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  • 1
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    German Medical Science GMS Publishing House; Düsseldorf
    In:  32. Wissenschaftliche Jahrestagung der Deutschen Gesellschaft für Phoniatrie und Pädaudiologie (DGPP); 20150924-20150927; Oldenburg; DOC20 /20150907/
    Publication Date: 2015-09-08
    Description: Hintergrund: Lehrer unterliegen lebenslang einer außergewöhnlich hohen stimmlichen Belastung. Obwohl bei Lehramtsstudierenden stimmliche und sprecherische Beeinträchtigungen zunehmend häufiger beobachtet werden, ist die stimmlich-sprecherische Ausbildung von Lehramtsstudierenden an deutschen Hochschulen und Universitäten unbefriedigend. Es ergibt sich die Frage, welchen Einfluss die Überprüfung der stimmlichen und sprecherischen Eignung von Studienbewerbern und eine gezielte sprecherzieherische Schulung von Lehramtsstudierenden auf das Entstehen berufsbedingter Dysphonien im Lehrerberuf haben.Material und Methoden: In einer multizentrische Fall- Kontroll- Studie wurden 202 Lehrer (Medianes Alter: 48 Jahre, 165 Frauen, 37 Männer) untersucht. 51% der Lehrer waren an Gymnasien, 19.3% an Mittel-/ Real-/ Hauptschulen und 29.7% an Grundschulen tätig. Die Untersuchung beinhaltete eine ausführliche standardisierte Anamnese, eine Stimmleistungsdiagnostik, eine Laryngoskopie und eine Audiometrie.Ergebnisse: 65/202 (31.2%) Lehrern hatten eine Dysphonie ("Patienten") 139/202 (68.8%) Probanden gehörten der Kontrollgruppe an. Im Vergleich der Gruppen waren die Patienten signifikant älter (p=0.001) und arbeiteten häufiger an Grundschulen (p=0.008). 63.8% der Probanden hatten eine Tauglichkeitsuntersuchung vor Aufnahme des Studiums, bei den Patienten hatten das 47.6% (p=0.031). 21.7% aller Lehrer hatten keine Sprecherziehung während des Studiums erhalten. Die multivariate Analyse, adjustiert für Alter und Schultyp, zeigte ein 1.6-fach erhöhtes Risiko, an einer berufsbedingten Dysphonie zu erkranken, wenn während der Ausbildung keine Sprecherziehung stattgefunden hat (Odds Ratio 1.6).Diskussion: In unserer Studienpopulation zeigte sich ein deutlicher Zusammenhang zwischen dem Alter, dem Schultyp und der Tauglichkeitsuntersuchung/ Sprecherziehung und dem Risiko im stimmintensiven Beruf des Lehrers an einer Dysphonie zu erkranken.
    Keywords: ddc: 610
    Language: German
    Type: conferenceObject
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  • 2
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    German Medical Science GMS Publishing House; Düsseldorf
    In:  60th Annual Meeting of the German Society for Neuropathology and Neuroanatomy (DGNN); 20150826-20150828; Berlin; DOC15dgnnNO5 /20150825/
    Publication Date: 2015-08-26
    Keywords: ddc: 610
    Language: English
    Type: conferenceObject
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  • 3
    Abstract: WHO grading of human brain tumors extends beyond a strictly histological grading system by providing a basis predictive for the clinical behavior of the respective neoplasm. For example, patients with glioblastoma WHO grade IV usually show a less favorable clinical course and receive more aggressive first-line treatment than patients with anaplastic astrocytoma WHO grade III. Here we provide evidence that the IDH1 status is more prognostic for overall survival than standard histological criteria that differentiate high-grade astrocytomas. We sequenced the isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 gene (IDH1) at codon 132 in 382 patients with anaplastic astrocytoma and glioblastoma from the NOA-04 trial and from a prospective translational cohort study of the German Glioma Network. Patients with anaplastic astrocytomas carried IDH1 mutations in 60%, and patients with glioblastomas in 7.2%. IDH1 was the most prominent single prognostic factor (RR 2.7; 95% CI 1.6-4.5) followed by age, diagnosis and MGMT. The sequence from more favorable to poorer outcome was (1) anaplastic astrocytoma with IDH1 mutation, (2) glioblastoma with IDH1 mutation, (3) anaplastic astrocytoma without IDH1 mutation and (4) glioblastoma without IDH1 mutation (p 〈 0.0001). In this combined set of anaplastic astrocytomas and glioblastomas both, IDH1 mutation and IDH1 expression status were of greater prognostic relevance than histological diagnosis according to the current WHO classification system. Our data indicate that much of the prognostic significance of patient age is due to the predominant occurrence of IDH1 mutations in younger patients. Immunohistochemistry using a mutation-specific antibody recognizing the R132H mutation yielded similar results. We propose to complement the current WHO classification and grading of high-grade astrocytic gliomas by the IDH1 mutation status and to use this combined histological and molecular classification in future clinical trials.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 21088844
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  • 4
    Keywords: RADIATION-THERAPY ; chemotherapy ; EUROPEAN ORGANIZATION ; ADULT PATIENTS ; ANAPLASTIC OLIGODENDROGLIOMAS ; PROGRESSION-FREE SURVIVAL ; PHASE-III TRIAL ; oligoastrocytomas ; DIFFUSE ASTROCYTOMAS ; CODON 132 MUTATION ; IDH2 MUTATIONS
    Abstract: Purpose: To investigate whether TP53 mutation, 1p/19q codeletions, O(6)-methylguanylmethyltransferase (MGMT) promoter methylation, and isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 (IDH1) mutation predict natural course of disease or response to radiotherapy or chemotherapy or both in low-grade glioma patients. Experimental Design: Cohort A consisted of 89 patients with diffuse astrocytoma World Health Organization (WHO) grade II (n = 40), oligoastrocytoma (n = 23), or oligodendroglioma (n = 26) who did not receive radiotherapy or chemotherapy after first operation and were monitored until progression [progressive disease (PD); n 59] and beyond or until the end of follow-up (n = 30). Cohort B consisted of 50 patients with WHO grade II gliomas who received radiotherapy or chemotherapy at diagnosis. Tumors were analyzed for TP53 mutations, 1p/19q codeletions, MGMT promoter methylation, and IDH1 mutations. Results: Median progression-free survival (PFS) in cohort A was 4.1 years (95% CI: 3.1-5.1). No molecular marker was prognostic for PFS after surgery alone, using multivariate adjustment for histology, age, and extent of resection. IDH1 mutations were associated with prolonged survival from the diagnosis of PD in oligoastrocytomas (OA II)/oligodendrogliomas (O II) and with overall survival (OS) in all tumors. 1p/19q codeletion and IDH1 mutation were prognostic for PFS and OS in cohort B. Conclusions: None of the parameters are sensitive prognostic biomarkers in WHO grade II glioma patients who do not receive radiotherapy or chemotherapy after surgery. Limitations of this study include the selection of patients with favorable outcome, the nonrandomized allocation of treatment, and the insufficient sample size to distinguish between effects of radiotherapy versus chemotherapy. Regardless of histology, IDH1 mutation status is the strongest prognostic marker for OS.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 21558404
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  • 5
    Keywords: RISK ; TUMORS ; CANCER-PATIENTS ; CENTRAL-NERVOUS-SYSTEM ; MALIGNANT GLIOMAS ; ISCHEMIC-STROKE ; VENOUS THROMBOEMBOLISM ; intracranial hemorrhage ; ANGIOGENESIS INHIBITOR BEVACIZUMAB ; DIFFUSION RESTRICTION
    Abstract: Ischemic strokes, intracranial hemorrhages (ICH) and deep venous thromboembolism (DVT) are clinically important events in patients with gliomas. In this multicentre, noninterventional observational study, current data pertaining to frequency, contributing factors and outcomes of vascular events during times of anti-angiogenic therapy with the antibody against vascular endothelial growth factor, bevacizumab (BEV) was collected from the German Glioma Network. Among 3,889 glioma patients, 70 ischemic strokes (1.8 %) and 123 ICH (3.2 %) were recorded. 143 DVT (5.0 %) were recorded in 2,855 patients. Rates of DVT and ICH, but not of ischemic strokes, increased with the World Health Organization (WHO) grade of glioma. In 81 BEV-treated patients, five ischemic strokes (6.2 %), one ICH (1.2 %) and six DVT (7.4 %) were documented. Compared to patients that were not treated with BEV, ischemic stroke rate was significantly higher during treatment with BEV (p 〈 0.001). The rates of DVT (p = 0.123) or ICH (p = 0.571) in BEV-treated patients did not differ. On cerebral magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), BEV-related ischemic strokes appeared as diffusion-restricted sites next to contrast-enhancing tumor. 67 % of ICH, 61 % of ischemic strokes and 18 % of DVT occurred postoperatively (within 30 days after tumor resection). Outcome after postoperative ICH was significantly worse than after spontaneous ICH (p = 0.008). Ischemic stroke outcomes did not differ between postoperative and spontaneous occurrence (p = 0.401). Rate of pulmonary embolism did not differ significantly between postoperative and spontaneous DVT (p = 0.133). Relatively low rates of ICH and DVT might be partially due to a high proportion of low-grade gliomas in this patient cohort. The finding of a relevant number of symptomatic, therapy-associated intracerebral diffusion restrictions should be controlled in ongoing phase III studies.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 23104124
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  • 6
    Keywords: DIFFERENTIATION ; PROGRESSION ; PROGNOSTIC-SIGNIFICANCE ; GLIOMAS ; MULTIFORME ; astrocytoma ; SUBTYPES ; CODON 132 MUTATION ; INTEGRATED GENOMIC ANALYSIS ; IDH2 MUTATIONS
    Abstract: PURPOSE: The determinants of long-term survival in glioblastoma have remained largely obscure. Isocitrate dehydrogenase (IDH) 1 or 2 mutations are common in World Health Organization (WHO) grades II and III gliomas, but rare in primary glioblastomas, and associated with longer survival. EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN: We compared clinical and molecular characteristics of 69 patients with centrally confirmed glioblastoma and survival 〉36 months (LTS-36), including 33 patients surviving 〉60 months (LTS-60), with 257 patients surviving 〈36 months. MGMT promoter methylation, 1p/19q codeletions, EGFR amplification, TP53 mutations, and IDH1/2 mutations were determined by standard techniques. RESULTS: The rate of IDH1/2 mutations in LTS-36 patients was 34% (23 of 67 patients) as opposed to 4.3% in controls (11 of 257 patients). Long-term survivors with IDH1/2-mutant glioblastomas were younger, had almost no EGFR amplifications, but exhibited more often 1p/19q codeletions and TP53 mutations than LTS patients with IDH1/2 wild-type glioblastomas. Long-term survivors with IDH1/2 wild-type showed no distinguishing features from other patients with IDH1/2 wild-type glioblastomas except for a higher rate of MGMT promoter methylation. Similarly, among 11 patients with IDH1/2-mutant glioblastomas without long-term survival, the only difference to IDH1/2-mutant long-term survivors was less-frequent MGMT promoter methylation. Compared with LTS-36 patients, LTS-60 patients had less frequently TP53 mutations and radiotherapy alone as initial treatment. CONCLUSIONS: IDH1/2 mutations define a subgroup of tumors of LTS patients that exhibit molecular characteristics of WHO grade II/III gliomas and secondary glioblastomas. Determinants of LTS with IDH1/2 wild-type glioblastomas, which exhibit typical molecular features of primary glioblastomas, beyond MGMT promoter methylation, remain to be identified. Clin Cancer Res; 19(18); 5146-57. (c)2013 AACR.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 23918605
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  • 7
    Keywords: CANCER ; HEPATOCELLULAR-CARCINOMA ; GENE ; NERVOUS-SYSTEM ; POOR-PROGNOSIS ; RANDOMIZED-TRIAL ; OLIGODENDROGLIAL TUMORS ; IDH1 mutation ; VINCRISTINE CHEMOTHERAPY ; BRAIN-TUMOR GROUP
    Abstract: There is a lack of relevant prognostic and predictive factors in neurooncology besides mutation of isocitrate dehydrogenase 1, codeletion of 1p/19q and promoter hypermethylation of O (6) -methylguanine-DNA-methyltransferase. More importantly, there is limited translation of these factors into clinical practice. The cancer genome atlas data and also clinical correlative analyses suggest a pivotal role for the epidermal growth factor receptor /protein kinase B/mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) pathway in both biology and the clinical course of gliomas. However, attempts to stratify gliomas by activating alterations in this pathway have failed thus far. The tumors of 40 patients with WHO grade II gliomas without immediate postoperative genotoxic treatment and known progression and survival status at a median follow-up of 12.2 years were analyzed for expression of the mTOR complex 2 downstream target N-myc downstream regulated gene (NDRG)1 using immunohistochemistry. Baseline characteristics for NDRG1 absent/low versus moderate/high patients were similar. Time to reintervention was significantly longer in the NDRG1 group (P = 0.026). NDRG1 may become a novel biomarker to guide the decision which WHOA degrees II glioma patients may be followed without postsurgical intervention and which patients should receive genotoxic treatment early on. Validation of this hypothesis will be possible with the observational arm of the RTOG 9802 and the pretreatment step of the EORTC 22033/26032 trials.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 24395351
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  • 8
    Keywords: EXPRESSION ; radiotherapy ; SURVIVAL ; PROGRESSION ; ASTROCYTOMAS ; GLIOMAS ; MULTIFORME ; NEWLY-DIAGNOSED GLIOBLASTOMA ; EGFRVIII ; NEUROONCOLOGY
    Abstract: The epidermal growth factor receptor vIII mutant (EGFRvIII) is found in approximately 50% of all EGFR-amplified glioblastomas and constitutes a tumor-specific therapeutic target. To assess molecular testing approaches and the prognostic role of EGFRvIII in patients treated according to current standards of care, we compared different EGFRvIII detection methods and correlated EGFRvIII status with outcome in a prospective patient cohort of the German Glioma Network. In total, 184 newly diagnosed glioblastoma patients were investigated for EGFR amplification and for expression of EGFR and EGFRvIII by immunohistochemistry. Further, the EGFRvIII status was additionally studied by multiplex ligation-dependent probe amplification (MLPA) analysis and reverse transcription-PCR (RT-PCR). Immunohistochemistry demonstrated EGFRvIII in 34 of 184 patients (18%). RT-PCR or MLPA analysis detected 4 additional EGFRvIII-positive patients. Overall, RT-PCR and immunohistochemistry were more sensitive for EGFRvIII detection than MLPA. EGFRvIII status was not associated with progression-free and overall survival. EGFRvIII also had no prognostic significance in the subgroup of patients who were free from progression after concomitant radiochemotherapy and thus would be eligible for the ongoing ACT IV EGFRvIII vaccination trial. Age, extent of resection, and O6 -methylguanine DNA methyltransferase (MGMT) promoter methylation status appeared to be less prognostic in EGFRvIII-positive patients. Thus, EGFRvIII positivity is not a major negative prognostic factor in glioblastoma patients treated according to current standards of care. Data from phase II EGFRvIII-targeted vaccination trials compare favorably with the present contemporary results, supporting the further exploration of EGVRvIII vaccination in newly diagnosed glioblastoma. (c) 2013 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 24614983
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  • 9
    Keywords: brain ; GENE-EXPRESSION ; HYBRIDIZATION ; TUMORS ; UNITED-STATES ; GLIOMAS ; MULTIFORME ; temozolomide ; CODON 132 MUTATION ; IDH2 MUTATIONS
    Abstract: The prognosis of glioblastoma, the most malignant type of glioma, is still poor, with only a minority of patients showing long-term survival of more than three years after diagnosis. To elucidate the molecular aberrations in glioblastomas of long-term survivors, we performed genome- and/or transcriptome-wide molecular profiling of glioblastoma samples from 94 patients, including 28 long-term survivors with 〉36 months overall survival (OS), 20 short-term survivors with 〈12 months OS and 46 patients with intermediate OS. Integrative bioinformatic analyses were used to characterize molecular aberrations in the distinct survival groups considering established molecular markers such as isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 or 2 (IDH1/2) mutations, and O(6) -methylguanine DNA methyltransferase (MGMT) promoter methylation. Patients with long-term survival were younger and more often had IDH1/2-mutant and MGMT-methylated tumors. Gene expression profiling revealed over-representation of a distinct (proneural-like) expression signature in long-term survivors that was linked to IDH1/2 mutation. However, IDH1/2-wildtype glioblastomas from long-term survivors did not show distinct gene expression profiles and included proneural, classical and mesenchymal glioblastoma subtypes. Genomic imbalances also differed between IDH1/2-mutant and IDH1/2-wildtype tumors, but not between survival groups of IDH1/2-wildtype patients. Thus, our data support an important role for MGMT promoter methylation and IDH1/2 mutation in glioblastoma long-term survival and corroborate the association of IDH1/2 mutation with distinct genomic and transcriptional profiles. Importantly, however, IDH1/2-wildtype glioblastomas in our cohort of long-term survivors lacked distinctive DNA copy number changes and gene expression signatures, indicating that other factors might have been responsible for long survival in this particular subgroup of patients.(c) 2014 UICC.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 24615357
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  • 10
    Keywords: GENE-EXPRESSION ; MALIGNANT GLIOMAS ; GLIOBLASTOMA ; ASTROCYTIC TUMORS ; PHASE-III TRIAL ; IDH1 mutation ; ANAPLASTIC OLIGODENDROGLIOMA ; MGMT PROMOTER METHYLATION ; FREQUENT ATRX ; ADJUVANT PROCARBAZINE
    Abstract: Cerebral gliomas of World Health Organization (WHO) grade II and III represent a major challenge in terms of histological classification and clinical management. Here, we asked whether large-scale genomic and transcriptomic profiling improves the definition of prognostically distinct entities. We performed microarray-based genome- and transcriptome-wide analyses of primary tumor samples from a prospective German Glioma Network cohort of 137 patients with cerebral gliomas, including 61 WHO grade II and 76 WHO grade III tumors. Integrative bioinformatic analyses were employed to define molecular subgroups, which were then related to histology, molecular biomarkers, including isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 or 2 (IDH1/2) mutation, 1p/19q co-deletion and telomerase reverse transcriptase (TERT) promoter mutations, and patient outcome. Genomic profiling identified five distinct glioma groups, including three IDH1/2 mutant and two IDH1/2 wild-type groups. Expression profiling revealed evidence for eight transcriptionally different groups (five IDH1/2 mutant, three IDH1/2 wild type), which were only partially linked to the genomic groups. Correlation of DNA-based molecular stratification with clinical outcome allowed to define three major prognostic groups with characteristic genomic aberrations. The best prognosis was found in patients with IDH1/2 mutant and 1p/19q co-deleted tumors. Patients with IDH1/2 wild-type gliomas and glioblastoma-like genomic alterations, including gain on chromosome arm 7q (+7q), loss on chromosome arm 10q (-10q), TERT promoter mutation and oncogene amplification, displayed the worst outcome. Intermediate survival was seen in patients with IDH1/2 mutant, but 1p/19q intact, mostly astrocytic gliomas, and in patients with IDH1/2 wild-type gliomas lacking the +7q/-10q genotype and TERT promoter mutation. This molecular subgrouping stratified patients into prognostically distinct groups better than histological classification. Addition of gene expression data to this genomic classifier did not further improve prognostic stratification. In summary, DNA-based molecular profiling of WHO grade II and III gliomas distinguishes biologically distinct tumor groups and provides prognostically relevant information beyond histological classification as well as IDH1/2 mutation and 1p/19q co-deletion status.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 25783747
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