cells were detected in virus challenged pigs at 14 dpc. In addition, an upregulated IFN-γ+ NK cell population was observed. The recall activated lymphocyte response was detected using the challenged PRRSV, but not with pooled conserved five peptides of Type 2 PRRSV of both structural and non-structural proteins [29–31], suggesting that in our study tested peptides may not be highly immunogenic in pigs. Overall, increased population of activated (IFN-γ+) T cell subsets in PRRS-MLV IM received pig groups compared to IN delivery was observed. However, due to low NA titers in the IM vaccinated pigs, the T cell response data alone may not suggest the heightened heterologous protective response.
Both route of vaccination and administration of immunomodulators must be considered in improving vaccine immunity . Aase et al.  report that IM immunization with meningococcal outer membrane vesicles in humans has induced significant IgG response, opsonophagocytic activity and serum bactericidal activity compared to IN group; but IN immunization with 10× more vaccine antigen induced persistent mucosal and systemic antibody responses with antibacterial activity. In conclusion, until we identify a cost-effective potent adjuvant which has potent adjuvant effects akin to M. tb WCL, it is beneficial to use PRRS-MLV by IM route; which is currently practiced in most of the swine producing countries to control PRRS inspite of its ability to induce limited cross-protection.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
KO performed the experiments, analysis of data (including statistical analysis) and drafted the manuscript. JH, BB, D-LS, SD and RS performed the experiments. JA, LH, MR, and JBT provided the reagents exclusively for this research. GJR performed the experiments, analysis of data and finalized the manuscript. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
This project was supported by USDA-AFRI. Salaries and research support were provided by state and federal funds appropriated to OARDC. We acknowledge Dr Mike Murtaugh (University of Minnesota) for reagents. Dr Juliette Hanson provided help in animal studies.
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