Laurel W Rice

University of Wisconsin–Madison, Madison, Wisconsin, United States

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Publications (42)135.26 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study was to quantify the predictive value of frailty index on 30-day Clavien class IV (requiring critical care support) and class V (30-day mortality) complications after gynecologic cancer surgery.
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    ABSTRACT: To evaluate a cohort of gynecologic oncology patients to discover risk factors for early- and late-occurring incisional hernia after midline incision for ovarian cancer. We collected retrospective data from patients undergoing primary laparotomy for ovarian cancer at the University of Wisconsin Hospitals and Clinics from 2001 to 2007. Patient characteristics and potential risk factors for hernia formation were noted. Physical examination, abdominal computerized assisted tomography scans, or both were used to detect hernias 1 year after surgery (early hernia) and 2 years after surgery (late hernia). There were 265 patients available for the 1-year analysis and 189 patients for the 2-year analysis. Early and late hernia formation occurred in 9.8% (95% confidence interval [CI] 6.2-12%) and an additional 7.9% (95% CI 4.1-12%) of patients, respectively. Using multiple logistic regression, poor nutritional status (albumin less than 3 g/dL) and suboptimal cytoreductive surgery (1 cm or greater residual tumor) were significantly associated with the formation of early incisional hernia after midline incision (P<.001 for both). Late hernia formation was associated only with age 65 years or older (P=.01). The formation of early incisional hernias after midline incision is associated with poor nutritional status and suboptimal cytoreductive surgery, whereas late hernia formation is associated with advanced age. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE:: II.
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    ABSTRACT: Objective. SSI rates after gynecologic oncology surgery vary from 5% to 35%, but are up to 45% in patients with diabetes mellitus (DM). Strict postoperative glucose control by insulin infusion has been shown to lower morbidity, but not specifically SSI rates. Our project studied continuous postoperative insulin infusion for 24 h for gynecologic oncology patients with DM and hyperglycemia with a target blood glucose of <139 mL/dL and a primary outcome of the protocol's impact on SSI rates. Methods. We compared SSI rates retrospectively among three groups. Group 1 was composed of patients with DM whose blood glucose was controlled with-intermittent subcutaneous insulin injections. Group 2 was composed of patients with DM and postoperative hyperglycemia whose blood glucose was controlled by insulin infusion. Group 3 was composed of patients with neither DM nor hyperglycemia. We controlled for all relevant factors associated with SSI. Results. We studied a total of 372 patients. Patients in Group 2 had an SSI rate of 26/135 (19%), similar to patients in Group 3 whose rate was 19/89 (21%). Both were significantly lower than the SSI rate (43/148,29%) of patients in Group 1. This reduction of 35% is significant (p = 0.02). Multivariate analysis showed an odd ratio = 0.5 (0.28-0.91) in reducing SSI rates after instituting this protocol. Conclusions. Initiating intensive glycemic control for 24 h after gynecologic oncology surgery in patients with DM and postoperative hyperglycemia lowers the SSI rate by 35% (OR = 0.5) compared to patients receiving intermittent sliding scale insulin and to a rate equivalent to non-diabetics. (C) 2014 Published by Elsevier Inc.
    Gynecologic Oncology 09/2014; 136(1). DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2014.09.013 · 3.69 Impact Factor
  • Gynecologic Oncology 06/2014; 133:167. DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2014.03.441 · 3.69 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To quantify the impact of preoperative hypoalbuminemia on 30-day mortality and morbidity after gynecologic cancer surgery METHODS: Patients included in the National Surgical Quality Improvement Program (NSQIP) dataset who underwent any non-emergent surgery for gynecologic malignancy between 1/1/2008 and 12/31/2010 were identified. Analysis was conducted with albumin both as a dichotomous variable (< 3.5g/dl was defined as low albumin) and as a continuous variable to determine a clinically relevant cut-off value. Of the total 3171 patients identified, 2110 had preoperative albumin levels available for analysis. In addition, 279 (13.3%) of these patients had low albumin levels. According to multivariate analysis, the low albumin group had significantly higher odds of developing one or more post-operative complications (OR-2,CI: 1.47-2.73, p<0.0001), three or more complications (OR-4.1,CI: 2.31-7.1, p<0.0001), surgical complications (OR-2.39,CI: 1.59-3.58, p<0.0001), thromboembolic complications (OR-2.59,CI: 1.33-5.06, p<0.0001), pulmonary complications (OR-4.06,CI: 2.05-8.03, p<0.0001), or infectious complications (OR-1.84,CI: 1.26-2.69, p<0.0001) and a higher 30-day mortality (OR-6.52,CI: 2.51-16.95, p<0.0001). Upon subgroup analysis, this difference was not found in patients undergoing laparoscopic surgery. In patients undergoing open surgery, the probability of experiencing one or more post-operative complications increased linearly with the decrease in albumin level; however, the probability of patients experiencing three or more complications and 30-day mortality increased sharply as soon as the albumin level decreased below 3g/dl. Preoperative albumin levels<3g/dL identify a population of patients at a very high-risk of experiencing perioperative morbidity and 30-day mortality after open surgery.
    Gynecologic Oncology 08/2013; DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2013.08.011 · 3.69 Impact Factor
  • Gynecologic Oncology 03/2012; 125:S10. DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2011.12.020 · 3.69 Impact Factor
  • M Heather Einstein, Laurel W Rice
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    ABSTRACT: It is reasonable to perform complete lymphadenectomy in patients at significant risk of lymph node metastases, and use the results to guide adjuvant treatment decisions.(24,25) Criteria for staging based on intraoperative pathology should be determined in consultation with the pathologist, preferably with an institution-specific quality-assurance review.(34) Patients with more aggressive histologies should undergo a staging procedure including an omental biopsy whenever possible, with the understanding that most require systemic adjuvant therapy. Minimally invasive surgery is associated with shorter recovery and fewer postoperative complications than open endometrial cancer staging,(4,5,45) with preliminary data showing similar oncologic outcomes (Walker and colleagues, late breaking abstract SGO 2010 Annual Meeting). Whenever feasible, patients should be offered minimally invasive surgery for endometrial cancer staging. Retrospective data support an attempt at complete cytoreduction in patients with advanced endometrial cancer and a good performance status.(8-12) The decision to perform aggressive cytoreductive surgery should be individualized, taking into account the patient's comorbidities, her performance status, her symptoms, and the risks associated with more aggressive surgical procedures.
    Hematology/oncology clinics of North America 02/2012; 26(1):79-91. DOI:10.1016/j.hoc.2011.10.005 · 2.05 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Concerns have been raised about gynecologists as vaccinators. This survey evaluated use of the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine, attitudes, and barriers among gynecologists and family practitioners for differences between the 2 specialties. A cross-sectional survey was conducted using a 50-item, self-administered questionnaire mailed to participants. The study was conducted in Virginia through the University of Virginia Center for Survey Research. The questionnaire was mailed to 500 family practitioners and 500 gynecologists. The questionnaire asked provider and practice demographics, vaccine practices, knowledge, HPV vaccine attitudes, and barriers to vaccination. We compared gynecologists to family practitioners for the outcome of offering HPV vaccination. Logistic regression was performed to determine factors associated with providers choosing to offer and recommend the HPV vaccine. After exclusion of ineligible physicians, 385 of 790 doctors responded (48.7%). Seventy percent of family practitioners and 73.5% of gynecologists currently offer the HPV vaccine. There were no significant differences in demographics or practice patterns between the specialties. The most frequent barrier to vaccination reported by both groups was reimbursement. In multivariate logistic regression, inadequate reimbursement was negatively associated with offering the HPV vaccine (odds ratio [OR] 0.41; 95% confidence interval [CI] 0.15-1.1) and with recommending the vaccine to patients (OR 0.45; 95% CI 0.26-0.76). Experience treating HPV- related disease was positively associated with offering the HPV vaccine (OR 2.3; 95% CI 1.1-4.8). Gynecologists are providing HPV vaccination at rates similar to family practitioners. Reimbursement concerns may negatively have an impact on doctors' recommendation of the HPV vaccine.
    Journal of pediatric and adolescent gynecology 09/2011; 24(6):380-5. DOI:10.1016/j.jpag.2011.06.016 · 0.90 Impact Factor
  • Laurel W Rice
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    ABSTRACT: The development of effective prevention strategies for breast, endometrial and ovarian cancers (CA), based on hormonal responsiveness, is a paramount opportunity in the care of women at risk for these malignancies. Breast CA prevention, utilizing Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulators (SERMs) is a well-established paradigm in the management of high risk women. Aromatase inhibitors (AI) and prophylactic bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy are presently under investigation for that same purpose. Endometrial carcinoma (EC), specifically Type 1, is the most common gynecologic malignancy in the United States. Its positive association with excess estrogen exposure provides significant opportunity for hormonal chemoprevention. Population-based studies have established that oral contraceptives (OC) significantly decrease the incidence of this malignancy. This risk reduction lasts up to 20 years after discontinuation of OCs. The association between elevated BMI and risk of developing EC (due to increased peripheral estrogen exposure) has prompted investigation into the role of weight reduction in EC prevention. The prevention of epithelial ovarian cancer (EOC) is of particular interest given its high mortality rate and the lack of a cost-effective screening program. OC usage significantly diminishes the incidence of EOC, in both the general population, as well as in patients with BRCA 1 or 2 mutations. Risk reduction is greatest with prolonged usage and persists for more than 30 years after OC use, but diminishes over time. Prospective, randomized trials, designed to control for all known variables, are mandatory to fully assess the potential for hormonal chemoprevention in breast, endometrial and ovarian cancers.
    Gynecologic Oncology 08/2010; 118(2):202-7. DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2010.03.014 · 3.69 Impact Factor
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    J Stuart Ferriss, Laurel W Rice
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    ABSTRACT: Epithelial ovarian cancer (EOC) continues to be the most lethal gynecologic malignancy. Efforts to personalize chemotherapy treatments by utilizing in vitro tumor assays to predict chemotherapeutic response have been tested in both the primary and recurrent treatment setting. To date, several retrospective studies have suggested improved response rates to predicted chemotherapeutic agents. However, a prospective, controlled trial merely found equivalence between in vitro prediction and empirical treatment selection. This review summarizes the current data regarding in vitro directed chemotherapy in EOC.
    Reviews in obstetrics and gynecology 01/2010; 3(2):49-54.
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    ABSTRACT: To examine the clinicopathologic features, progression-free interval, and survival of patients with grade 3 endometrioid endometrial cancer (G3 EEC) and malignant mixed müllerian tumors (MMMTs). Akt, epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR), and HER-2/neu expression in these histologic subtypes was also investigated. Associations between phosphorylated Akt and clinicopathologic features were tested. One hundred nineteen women whose conditions were diagnosed with MMMT or G3 EEC from January 1, 1990, to December 31, 2003, met inclusion criteria. Retrospective data review was performed. In addition, Akt and EGFR protein expression was measured in tissue samples using Western blotting and immunohistochemistry. Fluorescence in situ hybridization was used to assay HER-2/neu gene amplification. Fifty-nine patients with MMMT and 60 patients with G3 EEC were identified. Patients with MMMT were older (P = 0.055), more likely to be African American (P = 0.049), have a family history of breast cancer (P = 0.039), have disease involving the uterine cervix (P = 0.007), and experience postoperative complications (P = 0.012). Patients with MMMT had a significantly shorter progression-free interval (23 vs 57 months, P = 0.001) and survival (55 vs 92 months, P = 0.001) than patients with G3 EEC.Grade 3 EEC and MMMT have significantly higher phospho-Akt levels than grade 1 EEC and normal controls. Phospho-Akt was associated with depth of myometrial invasion (r = 0.46, P = 0.05), but not with stage, lymph-vascular space invasion, or tumor size. The mesenchymal component of MMMT preferentially demonstrated EGFR expression relative to the epithelial component (45% vs 13%, P = 0.06). HER-2/neu amplification was observed in 1 of 37 samples. Improved therapy is warranted for both poorly differentiated EEC and MMMT. Recognition of similarities and differences between MMMT and other high-grade histologic types of uterine cancer may provide rationale for new treatment approaches possibly incorporating targeted biological therapies.
    International Journal of Gynecological Cancer 01/2009; 19(2):261-5. DOI:10.1111/IGC.0b013e31819a1fa5 · 1.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of the study was to implement a uniform system for assigning tumor grade in serous ovarian cancer and evaluate its correlation with response to conventional chemotherapy. Serous ovarian cancer tumor samples were retrospectively reviewed by 3 pathologists who were blinded to the original report. Samples were scored for architectural pattern, nuclear pleomorphism, and mitotic activity. Sum scores from these 3 indices were used to classify tumors as low grade or high grade. A total of 21 patients were identified as low-grade tumors and 21 were identified as high-grade tumors. Of low-grade tumors, 16 (76%) were found to be platinum resistant, defined as recurrent or persistent disease, 180 days from completion of the final cycle of chemotherapy, Of 21 patients defined as high grade, 9 (43%) were platinum resistant (P = .028). Utilization of a uniform grading system retrospectively correlates with platinum sensitivity.
    American journal of obstetrics and gynecology 06/2008; 199(2):189.e1-6. DOI:10.1016/j.ajog.2008.04.031 · 3.97 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Patients with stage IB2 cervical cancer at our institution are treated primarily with definitive chemoradiation, or chemoradiation followed by adjuvant hysterectomy. We sought to compare the cost differences associated with these two strategies. We identified all patients with stage IB2 cervical cancer who received their entire treatment regimen at our institution between 1995 and 2004. All patients received a combination of chemotherapy, external beam radiation, and one brachytherapy procedure, followed by either a second brachytherapy procedure or a simple hysterectomy. We retrieved cost data associated with hospitalization for the completion of respective treatment, including pharmacy, laboratory and pathology, radiation, and operating room services, as well as the costs of supplies and room and board. We identified 46 patients with stage IB2 cervical cancer, 23 who received a second brachytherapy procedure and 23 who underwent simple hysterectomy. Patients displayed similar demographics and similar disease characteristics including initial tumor diameter and histology. The cost of care for adjuvant hysterectomy group was greater ($8,316.70 vs 5,508.70, P < 0.0001). Specific differences included higher operating room costs ($1520 vs 414, P < 0.0001), pharmacy costs ($675 vs 342, P < 0.0001), and laboratory/pathology costs ($597 vs 89, P < 0.0001). We conclude that definitive chemoradiation appears to be associated with lower costs for management of stage IB2 cervical cancer when compared to simple adjuvant hysterectomy.
    International Journal of Gynecological Cancer 03/2008; 18(2):274-8. DOI:10.1111/j.1525-1438.2007.01007.x · 1.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Endometrial carcinoma affects over 40,000 American women annually, making it the most common gynecologic malignancy. Over 80% of disease is diagnosed in the early stages, resulting in a generally favorable prognosis for most patients. However, discrepancies still exist with regard to primary surgical management and postoperative adjuvant therapies directed at reducing recurrence rates and improving survival. In this review, we outline the surgical management of newly diagnosed disease and review the risk factors that guide clinicians in the recommendation for postoperative adjuvant therapy.
    Reviews in obstetrics and gynecology 02/2008; 1(3):97-105.
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    ABSTRACT: Recent surveys have indicated that four alternatives are employed for adjuvant treatment of stage I endometrial adenocarcinoma: observation (OBS), high dose rate vaginal brachytherapy (VB), whole pelvic external beam radiotherapy (EBRT), or a combination of pelvic external beam with vaginal brachytherapy (COMB). Our goal was to evaluate the cost-effectiveness of these alternatives for management of stage I endometrial adenocarcinoma. We designed a decision analysis model comparing the four possible treatments in terms of their utility and cost. We reviewed the existing literature and utilized published data to estimate complication and recurrence rates from each treatment option. We obtained cost data from a chart review of patients treated with each approach at a single institution between 1995 and 2005. OBS yielded the lowest expected cost, $437 million per 100,000 women. COMB yielded the highest cost, at $2.93 billion per 100,000 women. VB yielded the highest 5-year quality adjusted survival, 86%. In a population of 100,000 women, VB would result in an additional 8200 quality adjusted survivors compared to OBS, at a cost of $65,900 per survivor. In contrast, EBRT and COMB result in either fewer survivors and/or greater costs when compared to OBS or VB. Routine use of adjuvant EBRT or COMB in the management of surgical stage I endometrial adenocarcinoma is not cost-effective. Compared to OBS, post-operative VB improves survival at a cost of $65,900 per survivor, supporting further investigation of this adjuvant therapy.
    Gynecologic Oncology 02/2008; 108(1):77-83. DOI:10.1016/j.ygyno.2007.08.072 · 3.69 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Uterine smooth muscle tumors can usually be divided histologically into leiomyoma (L) and leiomyosarcoma (LMS). Occasionally, the histologic features are indeterminate and classified as smooth muscle tumor of uncertain malignant potential (STUMP). Recent gene expression studies have found p16 overexpressed in LMS when compared with normal myometrium. This study evaluated the protein expression of p16 by immunohistochemistry in LMS, L, and normal myometrium. Additionally, 8 tumors originally classified as STUMP were evaluated for p16 expression and correlated to their clinical outcome. A tissue microarray was constructed and composed of 15 LMS, 8 STUMPs, 22 L, and 10 samples of normal myometrium. p16 expression was correlated with clinical outcome and histologic features. Twelve of the 15 LMS strongly and diffusely expressed p16, 3 of the L had focal p16 staining, and none of the normal myometria were p16 positive. Three of the tumors originally classified as STUMP developed metastatic disease and 2 of these tumors had strong, diffuse p16 positivity. Histologically, these 2 cases were characterized by coagulative tumor cell necrosis and only mild cytologic atypia. p16 is preferentially expressed in LMS with only rare L showing positivity. Histologically, tumors with coagulative tumor cell necrosis alone were clinically LMS. In those cases in which the type of necrosis is uncertain (coagulative tumor cell vs. hyalinized), the addition of p16 may aid in discerning a subset of STUMP that should be classified as LMS.
    American Journal of Surgical Pathology 02/2008; 32(1):98-102. DOI:10.1097/PAS.0b013e3181574d1e · 4.59 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The optimal treatment strategy for stage IB2 cervical carcinoma that maximizes survival while minimizing toxicity remains controversial. The purpose of this study was to compare survival and toxicity in stage IB2 cervical cancer patients treated with chemoradiation and adjuvant extrafascial hysterectomy (cRT + H) versus definitive chemoradiation (cRT). Data were abstracted from patients with IB2 cervical carcinoma primarily treated at a single institution from January 1994 to December 2004. All patients received chemotherapy concurrent with external beam radiation therapy. Patients were subsequently treated with either a single low-dose rate brachytherapy applicator followed by adjuvant extrafascial hysterectomy (n = 24) or a second brachytherapy application to complete full-dose definitive chemoradiation (n = 30). Analyses were conducted using Kaplan-Meier survival and Chi-square statistics. Groups did not differ demographically with the exception of smoking. Smokers were significantly (P = 0.04) more likely to have been treated with definitive chemoradiation. Median tumor size was similar between groups. There was no difference in overall or disease-free survival between patients who received cRT + H versus cRT (P = 0.82 and 0.75, respectively). All recurrences in the cRT arm were in smokers. There were two grade 3-4 toxicities in each group. No treatment-related deaths occurred. In this small retrospective cohort study, we observed no difference in survival between patients treated with cRT + H versus cRT. These data complement published results of Gynecologic Oncology Group studies in patients with IB2 cervical cancer. Definitive comparison between the two treatment strategies would require a randomized prospective trial with stratification based on smoking.
    International Journal of Gynecological Cancer 11/2007; 18(4):730-5. DOI:10.1111/j.1525-1438.2007.01095.x · 1.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: We evaluated the impact of conization margin status on outcomes of patients diagnosed with cervical adenocarcinoma in situ. A retrospective chart review identified patients at a University hospital from 1988-2006 with adenocarcinoma in situ (AIS) on conization. Seventy-four patients were included. Median follow-up was 26 months. Twenty-two of 74 patients (30%) had positive margins, 46 patients (62%) had negative margins, and 6 patients had indeterminate margins. Of patients with positive margins, 55% (12/22) were diagnosed with residual or recurrent disease, including 3 patients diagnosed with adenocarcinoma on hysterectomy. Thirteen percent of patients with negative conization margins (6/46) were diagnosed with residual or recurrent disease, including 2 patients diagnosed with adenocarcinoma during follow-up. Cold knife conization resulted in a significantly higher number of negative margins compared to other conization procedures (P = .013). Even with negative conization margins, women still face a risk of residual, recurrent, or invasive disease.
    American journal of obstetrics and gynecology 09/2007; 197(2):195.e1-7; discussion 195.e7-8. DOI:10.1016/j.ajog.2007.04.035 · 3.97 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the results of substituting cisplatin for carboplatin in women who experienced a carboplatin-associated hypersensitivity reaction while undergoing treatment for gynecologic cancers. Using a comprehensive data repository, we identified all epithelial ovarian cancer and primary peritoneal cancer patients who experienced a documented significant hypersensitivity reaction to carboplatin and were subsequently treated with cisplatin at our institution from 1995 to the present. We also performed a review of published case reports of similar patient management. We identified a total of 24 patients who met inclusion criteria. Eighteen patients (75%) tolerated cisplatin without any adverse events. Six patients (25%) eventually developed a reaction to cisplatin; none was life threatening, and only 1 required hospitalization. Twenty-three of the 24 patients (96%) tolerated at least 1 cycle of cisplatin. Of the 5 patients who initially tolerated cisplatin but eventually experienced a reaction, the mean number of cycles tolerated was 3.4. The use of cisplatin without desensitization is a reasonable approach for continuing platinum-based chemotherapy in patients with a significant carboplatin hypersensitivity reaction. Patients should be advised of risks and closely monitored, given published case reports of anaphylaxis.
    American journal of obstetrics and gynecology 09/2007; 197(2):199.e1-4; discussion 199.e4-5. DOI:10.1016/j.ajog.2007.04.044 · 3.97 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study was to investigate the AKT signaling cascade in endometrial cancers and to assess its therapeutic potential. Western blotting and immunohistochemistry were used to investigate the expression of estrogen receptor, progesterone receptor, HER2, AKT, and 4EBP1 proteins in 27 atrophic endometria, 31 grade 1 and 24 grade 3 endometrioid endometrial cancers, and 19 malignant mixed müllerian tumors. Inhibition of the AKT signaling cascade was investigated in cell lines. Malignant mixed müllerian tumors and grade 3 endometrioid endometrial cancers demonstrated higher levels of AKT and 4EBP1 activation and hormone receptor loss compared with grade 1 endometrioid endometrial cancers and atrophic samples. HER2 over-expression was identified most often in grade 3 tumors without gene amplification. In endometrial cancer cell-lines, AKT cascade inhibitors decreased cell proliferation by apoptosis and cell cycle arrest. AKT cascade activation in grade 3 endometrioid endometrial cancers and malignant mixed müllerian tumors is a novel finding. Apoptosis and growth arrest that results from AKT inhibition expose opportunities for therapeutic intervention.
    American journal of obstetrics and gynecology 05/2006; 194(4):1119-26; discussion 1126-8. DOI:10.1016/j.ajog.2005.12.020 · 3.97 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

851 Citations
135.26 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2008–2015
    • University of Wisconsin–Madison
      • Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
      Madison, Wisconsin, United States
  • 1999–2008
    • University of Virginia
      • • Department of Pathology
      • • Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
      • • Division of Gynecologic Oncology
      Charlottesville, VA, United States
  • 2007
    • Gynecologic Oncology Group
      Buffalo, New York, United States