C Mannhalter

Medical University of Vienna, Wien, Vienna, Austria

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Publications (173)838.67 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: In haemophilia A patients factor VIII (FVIII) recovery and half-life can vary substantially. There are parameters known to modulate FVIII pharmacokinetics (PK), but they explain only about 34% of the variability. The aim of this study was to identify new parameters that influence FVIII PK and thus to expand the current knowledge. FVIII PK were determined in 42 haemophilia A patients (37 severe, 5 moderate) without inhibitor. Patients' characteristics and laboratory parameters were evaluated for an association with FVIII PK. We analysed plasma levels of low-density lipoprotein receptor-related protein 1 (LRP1) and protein C (PC) activity, which had been hypothesized to influence FVIII activity. Furthermore, four variations in intron 6 of the LRP1 gene, which had been shown to influence LRP1, were investigated. FVIII half-life differed widely from 6.2 to 20.7 h, with a median of 10.0 h. Patients with blood group O had shorter FVIII half-life compared to patients with non-O blood group (median FVIII half-life 9.0 h vs. 10.4 h, P = 0.018). Age was significantly associated with FVIII half-life (r = 0.32, P = 0.035). Besides age, also VWF antigen (r = 0.52, P < 0.001) and blood group (r = −0.37, P = 0.015) was associated with FVIII half-life. No correlation was found with FVIII- or LRP1-genotype, LRP1 or PC concentrations. Our data showed large differences in FVIII PK between individual patients and revealed age, blood group and VWF levels as important determining factors for FVIII half-life. FVIII genotype or levels of LRP1 or PC had no influence on FVIII PK.
    Haemophilia 12/2014; · 2.47 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The formation of leukocyte-platelet aggregates (LPA), through the P-selectin - P-selectin glycoprotein ligand (PSGL)-1 axis, plays a pivotal role in atherothrombosis. In order to investigate the influence of platelet (pP-selectin) and soluble P-selectin (sP-selectin), and of variations in the genes encoding for P-selectin (SELP) and PSGL-1 (SELPLG) on LPA formation, we assessed monocyte (MPA)- and neutrophil-platelet aggregates (NPA) as well as pP-selectin by flow cytometry in 263 patients undergoing angioplasty and stenting. sP-selectin was determined by ELISA, the SELP Pro715 allele and the SELPLG Ile62 allele were determined by allele specific PCR. The Pro715 allele was significantly associated with lower levels of in vivo pP-selectin and sP-selectin, while agonists´ inducible pP-selectin was not influenced by the Pro715 allele. PP-selectin was significantly associated with MPA and NPA formation. The in vivo formation of MPA and NPA depended to 19 % and 7.4 %, respectively, on in vivo pP-selectin, irrespective of the Pro715 allele and the Ile62 allele carrier status. TRAP-6 inducible MPA and NPA depended to 34 % and 27 %, respectively, on TRAP-6 inducible pP-selectin, but were independent of the Pro715 allele and the Ile62 allele carrier status. Carriers of the Ile62 allele showed a stronger correlation between TRAP-6 inducible pP-selectin and TRAP-6 inducible MPA/NPA than non-carriers. Furthermore, TRAP-6 inducible NPA were higher in Ile62 allele carriers, which suggests higher thrombin sensitivity. In conclusion, our findings point to the significant role of pP-selectin for MPA and NPA formation, while other variables like sP-selectin, the SELP Pro715 allele and the SELPLG Ile62 allele have less influence.
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 11/2014; 113(3). · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background and objectiveCentral venous lines (CVL) are the major exogenous risk factor for deep venous thrombosis (DVT) in children. Study objective was to assess whether endogenous prothrombotic conditions contribute to the risk of CVL-related DVT in children.Methods Cohort study of consecutive children with heart disease requiring CVL for perioperative care. CVL were inserted percutaneously in the upper venous system and patients received prophylaxis with continuous unfractionated heparin (50 u/kg/d). Blood samples to test for prothrombotic conditions were collected prospectively and assayed in blinded fashion. Outcome assessment was by screening for DVT by venography, venous ultrasound, and echocardiography.ResultsThe study population consisted of 90 children, median age 2.7 years (0 months - 18 years). Prevalences of antithrombin deficiency, protein C deficiency, protein S deficiency, heterozygous Factor V Leiden, prothrombin G20210A mutation, methylentetrahydrofolate C677TT genotype, hyperhomocysteinemia, lupus anticoagulant, anticardiolipin antibodies, increased levels of lipoprotein (a) were within the range reported for the general population. At least one prothrombotic condition was present in 38% children and combined abnormalities in 8%. The incidence of DVT was 28% (25/ 90), most of which were asymptomatic. None of the prothrombotic conditions showed a significant association with DVT. The population attributable risk, i.e. the risk of DVT in the overall population attributable to a specific condition, did not exceed 2.2%.Conclusion Prothrombotic conditions did not have an important impact on the risk of DVT in children with short-term CVL. The results of the study suggest that screening for prothrombotic conditions is not justified in this setting.This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.
    Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis 08/2014; · 6.08 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: P-selectin is stored in the alpha granules of platelets and in the Weibel Palade bodies of endothelial cells; upon activation, it is translocated to the cell surface and released into the plasma in soluble form. One variant of the P-selectin gene, the Thr715Pro polymorphism, is strongly associated with the plasma levels of soluble P-selectin. In platelet concentrates soluble P-selectin can be regarded mainly platelet derived.
    Vox Sanguinis 06/2014; · 3.30 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: KIT D816V is present in a majority of patients with systemic mastocytosis (SM). We determined the KIT D816V allele burden by quantitative real-time PCR in bone marrow and peripheral blood of 105 patients with mastocytosis. KIT D816V was detected in 92/105 patients (88%). Significant differences in the median allele burden were observed between disease subgroups: cutaneous mastocytosis (0.042%), indolent SM (0.285%), smoldering SM (5.991%), aggressive SM (9.346%), and SM with associated hematologic non-mast cell lineage disease (3.761%) (P < 0.001). The KIT D816V burden also correlated with serum tryptase (R = 0.5, P < 0.005) but not with mast cell infiltration in bone marrow or mediator symptoms. Moreover, the allele burden was of prognostic significance regarding survival (P < 0.01). Patients responding to cytoreductive therapy showed a significant decrease in KIT D816V (P < 0.05). To conclude, the KIT D816V burden correlates with the variant of mastocytosis, predicts survival, and is a valuable follow-up parameter in SM.
    Allergy 04/2014; · 6.00 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) rs342293 has been shown to influence platelet number and mean platelet volume (MPV). We investigated the association between the rs342293 polymorphism and cardiovascular outcome in a prospective cohort study. The rs342293 polymorphism was analysed in 404 patients with coronary artery disease undergoing percutaneous coronary intervention. The rates of cardiac adverse events were recorded during two years of follow-up. The polymorphism was associated with MPV (median 10.1 fL, interquartile range [IQR]: 9.6 to 10.6 in patients with the CC-allele vs 10.4 fL, IQR: 9.9 to 11.1 in G>C SNP carriers; p<0.001), but not with platelet count. Survival analysis indicated that carriers of the rs342293 G variant had a substantially higher risk to develop cardiac adverse events compared with wild type carriers during two years of follow-up (33% vs 22%; adjusted hazard ratio = 1.63, 95% confidence interval = 1.06-2.52, p=0.027). The rs342293 SNP could explain 2.9% of the variability in MPV (p=0.01). In conclusion, patients undergoing coronary stenting who carry the G-variant of the rs342293 SNP which is associated with larger MPV are at higher risk for adverse cardiovascular outcome.
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 03/2014; 111(6). · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: Chronic eosinophilic leukemia (CEL) is a myeloproliferative neoplasm characterized by expansion of neoplastic eosinophils, tissue infiltration, and organ damage. In a subset of these patients, the FIP1L1/PDGFRA (F/P) oncoprotein is detectable. F/P exhibits constitutive tyrosine kinase activity and activates a number of signaling pathways. So far, however, little is known about the role of F/P-dependent proteins in the pathogenesis of CEL. METHODS: A screen for F/P-dependent cytokines was performed in growth factor-dependent human cell lines lentivirally transduced with F/P. Signal transduction pathways were characterized in Ba/F3 cells with doxycycline-inducible expression of F/P and in EOL-1 cells. Cytokine expression was confirmed in patients' material by immunohistochemistry, immunofluorescence, and confocal microscopy. Gene expression analysis, proliferation assays, and chemotaxis assays were used to elucidate paracrine interactions between neoplastic eosinophils and stromal cells. RESULTS: We show that F/P upregulates expression of oncostatin M (OSM) in various cell line models in a STAT5-dependent manner. Correspondingly, neoplastic eosinophils in the bone marrow were found to overexpress OSM. OSM derived from F/P + cells stimulated proliferation of stromal cells. Moreover, OSM-containing supernatants from F/P + cells were found to upregulate production of stromal cell-derived factor-1 (SDF-1)/CXCL12 in human fibroblasts. SDF-1, in turn, induced migration of EOL-1 cells in a dose-dependent manner. CONCLUSIONS: We have identified a F/P-driven paracrine interaction between neoplastic eosinophils and stromal cells that may contribute to tissue fibrosis and accumulation of neoplastic eosinophils in CEL.
    Allergy 04/2013; · 6.00 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Data on the long-term survival following venous thromboembolism (VTE) are rare,and the influence of thrombophilia has not been evaluated thus far. Our aim was to assess thrombophilia-parameters as predictors for long-term survival of patients with VTE. Overall, 1,905 out-patients (99 with antithrombin-, protein C or protein S deficiency, 517 with factor V Leiden, 381 with elevated factor VIII and 160 with elevated homocysteine levels, of these 202 had a combination and 961 had none of these risk factors) were included in the study between September 1, 1994 and December 31, 2007. Retrospective survival analysis showed that a total of 78 patients (4.1 %) had died during the analysis period, among those four of definite or possible pulmonary embolism and four of bleeding. In multivariable analysis including age and sex an association with increased mortality was found for hyperhomocysteinemia (hazard ratio 2.0 (1.1.-3.5)) whereas this was not the case for all other investigated parameters. We conclude that the classical hereditary thrombophilia risk factors did not have an impact on the long-term survival of patients with a history of VTE. Thus our study supports the current concept that thrombophilia should not be a determinant for decision on long term anticoagulation. However, hyperhomocysteinaemia, known as a risk factor for recurrent VTE and arterial disease, might impact survival.
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 11/2012; 109(1). · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: P-selectin variant 715Pro is associated with lower concentrations of plasma P-selectin and reduced risk for thrombosis. We examined the influence of 715Pro on P-selectin synthesis, post-translational processing, surface expression and function using HEK293 cells, which do not express endogenous P-selectin. Mass spectrometry revealed that HEK293 cells produced recombinant P-selectin which has a glycosylation pattern comparable to platelet P-selectin. Compared to wild-type transfectants, 715Pro transfectants have ~50% less terminally glycosylated P-selectin and accumulate more immature P-selectin in Golgi. Following Brefeldin A treatment, the majority of 715Pro P-selectin is not modified by Golgi enzymes, while wild-type P-selectin undergoes complete modification. Flow cytometry revealed that 715Pro transfectants have ~20% less P-selectin on the cell surface compared to wild-type transfectants. Secretion of P-selectin by 715Pro transfectants was about 38% lower compared to wild-type transfectants. Binding of HL-60 cells to 715Pro transfectants was ~29% lower than to wild-type transfectants. This observation was confirmed by the presence of fewer platelet-monocyte aggregates (PMA) in the blood of healthy individuals and patients with angiographically proven atherosclerosis, carrying 715Pro P-selectin compared to individuals with wild-type P-selectin. We conclude that the 715Pro variant impairs terminal glycosylation of P-selectin in Golgi, leading to reduced amounts of mature P-selectin and subsequently less surface expression and secretion of P-selectin. The reduced surface expression of 715Pro P-selectin contributes to inefficient adhesion to HL-60 cells or monocytes.
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 09/2012; 108(5). · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: In chronic myeloid leukaemia (CML), clonal evolution with resistance to tyrosine kinase inhibitors (TKIs) is often triggered by BCR/ABL1 mutations. However, in the context of the complex pro-oncogenic signalling networks which ultimately lead to clonal expansion and disease progression, the exact contribution of BCR/ABL1 mutants remains uncertain. Recent data indicate that detection of BCR/ABL1 mutant subclones does not permit prediction of their expansion dynamics and their potential to become drivers of resistant disease. To determine the patterns of clonal evolution and the distinct proliferation kinetics of individual BCR/ABL1 mutants during treatment, we employed ligase-dependent polymerase chain reaction (LD-PCR) analysis for quantitative surveillance of CML subclones with various tyrosine kinase domain (TKD) mutations including M244V, L248V, G250E, E255K, T315I, F317L-A/G, M351T and F359V. Inadequate treatment responses were observed in 27 of 100 patients investigated and 16 were found to bear one or more BCR/ABL1 TKD mutations in separate subclones. Rapid subclone expansion upon onset or switch of TKI treatment was common and sometimes preceded corresponding changes in BCR/ABL1 transcript levels. Mutant subclones were found to respond differentially and sometimes unexpectedly to various treatment modalities. Decline and persistent depletion of specific mutation-bearing subclones in response to treatment could be documented by LD-PCR surveillance. The observations show that quantitative monitoring of mutant BCR/ABL1 subclones by LD-PCR is a powerful tool for detection of clonal evolution, subclone-expansion and subclone-depletion and can contribute to optimised management of patients with CML.
    European journal of cancer (Oxford, England: 1990) 09/2011; 48(2):233-6. · 4.12 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Venous thromboembolism (VTE) is a life-threatening complication in cancer patients. Identification of risk factors has been in focus in the past years. Functional single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNP) of coagulation factors known to influence the concentration or function may be considered to influence the risk of VTE in cancer patients. We evaluated the influence of fibrinogen plasma levels, the -455G>A SNP in the fibrinogen beta gene and the Val34Leu (163G>T) SNP in the factor XIII A-subunit (FXIII-A) gene on the risk of VTE. In 1,079 tumour patients recruited for the prospective Vienna Cancer and Thrombosis Study (CATS) fibrinogen levels were determined by the Clauss method. The FXIII-A Val34Leu and the fibrinogen -455G>A SNPs were tested by allele-specific PCR. The median follow-up time was 604 days, 83 thrombotic events occurred. The median fibrinogen level was 381 mg/dl (25th-75th percentile: 312 to 467). In a multivariable Cox model adjusted to chemotherapy, surgery, radiotherapy, age and sex, neither the fibrinogen concentration (hazard ratio [HR] =1.05, confidence interval [CI] 0.839-1.310 p=0.68), nor the -455G>A SNP (HR=0.77, 95%CI 0.491-1.197; p=0.24), nor the Val34Leu SNP (HR=0.99, 95%CI 0.646-1.542 p=0.99) were associated with occurrence of VTE. The fibrinogen concentration was not significantly different among the fibrinogen -455G or A genotype carriers (p = 0.33). Disseminated intravascular coagulation was observed in only five patients, none of these developed VTE. In conclusion, fibrinogen plasma levels, the fibrinogen -455G>A and the FXIII-A Val34Leu polymorphisms were not associated with VTE in our study.
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 09/2011; 106(5):908-13. · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Overexpression of plasma cell membrane glycoprotein-1 (PC-1) inhibits insulin receptor tyrosine kinase activity and thus favours insulin resistance and atherosclerotic vascular disease. Recent findings indicate that the minor variant K121Q in the PC-1 gene confers an increased risk for early myocardial infarction independent of other established risk factors. We hypothesized that genetic variants in PC-1 may also influence the risk for cerebrovascular disease. Aim: Therefore, we assessed the association of the PC-1 K121Q variant in the coding region and a polymorphism (G2906C) in the 3' untranslated region of the PC-1 gene with the risk of stroke. Patients: We analyzed 1014 patients with a history of ischaemic stroke from the Vienna stroke registry and 1001 control individuals without vascular disease. Results, conclusion: Genotype frequencies of both genetic variants were similar in patients and controls in the total study population. By multivariate analysis, no interactions were observed between the PC-1 genotype and established vascular risk factors. However, the PC-1 2906C allele was significantly more frequent in patients who suffered from stroke before the age of 40 years. In these patients the risk for ischaemic stroke was increased four-fold.
    Hamostaseologie 06/2011; 31(3):196-200. · 1.59 Impact Factor
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    16th EHA Meeting, London; 06/2011
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    ABSTRACT: Acute myocardial infarction at a young age is associated with high morbidity and long-term mortality. The NADPH oxidase system as a main source of reactive oxygen species in vascular cells has been implicated in development and progression of coronary artery disease (CAD). In our study, we investigated the effect of polymorphisms in the p22-PHOX (CYBA) gene on CAD in young patients (≤ 40 years). We prospectively recruited 302 subjects into our multi-centre case control study, including 102 young myocardial infarction patients (≤ 40 years) from two high-volume cardiac catheterisation hospitals and frequency-matched them on age, gender, and center to 200 hospital controls in an approximate 2:1 ratio per case patient. The homozygote c.-930A>G promoter polymorphism was significantly more prevalent in the controls than in the infarction patients. In the adjusted logistic regression analysis, we detected a protective effect of the c.-930A>G promoter polymorphism against premature myocardial infarction. Using a log-additive/per-allele model, we detected an unadjusted odds ratio (OR) of 0.63 (95% confidence interval [CI] 0.45-0.9, p-value 0.011). In the adjusted model the association was more pronounced with an OR of 0.5 (95% CI 0.3-0.81, p-value 0.005). The C242T polymorphism and the 640A>G polymorphism did not differ significantly between the study groups. Furthermore we could not detect a significant effect for these polymorphisms in the logistic regression analysis. The present study suggests a protective association between the c.-930A>G promoter polymorphism in the p22-PHOX (CYBA) gene and the development of myocardial infarction in young individuals (≤ 40 years).
    Thrombosis and Haemostasis 12/2010; 105(3):529-34. · 5.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To evaluate the association between maternal interleukin (IL)-6 G(-174)C polymorphism and cystic periventricular leukomalacia (cPVL) of the preterm newborn. After searching a local database, we recruited 132 preterm infants with diagnosis of cPVL, 44 Caucasian mothers were also recruited to participate in this candidate gene-association study at a single teritary care center. Data related to maternal IL-6 G(-174)C polymorphisms were compared with 41 controls, and furthermore compared with data from umbilical cord blood samples from a consecutive birth cohort of 395 healthy newborns, and published data from Caucasian populations including 1104 adults, respectively. In addition, subgroup analysis was performed in cases with either history of preterm premature rupture of the membranes (PPROM) or clinical chorioamnionitis (CCA). IL-6 genotyping was performed using an allele-specific polymerase chain reaction technique. Frequencies of the IL-6 G(-174)C polymorphisms did not differ between cases (GG, 29.5%; GC, 54.5% and CC, 15.9%) and controls (GG, 34.2; GC, 51.2 and CC, 14.6%). Subgroup analysis of 31 cases with history of PPROM (GG, 25.8; GC, 54.8 and CC 19.4%) and controls did not reveal significant differences, but a significantly higher frequency of the CC genotype was found in 23 cases with a history of CCA (34.8%) compared with controls by either univariate (P=0.032; odds ratio 3.11, 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.11 to 8.68) or multivariate analysis (P=0.049, odds ratio 2.54, 95% CI 1.01 to 6.45). These data were confirmed by a comparing the CC genotype frequency to 395 term controls (CC 14.7%, P=0.005) and to the mean CC genotype frequency of 1104 Caucasian adults (CC 15.6%, P<0.0001). Frequencies of the IL-6 G(-174)C polymorphisms did not differ between groups. Subgroup analysis revealed an association of the CC genotype with CCA and cPVL in the preterm newborn.
    Journal of perinatology: official journal of the California Perinatal Association 03/2010; 30(11):712-6. · 1.59 Impact Factor
  • A Binder, M Müller, B Resch, C Mannhalter, W Zenz
    Hamostaseologie 10/2009; 29 Suppl 1:S108-9. · 1.59 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Factor VIII (FVIII) levels show a considerable variability in female carriers of haemophilia A. Presently, the reasons for this are poorly understood. The aim of the study was to elucidate the influence of genetic and non-genetic parameters on FVIII plasma levels in carriers (n = 42). Results were compared with age-matched healthy women without carriership of haemophilia A (n = 42). Each carrier was tested for the family-specific mutation, ABO blood group, FVIII level, von Willebrand factor (VWF) antigen and activity and C-reactive protein (CRP). FVIII levels were lower in carriers compared to non-carriers [74% (51-103) vs. 142% (109-169), P < 0.001]. No statistically significant differences were observed between the two groups with respect to VWF activity, prothrombin-time, hs-CRP, fibrinogen, body mass index (BMI), age and smoking status as well as the distribution of ABO blood groups. In non-carriers, FVIII was statistically significantly correlated with BMI, activated partial thromboplastin time (APTT), VWF antigen, hs-CRP and fibrinogen. In carriers, significant correlations between FVIII and APTT, VWF antigen and activity were found, whereas BMI, hs-CRP or fibrinogen did not correlate with FVIII. In non-carriers, the association of FVIII with ABO blood groups was statistically significant (P = 0.006), but not in carriers of haemophilia A (P = 0.234). The type of FVIII gene mutation did not influence FVIII levels. Carrier status is the major determinant of a carrier;s FVIII plasma level. Factors known to influence FVIII levels in the general population do not significantly affect FVIII activity in carriers, neither does the type of mutation influence FVIII levels.
    Haemophilia 09/2009; 16(1):111-7. · 2.47 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Herpes virus infections may have a significant role in chronic lymphocytic leukaemia (CLL) due to their ability to modulate the host's immune system. We examined the seroprevalence of four herpes viruses [Cytomegalovirus (CMV), Epstein-Barr Virus (EBV), human herpes virus (HHV)-6 and -7] in a cohort of European CLL patients (cohort 1, n = 100) in relation to the immunoglobulin variable heavy (IGHV) chain gene use and compared serological results with those obtained from age- and gender-matched healthy adults (n = 100). CMV-seroprevalence was significantly higher in CLL cohort 1 (79%) than in the control cohort (57%, P = 0.001); the seroprevalence of EBV (89% vs. 94%), HHV-6 (73% vs. 60%), or HHV-7 (35% vs. 35%) was not. In CLL cohort 1, use of IGHV3-30 was more prevalent among CMV-seropositive and of IGHV3-21 among HHV-7-seronegative cases. To investigate the generalizability of these findings, we investigated the herpes virus seroprevalence in a second cohort of age-matched CLL patients from a different geographical area (USA, n = 100, cohort 2). In cohort 2, CMV-seroprevalence was comparable with that of the control cohort (53%). Seroprevalence of EBV, HHV-6 and HHV-7 were 85%, 88% and 73% respectively. In CLL cohort 2, use of IGHV3-30 or IGHV3-21 was not associated with any of the herpes viruses investigated. CMV-seropositivity is associated with CLL in selected patient cohorts. However, the considerable variation in herpes virus-specific seropositivity between geographically distinct CLL cohorts indicates that seropositivity for any of the four human herpes viruses investigated is not generally associated with CLL.
    European Journal of Clinical Investigation 07/2009; 39(6):497-506. · 3.37 Impact Factor
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    J Bach, G Endler, C Mannhalter, P Hellstern
    Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis 07/2008; 6(6):1055-6. · 6.08 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

3k Citations
838.67 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 1990–2014
    • Medical University of Vienna
      • • Clinical Department of Medical and Chemical Laboratory Diagnostics
      • • Klinische Abteilung für Klinische Virologie
      • • Universitätsklinik für Innere Medizin I
      • • Department for Molecular Biology
      Wien, Vienna, Austria
  • 2000–2005
    • Vienna General Hospital
      Wien, Vienna, Austria
  • 2004
    • University Hospital Frankfurt
      Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany
  • 1979–2004
    • University of Vienna
      • • Clinic for Internal Medicine I
      • • Institute of Social Medicine
      • • Department of Internal Medicine III
      Wien, Vienna, Austria