Humoral immune responses against donor antigens are important determinants of long-term transplant outcomes. Reactivation of the polyomavirus BK has been associated with de novo antibodies against mismatched donor HLA antigens in kidney transplantation. The effect of polyomavirus reactivation (BK viremia or JC viruria) on antibodies to kidney-specific self-antigens is unknown. We previously reported excellent 5-year outcomes after minimization of immunosuppression for BK viremia and after no intervention for JC viruria. Here, we report the 10-year results of this trial (n=193) along with a nested case-control study (n=40) to explore associations between polyomavirus reactivation and immune responses to the self-antigens fibronectin (FN) and collagen type-IV (Col-IV). Consistent with 5-year findings, subjects taking tacrolimus, compared with those taking cyclosporin, had less acute rejection (11%versus 22%, P=0.05) and graft loss (9% versus 22%, P=0.01) along with better transplant function (eGFR 65±19 versus 50±24 ml/min per 1.73 m2, P<0.001) at 10 years. Subjects undergoing immunosuppression reduction for BK viremia had 10-year outcomes similar to those without viremia. In the case-control study, antibodies to FN/Col-IV were more prevalent during year 1 in subjects with polyomavirus reactivation than in those without reactivation (48% versus 11%, P=0.04). Subjects with antibodies to FN/Col-IV had more acute rejection than did those without these antibodies (38% versus 8%, P=0.02). These data demonstrate the long-term safety and effectiveness of minimizing immunosuppression to treat BK viremia. Furthermore, these results indicate that polyomavirus reactivation associates with immune responses to kidney-specific self-antigens that may increase the risk for acute rejection through unclear mechanisms.