|Year : 2021 | Volume
| Issue : 1 | Page : 15-21
Inherited manganese disorders and the brain: What neurologists need to know
Dipti Kapoor1, Divyani Garg2, Suvasini Sharma1, Vinay Goyal3
1 Department of Pediatrics (Neurology Division), Lady Hardinge Medical College and Kalawati Saran Children's Hospital, New Delhi, India
2 Department of Neurology, Lady Hardinge Medical College and Smt. Sucheta Kriplani Hospital, New Delhi, India
3 Institute of Neurosciences, Medanta Medicity, Gurgaon, Haryana, India
|Date of Submission||22-Jul-2020|
|Date of Acceptance||28-Jul-2020|
|Date of Web Publication||05-Feb-2021|
Dr. Suvasini Sharma
Department of Pediatrics (Neurology Division), Lady Hardinge Medical College and Kalawati Saran Childrenfs Hospital, New Delhi
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
| Abstract|| |
Although acquired manganese neurotoxicity has been widely reported since its first description in 1837 and is popularly referred to as “manganism,” inherited disorders of manganese homeostasis have received the first genetic signature as recently as 2012. These disorders, predominantly described in children and adolescents, involve mutations in three manganese transporter genes, i.e., SLC30A10 and SLC39A14 which lead to manganese overload, and SLC39A8, which leads to manganese deficiency. Both disorders of inherited hypermanganesemia typically exhibit dystonia and parkinsonism with relatively preserved cognition and are differentiated by the occurrence of polycythemia and liver involvement in the SLC30A10-associated condition. Mutations in SLC39A8 lead to a congenital disorder of glycosylation which presents with developmental delay, failure to thrive, intellectual impairment, and seizures due to manganese deficiency. Chelation with iron supplementation is the treatment of choice in inherited hypermanganesemia. In this review, we highlight the pathognomonic clinical, laboratory, imaging features and treatment modalities for these rare disorders.
Keywords: Inherited hypermanganesemia, manganese transport, SLC30A10, SLC39A14, SLC39A8
|How to cite this article:|
Kapoor D, Garg D, Sharma S, Goyal V. Inherited manganese disorders and the brain: What neurologists need to know. Ann Indian Acad Neurol 2021;24:15-21
|How to cite this URL:|
Kapoor D, Garg D, Sharma S, Goyal V. Inherited manganese disorders and the brain: What neurologists need to know. Ann Indian Acad Neurol [serial online] 2021 [cited 2021 Apr 12];24:15-21. Available from: https://www.annalsofian.org/text.asp?2021/24/1/15/308709
| Introduction|| |
Manganese (Mn) transport disorders or transportopathies are inherited disorders leading to excess or deficiency of Mn and have been reported to occur as a result of mutations in SLC30A10, SLC39A14, and SLC39A8 genes, This review highlights pathogenesis, clinical presentation, and treatment of Mn transporter defects [Table 1]. We also intend to sensitize the treating clinicians and neurologists so as when to suspect and investigate for these disorders, including genetic testing, in order to initiate appropriate therapy before there is a profound progression of the disease process.
|Table 1: Prominent characteristics of inherited defects of manganese transport|
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Manganese in health and disease
Mn is a naturally occurring essential trace metal which serves as a cofactor for multiple enzymes including transferases, lyases, hydrolases, ligases, isomerases, and oxidoreductases, thereby catalyzing numerous physiological processes, including regulation of immune function, blood sugar and cellular energy, reproduction, digestion, bone growth, blood coagulation and homeostasis, defense against reactive oxygen species, and neuronal and glial cell function such as neurotransmitter synthesis.,,,, Foods rich in Mn include legumes, seafood, leafy green vegetables, rice, nuts, whole grain, seeds, chocolate, tea, spices, soybean, and some fruits such as pineapple and acai. Most dietary supplements and multivitamin preparations contain Mn. Occupational exposure to Mn occurs in activities involving mining, welding, battery manufacture, and with the use of fungicides containing the metal in its composition, such as maneb and mancozeb.,,,,, The levels of Mn in the environment may also increase secondary to the use of the gasoline additive methylcyclopentadienyl manganese tricarbonyl (MMT). Drug abuse of the injectable drug methcathinone may lead to Mn toxicity due to the use of potassium permanganate in the synthesis process. Mn is also present in significant concentrations in both neonatal and infant formulas and total parenteral nutrition (TPN), which may cause Mn accumulation when given for prolonged periods of time.,, Patients with liver failure or hepatic encephalopathy can develop Mn toxicity as it is excreted in the bile. Iron (Fe) deficiency, one of the most common nutritional deficiencies, can also hypothetically result in Mn toxicity as Fe and Mn compete for similar transport protein and decreased Fe levels might lead to an accumulation of Mn to toxic levels over time.,,
We have conducted a narrative review using PubMed database which was searched and all published data available on inherited disorders of Manganese transport up to June 2020 was reviewed, using the search terms “manganese transport,” “inherited hypermanganesemia,” “manganese homeostasis,” “manganese transportopathies,” and “hereditary manganese diseases.” All types of studies including reviews, case series, and case reports were included in the review. The abstracts were screened for relevance to the review topic.
Determinants of Mn homeostasis
The homeostasis of Mn levels in our body is crucially regulated through intestinal absorption and hepatobiliary secretion of the metal into the gastrointestinal tract. The nervous system is the primary target for excessive Mn. Normal physiological Mn concentration of Mn in the human brain is estimated to be 5.32–14.03 ng Mn/mg protein and 15.96–42.09 ng Mn/mg protein is the estimated pathophysiological threshold., Excessive levels of Mn are toxic causing oxidative stress, impaired mitochondrial function, impaired autophagy, and neuronal apoptosis.
Understanding of in vivo Mn homeostasis has dramatically expanded over the past decade with the recognition of inherited disorders of Mn transport. The uptake of Mn2+ into the cells is facilitated by a number of membrane transporters such as the divalent metal transporter 1 (DMT1/SLC11A2), ZRT/IRT-like proteins ZIP8 (SLC39A8) and ZIP14 (SLC39A14), the dopamine transporter (DAT), and calcium channels' choline and citrate transporters. Mn2+ is oxidized in the blood by ceruloplasmin to Mn3+ which binds to transferrin (Tf) and is subsequently internalized through transferrin/transferrin receptor (Tf/TfR)-mediated endocytosis. Within the endosome, Mn3+ is again reduced to Mn2+ and uptake into the cytoplasm occurs via the DMT1 transporter. Manganese efflux and export from the cytosol is mediated by the membrane-localized transporters ferroportin (Fpn or SLC40A1) and the solute carrier family 30 member 10 (SLC30A10).,, Within the cell cytosol, Mn gets shuttled via a number of organelle-specific transporters.,,, Iron (Fe) competes with Mn for binding and uptake at a number of transporters including the Tf/TfR complex, DMT1, and ferroportin. Recently mutations in several transporter proteins with affinity to Mn (i.e., ATP13A2, ATP13A1, DMT-1 and Fpn) have been described and might have implications on Mn homeostasis on subcellular level; however, blood manganese levels tend to remain unaffected with no evidence of excessive Mn deposition.,,
Excess Mn shows predilection to accumulate in the basal ganglia, especially in the striatum (caudate nucleus, putamen and nucleus accumbens), globus pallidus (GP), and the substantia nigra (SN), an intricate network of neurotransmitters., Exposure to excessive Mn can lead to disruption of harmony among various neurotransmitter functions, causing behavioral alterations including hypoactivity, cognitive impairments, and altered sensorimotor function. These complex physiological imbalances lead to a distinct neurodegenerative extrapyramidal syndrome known as manganism. The symptoms include initial cognitive and psychiatric disturbances followed by a movement disorder resembling Parkinson's disease with limb rigidity, dystonia, and a characteristic high-stepping gait., Mn, being a paramagnetic metal, leads to characteristic deposition and MRI brain appearances with pronounced hyperintensity of the globus pallidus on T1-weighted and hypointensity on T2-weighted images [Figure 1].
|Figure 1: (a-c). T1-weighted MRI (axial section) brain showing hyperintensities in bilateral caudate, globus pallidus, and lentiform nucleus (a), dorsal pons with sparing of ventral pons (b), and cerebellar white matter (c). (d-f). T2-weighted MRI (axial section) showing hypointensities in bilateral basal ganglia (d), midbrain (e), and pons (f)|
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The first disorder of inherited Mn transport was reported in 2012 leading to Mn neurotoxicity characterized by dystonia, in association with polycythemia and cirrhosis of the liver, attributable to homozygous mutations in the SLC30A10 gene., Prior to this in 2008, Tuschl et al. had described a clinical study of a patient who was later shown to harbor SLC30A10 mutations. This was a 12-year-old female born to consanguineous parentage who developed gait abnormality and dystonia. MRI revealed Mn deposition in the basal ganglia, anterior pituitary, and cerebellar white matter. Liver biopsy revealed the presence of cirrhosis and elevated Mn levels. Preceding even these descriptions, Gospe et al. in 2000 described a similar case. In 2016, another inherited disorder leading to hypermanganesemia was described attributable to SLC39A14 mutations., This was shown to differ from the SLC30A10 condition by the absence of polycythemia and liver involvement. In 2015, mutations in SLC39A8 were reported to lead to Mn and Zinc (Zn) deficiency.,
Hypermanganesemia with dystonia 1 (HMNDYT1)-SCL30A10 deficiency OMIM#618320
The bi-allelic mutation in Mn transporter gene SCL30A10 leads to the systemic accumulation and Mn neurotoxicity. SLC30A10 belongs to the SLC30 family of metal transporters, expressed at the cell membrane where they are responsible for efflux of Zn and Mn from the cytosol. This gene is specifically expressed in liver, gastrointestinal tract, and brain. The clinical manifestations include a distinct syndrome of hypermanganesemia, polycythaemia, dystonia, chronic liver disease (ranging from asymptomatic steatosis to cirrhosis with liver insufficiency), and depletion of iron stores. Recently, Mn deposition in thyroid gland leading to reduced thyroxine production and hypothyroidism in mice model with knocked out SCL30A10 gene has been reported, giving rise to speculation that thyroid gland might be one of the unexplored targets in the disease pathology.
The neurological manifestations start appearing in early childhood with progressive difficulty in walking and in conducting fine hand movements. The child soon develops dystonia in limbs with a characteristic high-stepping gate, also described as “cock-walk gait.” Involvement of white matter can cause spasticity and pyramidal tract signs. However, cognition tends to remain intact. A late-onset form presenting as L-DOPA unresponsive Parkinsonism in adults has also been reported.
Investigations reveal dramatically raised blood Mn levels, usually ten times that of normal. Brain MRI shows deposition of Mn, evident in the basal ganglia, particularly the globus pallidus and striatum with pronounced hyperintensity of T1-weighted imaging with or without corresponding hypointensity on T2-weighted imaging.,,,,,, The additional involvement of the white matter occurs in the cerebrum and cerebellum, midbrain, dorsal pons, and medulla with a pathognomonic sparing of the ventral pons. The histopathological examination in post-mortem sample reportedly shows severe neuronal loss and vacuolated myelinopathy in the globus pallidus. The accumulation of Mn in the liver can lead to hepatotoxicity; however, the clinical presentation ranges from mild liver disease (steatosis) to severe disease (cirrhosis). The occurrence of polycythemia in majority of the patients has been attributed to the induction of erythropoietin gene expression via stabilization of the hypoxia-inducible factor 1 alpha and a chemical “hypoxia.” Moreover, since Mn and Fe compete for binding at several transporters, it leads to depletion of iron stores in individuals with SLC30A10 mutations who show an increased total iron-binding capacity and a low ferritin., Hence, there is juxtaposition of polycythemia in the setting of iron deficiency.
Chelating treatment with CaNa2 ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) has been shown to effectively reduce Mn accumulation, ameliorate neurological symptoms, and prevent liver disease progression. In the majority of the cases, Mn chelation leads to resolution of polycythemia and normalization of serum iron indices. However, blood Mn levels often do not normalize, but get stabilized., EDTA-CaNa2 is given intravenously as a 5 to 8 day course every 4 weeks with close monitoring of calcium and other trace metal levels such as zinc (Zn), copper (Cu), and selenium (Se) in order to detect fluctuations in serum levels. Effect of this chelator on Mn levels can be estimated by observing reduction in T1 hyperintensity on MRI brain. Although chelation therapy with EDTA-CaNa2 has shown promising results, the need of intravenous administration significantly adds to the burden of the disease. The role of orally administered chelators like 2, 3-dimercaptosuccinic acid and d-penicillamine in halting disease progression still remains to be determined., Supplementation with iron alone has also been shown to improve clinical symptoms to some extent and reduce Mn levels. However, the synergistic action of orally supplemented iron is hypothesized to occur in addition to chelation therapy. Iron can act as a competitive ligand at Mn transporters leading to reduction of Mn absorption, stabilization of Mn levels, and further clinical improvement. However, iron therapy warrants stringent monitoring of iron parameters with the aim to keep iron levels at the high end of normal without causing iron toxicity.,,, Treatment options used so far in inherited hypermanganesemia are outlined in [Table 2].
Hypermanganesemia with dystonia 2 (HMNDYT2)- SCL39A14 deficiency
Mutations in SCL39A14 gene leading to Mn-induced neurotoxicity were first reported in the year 2016 by Tuschl et al. SLC39A14 is a part of the solute carrier 39 family present at the cell membrane that has been shown to facilitate influx of Mn, Fe, Zn, and Cadmium into the cytosol.,,, However, mutations leading to loss of function of this gene predominantly disturb Mn homeostasis, having little effect on other metals., Clinical symptoms start becoming evident early in life and included loss of developmental milestones, progressive dystonia, and bulbar dysfunction. Around the age of 10 years, most patients develop severe, generalized dystonia that seems resistant to treatment, spasticity, limb contractures, and scoliosis and loss of locomotor abilities. Some patients might also show features of parkinsonism, such as hypomimia, tremor, and bradykinesia. In contrast to SCL30A10 deficiency, these patients have an earlier onset of symptoms and absence of polycythemia and liver involvement. Although Mn levels are raised about 3–25 times the normal limit, iron indices tend to remain in a normal range. The absence of Mn accumulation in liver in affected individuals can be explained by the fact that SLC39A14 is mainly required for Mn uptake into the liver for subsequent biliary excretion, and that the build-up of Mn in the brain occurs secondary due to impaired hepatic uptake of the metal. Neuroimaging reveals MRI brain appearances identical to those seen in HMNDYT1. Post-mortem examination of one affected individual had shown marked neuronal loss in the globus pallidus, while relative preservation of neurons in the caudate, putamen, thalamus, and cerebral cortex. Patchy loss of myelin associated with coarse vacuoles in the cerebral and cerebellar white matter, and axonal loss were also observed.
Treatment with EDTA-CaNa2 according to the protocol used in HMNDYT1 has been observed to be less effective with only marginal improvement in neurological symptoms., This could be explained by the differences in disease severity. It seems likely in this condition, since the onset is very early and progression is rapid, the treatment becomes potentially ineffective as neurodegeneration has already reached an irreversible stage. In addition, the genotype might play a role in treatment response. The two oral chelators, 2, 3-dimercaptosuccinic acid and d-penicillamine, also failed to show a clinical response in this disorder in one patient. It has been reported that dietary Mn restriction in the form of 2 to 3 “Mn free days” per week might have a synergistic effect along with chelation therapy in improving the neurologic symptoms. This entails the use of an Mn depleted formula in conjunction with a multivitamin free of Mn on the “Mn free” days. However, designing an Mn-free or low Mn diet is challenging due to the ubiquitous occurrence of the metal in food items.
Congenital disorder of glycosylation 2N (CDG2N)-SLC39A8 deficiency (OMIM#616721)
Mutations in SLC39A8, an Mn uptake transporter, were first reported to cause an inherited disorder of Mn and Zn deficiency in the year 2015., Patients with a bi-allelic mutation leading to loss of function show an abnormal glycosylation pattern consistent with a type II congenital disorder of glycosylation. This could be attributed to the impaired function of Mn-dependent enzymes such as the β-1,4-galactosyltransferase required for the galactosylation of glycoproteins.,, Dysfunction of the mitochondrial MnSOD, another Mn dependent enzyme, can lead to Leigh-like mitochondrial disease characterized by elevated CSF lactate and abnormal respiratory chain enzymology. Systemic Mn deficiency causes developmental delay, intellectual disability, failure to thrive, short stature, dwarfism, cranial asymmetry, seizures, hypotonia, dystonia, strabismus, and deafness. Characteristically, blood Mn levels are low. MRI brain imaging is nonspecific, showing cerebellar and/or cerebral atrophy in majority of the patients and hyperintensity of the basal ganglia on T2-weighted MR imaging in some patients.
Oral Mn supplementation appears to be an effective treatment strategy. It has shown to cause improvement in the locomotor function and hearing along with normalization of Mn-dependent enzyme functions. Initial galactose priming to normalize glycosylation pattern has not shown to be as effective as the resolution of Mn deficiency by supplementation. However, regular monitoring of blood Mn levels and brain MRI changes are imperative to avoid Mn toxicity in these patients.
| Conclusions|| |
In this review, we have summarized the key features of inherited Mn defects. The discovery and knowledge about the inherited disorders of Mn metabolism has improved our understanding about the intricate Mn homeostasis in the human body. Since these inherited Mn transporter defects form an important differential diagnosis in children with unexplained developmental delay or a movement disorder, determination of blood Mn level can serve as a simple and cost-effective screening test in the routine neurological work-up of such patients with supportive ancillary features. Diagnostic clues of Mn toxicity include the constellation of dystonia, Parkinsonism, polycythaemia, and liver disease, and abnormal brain MRI findings in the form of T1 hyperintensities in the basal ganglia in the case of hypermanganesemia. Early diagnosis is crucial to identify the disorder, initiate appropriate treatment, and avoid irreversible disease progression.
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Conflicts of interest
There are no conflicts of interest.
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[Table 1], [Table 2]