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Development of proteomic prediction models for transition to psychotic disorder in the clinical high-risk state and psychotic experiences in adolescence

Mongan, David, Föcking, Melanie, Healy, Colm, Susai, Subash Raj, Heurich, Meike, Wynne, Kieran, Nelson, Barnaby, McGorry, Patrick D., Amminger, G. Paul, Nordentoft, Merete, Krebs, Marie-Odile, Riecher-Rössler, Anita, Bressan, Rodrigo A., Barrantes-Vidal, Neus, Borgwardt, Stefan, Ruhrmann, Stephan, Sachs, Gabriele, Pantelis, Christos, van der Gaag, Mark, de Haan, Lieuwe, Valmaggia, Lucia, Pollak, Thomas A., Kempton, Matthew J., Rutten, Bart P. F., Whelan, Robert, Cannon, Mary, Zammit, Stan, Cagney, Gerard, Cotter, David R. and McGuire, Philip 2020. Development of proteomic prediction models for transition to psychotic disorder in the clinical high-risk state and psychotic experiences in adolescence. JAMA Psychiatry 10.1001/jamapsychiatry.2020.2459

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Abstract

Importance Biomarkers that are predictive of outcomes in individuals at risk of psychosis would facilitate individualized prognosis and stratification strategies. Objective To investigate whether proteomic biomarkers may aid prediction of transition to psychotic disorder in the clinical high-risk (CHR) state and adolescent psychotic experiences (PEs) in the general population. Design, Setting, and Participants This diagnostic study comprised 2 case-control studies nested within the European Network of National Schizophrenia Networks Studying Gene-Environment Interactions (EU-GEI) and the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC). EU-GEI is an international multisite prospective study of participants at CHR referred from local mental health services. ALSPAC is a United Kingdom–based general population birth cohort. Included were EU-GEI participants who met CHR criteria at baseline and ALSPAC participants who did not report PEs at age 12 years. Data were analyzed from September 2018 to April 2020. Main Outcomes and Measures In EU-GEI, transition status was assessed by the Comprehensive Assessment of At-Risk Mental States or contact with clinical services. In ALSPAC, PEs at age 18 years were assessed using the Psychosis-Like Symptoms Interview. Proteomic data were obtained from mass spectrometry of baseline plasma samples in EU-GEI and plasma samples at age 12 years in ALSPAC. Support vector machine learning algorithms were used to develop predictive models. Results The EU-GEI subsample (133 participants at CHR (mean [SD] age, 22.6 [4.5] years; 68 [51.1%] male) comprised 49 (36.8%) who developed psychosis and 84 (63.2%) who did not. A model based on baseline clinical and proteomic data demonstrated excellent performance for prediction of transition outcome (area under the receiver operating characteristic curve [AUC], 0.95; positive predictive value [PPV], 75.0%; and negative predictive value [NPV], 98.6%). Functional analysis of differentially expressed proteins implicated the complement and coagulation cascade. A model based on the 10 most predictive proteins accurately predicted transition status in training (AUC, 0.99; PPV, 76.9%; and NPV, 100%) and test (AUC, 0.92; PPV, 81.8%; and NPV, 96.8%) data. The ALSPAC subsample (121 participants from the general population with plasma samples available at age 12 years (61 [50.4%] male) comprised 55 participants (45.5%) with PEs at age 18 years and 61 (50.4%) without PEs at age 18 years. A model using proteomic data at age 12 years predicted PEs at age 18 years, with an AUC of 0.74 (PPV, 67.8%; and NPV, 75.8%). Conclusions and Relevance In individuals at risk of psychosis, proteomic biomarkers may contribute to individualized prognosis and stratification strategies. These findings implicate early dysregulation of the complement and coagulation cascade in the development of psychosis outcomes.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Published Online
Status: In Press
Schools: Pharmacy
MRC Centre for Neuropsychiatric Genetics and Genomics (CNGG)
Publisher: American Medical Association (AMA)
ISSN: 2168-622X
Date of First Compliant Deposit: 2 October 2020
Date of Acceptance: 15 June 2020
Last Modified: 02 Oct 2020 15:29
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/135254

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