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Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease (ADPKD) Sequencing Panel with CNV Detection

  • Summary and Pricing
  • Clinical Features and Genetics
  • Citations
  • Methods
  • Ordering/Specimens
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TEST METHODS

Sequencing with CNV

Test Code Test Copy GenesCPT Code Copy CPT Codes
10149 DNAJB11 81479,81479 Add to Order
GANAB 81479,81479
HNF1B 81405,81404
PKD1 81407,81479
PKD2 81406,81479
Full Panel Price* $1590
Test Code Test Copy Genes Total Price CPT Codes Copy CPT Codes
10149 Genes x (5) $1590 81404, 81405, 81406, 81407, 81479(x6) Add to Order

New York State Approved Test

Pricing Comments

Our favored testing approach is exome based NextGen sequencing with CNV analysis. This will allow cost effective reflexing to PGxome or other exome based tests. However, if a lower cost sequencing option without CNV detection is desired, please see this link for Test Code, pricing, and turnaround time information. If the alternative option is selected, CNV detection may be ordered through Test #600.

We are happy to accommodate requests for single genes or a subset of these genes. The price will remain the list price. If desired, free reflex testing to remaining genes on panel is available. Alternatively, a single gene or subset of genes can also be ordered on our PGxome Custom Panel.

Targeted Testing

For ordering sequencing of targeted known variants, please proceed to our Targeted Variants landing page.

Turnaround Time

The great majority of tests are completed within 26 days.

Clinical Sensitivity

In two large cohort studies, the overall pathogenic variants detection rate of PKD1 and PKD2 is about 89%, in which defects in PKD1 and PKD2 explain approximately 85% and 15% of genetically positive autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease (ADPKD) cases, respectively (Rossetti et al. 2007. PubMed ID: 17582161; Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176). Large deletions and duplications in PKD1 and PKD2 are relatively rare (<4%) in ADPKD patients (Bataille et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 22008521; Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176).

Defects in the GANAB gene account for another ~0.3% of total ADPKD (~3% of genetically unexplained ADPKD-affected families by PKD1 and PKD2 pathogenic variants) (Porath et al. 2016. PubMed ID: 27259053).

After the identification of DNAJB11 as a new causative gene for ADPKD in two index families, analysis of an additional 591 genetically unresolved ADPKD families found five (~1%) families with pathogenic variants in DNAJB11 (Cornec-Le Gall et al. 2018. PubMed ID: 29706351).

HNF1B defects explain approximately 1% of all MODY cases (McDonald and Ellard. 2013. PubMed ID: 23878349). HNF1B pathogenic variants were found via Sanger sequencing in up to 7% of patients/fetuses with renal hypodysplasia in three large cohort studies (Weber et al. 2006. PubMed ID: 16971658; Thomas et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 21380624; Madariaga et al. 2013. PubMed ID: 23539225).

Concurrent HNF1B and PKD1 pathogenic variants have been reported to have an aggravating effect on a patient's phenotypes and explain phenotypic variabilities within PKD-affected family members (Bergmann et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 22034641). However, this has been only reported in a limited number of cases and the extent of this effect is still unknown in a larger cohort of PKD patients.

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Clinical Features

Autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease (ADPKD) is a common inherited kidney disease with multisystem involvement. ADPKD is characterized by bilateral renal cysts accompanied by cysts in other organs including the liver, seminal vesicles, pancreas, and arachnoid membrane (Harris et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 20301424). Renal symptoms include hypertension, renal pain, and renal insufficiency. Nearly half of ADPKD patients have end-stage renal disease (ESRD) by age 60 years. The progressive growth of liver cysts is the most common extrarenal manifestation of ADPKD. The most important non-cystic manifestations of ADPKD are vascular and cardiac abnormalities including intracranial aneurysms, mitral valve prolapse, dilatation of the aortic root, dissection of the thoracic aorta, and abdominal wall hernias. The clinical spectrum of ADPKD is wide and substantial variability of disease severity can occur even within the same family.

Patients with ADPKD typically have onset of symptoms in adulthood. In some rare cases, however, patients with bi-allelic PKD1 variants may have clinical features similar to those of patients with autosomal recessive polycystic kidney disease (ARPKD) (Rossetti et al. 2009. PubMed ID: 19165178; Vujic et al. 2010. PubMed ID: 20558538; Audrézet et al. 2016. PubMed ID: 26139440). In these rare cases, symptoms may appear in early childhood or even in utero.

HNF1B defects alone cause renal cysts and diabetes syndrome (RCAD), also referred to as maturity-onset diabetes of the young type 5 (MODY5) (Horikawa et al. 1997. PubMed ID: 9398836; McDonald and Ellard. 2013. PubMed ID: 23878349). In addition, HNF1B is considered as a causative gene for the spectrum of congenital anomalies of the kidney and urinary tract (CAKUT) (Vivante et al. 2014. PubMed ID: 24398540). Concurrent HNF1B and PKD1 pathogenic variants have been reported to have an aggravating effect on a patient's phenotypes and explain phenotypic variabilities within PKD-affected family members (Bergmann et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 22034641).

Genetics

PKD1 and PKD2 are the two major causative genes for ADPKD (Rossetti et al. 2007. PubMed ID: 17582161; Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176). Accounting for a small fraction of ADPKD cases, GANAB and DNAJB11 were newly implicated in ADPKD (Porath et al. 2016. PubMed ID: 27259053; Cornec-Le Gall et al. 2018. PubMed ID: 29706351).

Genetic defects in PKD1 (46 coding exons) and PKD2 (15 coding exons) explain approximately 85% and 15% of genetically positive ADPKD cases, respectively (Rossetti et al. 2007. PubMed ID: 17582161; Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176). Both genes encode members of the polycystin protein family, which together play an important role in renal tubular development. Pathogenic variants have been found across the whole coding region of both genes. Truncated variants (nonsense, canonical splicing variants and frame-shifting small deletion/insertions) are the majority of PKD1 and PKD2 defects while missense variants and small in-frame changes are also commonly found. Large deletions and duplications have been reported, but are relatively uncommon (<4% of pathogenic variants) (Ariyurek et al. 2004. PubMed ID: 14695542; Rossetti et al. 2007. PubMed ID: 17582161; Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176). The majority of PKD1 and PKD2 defects were found in single families. De novo pathogenic variants account for about 10% of individuals with ADPKD in adulthood (Neumann et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22367170).

The GANAB gene (25 coding exons) encodes glucosidase II subunit alpha, defects of which possibly results in disruption of the maturation of polycystin-1 (the PKD1-encoded protein). Documented pathogenic variants in GANAB include truncating changes (nonsense, canonical splicing variants and frame-shifting small deletion/insertions) and missense substitutions (Human Gene Mutation Database). No large deletions or duplications have been reported yet.

The DNAJB11 gene (10 coding exons) encodes a co-factor of BiP, a key chaperone in the endoplasmic reticulum that controls folding, trafficking and degradation of secreted and membrane proteins. Documented pathogenic variants in DNAJB11 include truncating changes (nonsense and frame-shifting small deletion/insertions) and missense substitutions (Cornec-Le Gall et al. 2018. PubMed ID: 29706351). No large deletions or duplications have been reported yet.

HNF1B-related diseases are inherited in an autosomal dominant manner. The HNF1B gene (9 coding exons) encodes hepatocyte nuclear factor-1-beta (HNF1B), also known as transcription factor-2 (TCF2), which is a member of the homeodomain-containing superfamily of transcription factors and is an essential factor for embryogenesis of the kidney, pancreas, and liver. Genetic defects of HNF1B throughout the whole coding region include missense, nonsense, splicing variants, and small deletion/insertions. In addition, large deletions encompassing multiple exons or the whole HNF1B gene have been commonly reported (Human Gene Mutation Database; Bellanné-Chantelot et al. 2005. PubMed ID: 16249435). De novo HNF1B pathogenic variants are common, accounting for up to 50% of cases in which this gene is involved.

Testing Strategy

DNA analysis of the PKD1 gene is complicated and challenging due to the presence of several PKD1 pseudogenes. There is high sequence similarity of exons 1 to 33 between PKD1 and its pseudogenes (Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176). Therefore, sequencing of the PKD1 gene in the current test is performed by using long-range PCR based Sanger sequencing for exons 1 to 33 and Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) for exons 34 to 46. Accordingly, copy number variant (CNV) analysis for exons 1 to 33 of PKD1 is currently performed via the multiplex ligation-dependent amplification (MLPA) assay, which can be ordered separately (Test #2058).

For this Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) test, sequencing is accomplished by capturing specific regions with an optimized solution-based hybridization kit, followed by massively parallel sequencing of the captured DNA fragments. Additional Sanger sequencing is performed for regions not captured or with insufficient number of sequence reads.

For Sanger sequencing, polymerase chain reaction (PCR) is used to amplify targeted regions. After purification of the PCR products, cycle sequencing is carried out using the ABI Big Dye Terminator v.3.0 kit. PCR products are resolved by electrophoresis on an ABI 3730xl capillary sequencer. In nearly all cases, cycle sequencing is performed separately in both the forward and reverse directions.

Copy number variants (CNVs) are also detected from NGS data. We utilize a CNV calling algorithm that compares mean read depth and distribution for each target in the test sample against multiple matched controls. Neighboring target read depth and distribution and zygosity of any variants within each target region are used to reinforce CNV calls. All CNVs are confirmed using another technology such as aCGH, MLPA, or PCR before they are reported.

This panel provides 100% coverage of all coding exons of the genes listed, plus ~10 bases of flanking noncoding DNA. We define coverage as ≥20X NGS reads or Sanger sequencing.

Since this test is performed using exome capture probes, a reflex to any of our exome based tests is available (PGxome, PGxome Custom Panels).

Indications for Test

Candidates for this test are patients with ADPKD.

Genes

Official Gene Symbol OMIM ID
DNAJB11 611341
GANAB 104160
HNF1B 189907
PKD1 601313
PKD2 173910
Inheritance Abbreviation
Autosomal Dominant AD
Autosomal Recessive AR
X-Linked XL
Mitochondrial MT

Related Tests

Name
Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease via GANAB Gene Sequencing with CNV Detection
Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease via PKD1 Gene Sequencing with CNV Detection
Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease via PKD2 Gene Sequencing with CNV Detection
Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease via MLPA of PKD1
Hypomagnesemia Sequencing Panel with CNV Detection
Maturity Onset Diabetes of the Young (MODY) Sequencing Panel with CNV Detection
Neonatal Crisis Sequencing Panel with CNV Detection
Renal Cysts and Diabetes Syndrome via HNF1B Gene Sequencing with CNV Detection

CONTACTS

Genetic Counselors
Geneticist
Citations
  • Ariyurek et al. 2004. PubMed ID: 14695542
  • Audrézet et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22508176
  • Audrézet et al. 2016. PubMed ID: 26139440
  • Bataille et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 22008521
  • Bellanné-Chantelot et al. 2005. PubMed ID: 16249435
  • Bergmann et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 22034641
  • Cornec-Le Gall et al. 2018. PubMed ID: 29706351
  • Harris et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 20301424
  • Horikawa et al. 1997. PubMed ID: 9398836
  • Human Gene Mutation Database (Bio-base).
  • Madariaga et al. 2013. PubMed ID: 23539225
  • McDonald and Ellard. 2013. PubMed ID: 23878349
  • Neumann et al. 2012. PubMed ID: 22367170
  • Porath et al. 2016. PubMed ID: 27259053
  • Rossetti et al. 2007. PubMed ID: 17582161
  • Rossetti et al. 2009. PubMed ID: 19165178
  • Thomas et al. 2011. PubMed ID: 21380624
  • Vivante et al. 2014. PubMed ID: 24398540
  • Vujic et al. 2010. PubMed ID: 20558538
  • Weber et al. 2006. PubMed ID: 16971658
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TEST METHODS

Exome Sequencing with CNV Detection

Test Procedure

For the PGxome we use Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) technologies to cover the coding regions of targeted genes plus ~10 bases of non-coding DNA flanking each exon. As required, genomic DNA is extracted from patient specimens. Patient DNA corresponding to these regions is captured using Agilent Clinical Research Exome hybridization probes. Captured DNA is sequenced on the NovaSeq 6000 using 2x150 bp paired-end reads (Illumina, San Diego, CA, USA). The following quality control metrics are generally achieved: >97% of target bases are covered at >20x, and mean coverage of target bases >120x. Data analysis and interpretation is performed by the internally developed software Titanium-Exome. In brief, the output data from the NovaSeq 6000 is converted to fastqs by Illumina Bcl2Fastq, and mapped by BWA. Variant calls are made by the GATK Haplotype caller and annotated using in house software and SnpEff. Variants are filtered and annotated using VarSeq (www.goldenhelix.com).

For Sanger sequencing, polymerase chain reaction (PCR) is used to amplify targeted regions. After purification of the PCR products, cycle sequencing is carried out using the ABI Big Dye Terminator v.3.0 kit. PCR products are resolved by electrophoresis on an ABI 3730xl capillary sequencer. In nearly all cases, cycle sequencing is performed separately in both the forward and reverse directions.

Copy number variants (CNVs) are also detected from NGS data. We utilize a CNV calling algorithm that compares mean read depth and distribution for each target in the test sample against multiple matched controls. Neighboring target read depth and distribution and zygosity of any variants within each target region are used to reinforce CNV calls. All CNVs are confirmed using another technology such as aCGH, MLPA, or PCR before they are reported.

Analytical Validity

NextGen Sequencing: As of March 2016, 6.36 Mb of sequence (83 genes, 1557 exons) generated in our lab was compared between Sanger and NextGen methodologies. We detected no differences between the two methods. The comparison involved 6400 total sequence variants (differences from the reference sequences). Of these, 6144 were nucleotide substitutions and 256 were insertions or deletions. About 65% of the variants were heterozygous and 35% homozygous. The insertions and deletions ranged in length from 1 to over 100 nucleotides.

In silico validation of insertions and deletions in 20 replicates of 5 genes was also performed. The validation included insertions and deletions of lengths between 1 and 100 nucleotides. Insertions tested in silico: 2200 between 1 and 5 nucleotides, 625 between 6 and 10 nucleotides, 29 between 11 and 20 nucleotides, 25 between 21 and 49 nucleotides, and 23 at or greater than 50 nucleotides, with the largest at 98 nucleotides. All insertions were detected. Deletions tested in silico: 1813 between 1 and 5 nucleotides, 97 between 6 and 10 nucleotides, 32 between 11 and 20 nucleotides, 20 between 21 and 49 nucleotides, and 39 at or greater than 50 nucleotides, with the largest at 96 nucleotides. All deletions less than 50 nucleotides in length were detected, 13 greater than 50 nucleotides in length were missed. Our standard NextGen sequence variant calling algorithms are generally not capable of detecting insertions (duplications) or heterozygous deletions greater than 100 nucleotides. Large homozygous deletions appear to be detectable.

Copy Number Variant Analysis: The PGxome test detects most larger deletions and duplications including intragenic CNVs and large cytogenetic events; however aberrations in a small percentage of regions may not be accurately detected due to sequence paralogy (e.g., pseudogenes, segmental duplications), sequence properties, deletion/duplication size (e.g., 1-3 exons vs. 4 or more exons), and inadequate coverage. In general, sensitivity for single, double, or triple exon CNVs is ~70% and for CNVs of four exon size or larger is >95%, but may vary from gene-to-gene based on exon size, depth of coverage, and characteristics of the region.

Analytical Limitations

Interpretation of the test results is limited by the information that is currently available. Better interpretation should be possible in the future as more data and knowledge about human genetics and this specific disorder are accumulated.

When sequencing does not reveal any heterozygous differences from the reference sequence, we cannot be certain that we were able to detect both patient alleles.

For technical reasons, the PGxome test is not 100% sensitive. Some exons cannot be efficiently captured, and some genes cannot be accurately sequenced because of the presence of multiple copies in the genome. Therefore, a small fraction of sequence variants will not be detected.

We sequence coding exons for most given transcripts, plus ~10 bp of flanking non-coding DNA for each exon. Unless specifically indicated, test reports contain no information about other portions of the gene, such as regulatory domains, deep intronic regions, uncharacterized alternative exons, chromosomal rearrangements, repeat expansions, epigenetic effects, and mitochondrial genome variants.

In most cases, we are unable to determine the phase of sequence variants. In particular, when we find two likely causative mutations for recessive disorders, we cannot be certain that the mutations are on different alleles.

Our ability to detect minor sequence variants due to somatic mosaicism is limited. Sequence variants that are present in less than 50% of the patient's nucleated cells may not be detected.

Runs of mononucleotide repeats (eg (A)n or (T)n) with n >8 in the reference sequence are generally not analyzed because of strand slippage during amplification.

Unless otherwise indicated, DNA sequence data is obtained from a specific cell-type (usually leukocytes if taken from whole blood). Test reports contain no information about the DNA sequence in other cell-types.

We cannot be certain that the reference sequences are correct.

Balanced translocations or inversions are only rarely detected.

Certain types of sex chromosome aneuploidy may not be detected.  

Our ability to detect CNVs due to somatic mosaicism is limited.

We have confidence in our ability to track a specimen once it has been received by PreventionGenetics. However, we take no responsibility for any specimen labeling errors that occur before the sample arrives at PreventionGenetics.

A negative finding does not rule out a genetic diagnosis.

Genetic counseling to help to explain test results to the patients and to discuss reproductive options is recommended.

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Ordering Options


myPrevent - Online Ordering
  • The test can be added to your online orders in the Summary and Pricing section.
  • Once the test has been added log in to myPrevent to fill out an online requisition form.
REQUISITION FORM
  • A completed requisition form must accompany all specimens.
  • Billing information along with specimen and shipping instructions are within the requisition form.
  • All testing must be ordered by a qualified healthcare provider.

SPECIMEN TYPES
WHOLE BLOOD

(Delivery accepted Monday - Saturday)

  • Collect 3 ml -5 ml (5 ml preferred) of whole blood in EDTA (purple top tube) or ACD (yellow top tube). For Test #500-DNA Banking only, collect 10 ml -20 ml of whole blood.
  • For small babies, we require a minimum of 1 ml of blood.
  • Only one blood tube is required for multiple tests.
  • Ship blood tubes at room temperature in an insulated container. Do not freeze blood.
  • During hot weather, include a frozen ice pack in the shipping container. Place a paper towel or other thin material between the ice pack and the blood tube.
  • In cold weather, include an unfrozen ice pack in the shipping container as insulation.
  • At room temperature, blood specimen is stable for up to 48 hours.
  • If refrigerated, blood specimen is stable for up to one week.
  • Label the tube with the patient name, date of birth and/or ID number.

DNA

(Delivery accepted Monday - Saturday)

  • Send in screw cap tube at least 5 µg -10 µg of purified DNA at a concentration of at least 20 µg/ml for NGS and Sanger tests and at least 5 µg of purified DNA at a concentration of at least 100 µg/ml for gene-centric aCGH, MLPA, and CMA tests, minimum 2 µg for limited specimens.
  • For requests requiring more than one test, send an additional 5 µg DNA per test ordered when possible.
  • DNA may be shipped at room temperature.
  • Label the tube with the composition of the solute, DNA concentration as well as the patient’s name, date of birth, and/or ID number.
  • We only accept genomic DNA for testing. We do NOT accept products of whole genome amplification reactions or other amplification reactions.

CELL CULTURE

(Delivery preferred Monday - Thursday)

  • PreventionGenetics should be notified in advance of arrival of a cell culture.
  • Culture and send at least two T25 flasks of confluent cells.
  • Some panels may require additional flasks (dependent on size of genes, amount of Sanger sequencing required, etc.). Multiple test requests may also require additional flasks. Please contact us for details.
  • Send specimens in insulated, shatterproof container overnight.
  • Cell cultures may be shipped at room temperature or refrigerated.
  • Label the flasks with the patient name, date of birth, and/or ID number.
  • We strongly recommend maintaining a local back-up culture. We do not culture cells.
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