P Lakatos

Semmelweis University, Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary

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Publications (301)1089.52 Total impact

  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: We developed a new IgA and IgG anti-MZGP2 antibody ELISA based on recombinant isoform-4 of human zymogen granule protein-2 (GP2), which is the major autoantigen of Crohn's disease (CrD)-specific pancreatic autoantibodies and assessed their clinical relevance in the largest inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) cohort tested to date. 832 sera were studied, including 617 consecutive IBD patients from 323 CrD and 294 ulcerative colitis (UC) followed-up in a tertiary centre, 112 pathological and 103 normal controls. Sensitivity of IgA anti-MZGP2 for CrD in the IBD population was 15% and specificity was 98%(95,99), while the sensitivity and specificity of IgG anti-MZGP2 was 27% and 97%. IgA and IgG anti-MZGP2 combined testing led to a sensitivity of 31% and specificity of 96%. Positivity for either ASCA (IgA or IgG) or anti-MZGP2 (IgA or IgG) showed a sensitivity of 75%(70,80) and specificity of 84%(79,89). IgA anti-MZGP2 antibodies were more prevalent in CrD patients with early disease onset (p=0.011). Also, anti-MZGP2 positive patients more frequently had extensive disease with ileal involvement. Patients with longer disease duration were more likely to have IgGanti-MZGP2 antibodies. Our novel ELISA confirms the high specificity of anti-MZGP2 antibodies for CrD and their association with disease severity phenotypes. Copyright © 2014. Published by Elsevier B.V.
    Clinica Chimica Acta 12/2014; · 2.76 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: No direct comparison of health care cost in patients with inflammatory bowel disease across the European continent exists. The aim of this study was to assess the costs of investigations and treatment for diagnostics and during the first year after diagnosis in Europe. The EpiCom cohort is a prospective population-based inception cohort of unselected inflammatory bowel disease patients from 31 Western and Eastern European centers. Patients were followed every third month from diagnosis, and clinical data regarding treatment and investigations were collected. Costs were calculated in euros (&OV0556;) using the Danish Health Costs Register. One thousand three hundred sixty-seven patients were followed, 710 with ulcerative colitis, 509 with Crohn's disease, and 148 with inflammatory bowel disease unclassified. Total expenditure for the cohort was &OV0556;5,408,174 (investigations: &OV0556;2,042,990 [38%], surgery: &OV0556;1,427,648 [26%], biologicals: &OV0556;781,089 [14%], and standard treatment: &OV0556;1,156,520 [22%)]). Mean crude expenditure per patient in Western Europe (Eastern Europe) with Crohn's disease: investigations &OV0556;1803 (&OV0556;2160) (P = 0.44), surgery &OV0556;11,489 (&OV0556;13,973) (P = 0.14), standard treatment &OV0556;1027 (&OV0556;824) (P = 0.51), and biologicals &OV0556;7376 (&OV0556;8307) (P = 0.31). Mean crude expenditure per patient in Western Europe (Eastern Europe) with ulcerative colitis: investigations &OV0556;1189 (&OV0556;1518) (P < 0.01), surgery &OV0556;18,414 (&OV0556;12,395) (P = 0.18), standard treatment &OV0556;896 (&OV0556;798) (P < 0.05), and biologicals &OV0556;5681 (&OV0556;72) (P = 0.51). In this population-based unselected cohort, costs during the first year of disease were mainly incurred by investigative procedures and surgeries. However, biologicals accounted for >15% of costs. Long-term follow-up of the cohort is needed to assess the cost-effectiveness of biological agents.
    Inflammatory Bowel Diseases 11/2014; · 5.48 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Current data indicate a change in the epidemiology of inflammatory bowel diseases. The disease has become more widespread and the rise in the incidence has been reported in all age groups including early childhood and according to recent data also the elderly population. Some earlier studies have suggested that the phenotype and natural history of the disease may be different according to age of onset. Recently the importance of age at onset was reported in two population-based studies from France and Hungary including both paediatric and adult onset inception cohorts. Early onset disease was associated with more frequent disease extension in both Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis and in most but not all studies with higher frequency of complicated disease behaviour. This is also accompanied by striking differences in the medical management with earlier and more prevalent (2–3-fold) use of immunosuppressives and to some extent biologicals in patients with early compared to elderly-onset disease, especially in Crohn’s disease. However, the results of population-based studies on impact of age on surgery rates in Crohn´s disease as well as ulcerative colitis are conflicting. Furthermore, published data indicate that relative but not absolute risk of developing cancer and mortality is higher in patients with an early onset disease. Critical reviews that focus on the importance of age at onset in inflammatory bowel disease are rare. Therefore, the aim of this review is to describe the differences in epidemiology, clinical characteristics, and natural history of paediatric and elderly-onset inflammatory bowel disease based on studies performed in general population.
    Journal of Crohn s and Colitis 11/2014; · 3.56 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The aims of the present study were to examine gene and protein expression of the vitamin D-inactivating 24-hyroxylase (CYP24A1) and the activating 1-alpha-hydroxylase (CYP27B1) enzyme in human papillary thyroid cancer (PTC), furthermore, to investigate the association between CYP24A1 expression and numerous clinical, histological parameters and somatic oncogene mutation status of thyroid tumor tissues.
    Journal of endocrinological investigation 09/2014; · 1.65 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Hospitalization is an important outcome measure and a major driver of costs in patients with inflammatory bowel disease. We analysed medical and surgical hospitalization rates and predictors of hospitalization before and during anti-TNF therapy.
    Digestive and Liver Disease 08/2014; · 2.89 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To assess work disability (WD) rates in an inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) cohort involving patients with Crohn's disease (CD) or ulcerative colitis (UC) cohort and to identify possible clinical or demographic factors associated with WD. To our knowledge, this is the first study from Eastern Europe that has estimated indirect costs in IBD. Data from 443 (M/F: 202/241, CD/UC: 260/183, mean age: 35.5 (CD) and 40.5 (UC) years, biological drug exposure 31.2/11.5 %) consecutive patients were included. WD data were collected by questionnaire and the work productivity and activity impairment instrument. Disability pension (DP) rates in the general population were retrieved from public databases. The overall DP rate in this IBD population was 32.3 %, with partial disability in 24.2 %. Of all DP events, 88.8 % were directly related to IBD. Overall, full DP was more prevalent in IBD (RR: 1.51, p < 0.001) and CD (RR: 1.74, p < 0.001) but not in UC compared to the general population and also in CD compared to UC (OR 1.57, p = 0.03). RR for full DP was increased only in young CD patients (RR<35 year olds: 9.4; RR36-40 year olds: 9.4 and 5.6, p < 0.01 for both). In CD, age group, previous surgery, disease duration, frequent relapses, and the presence of arthritis/arthralgia were associated with an increased risk for DP. Among employed patients, absenteeism and presenteeism was reported in of 25.9 and 60.3 % patients, respectively, leading to a 28 % loss of work productivity and a 32 % activity loss, and was associated with disease activity and age group. Average cost of productivity loss due to disability and sick leave with a human capital approach was 1,450 and 430 /patient/year in IBD, respectively (total productivity loss 1,880 /patient/year), the costs of presenteeism were 2,605 (SD = 2,770) and 2,410 (SD = 2,970) /patient/year in CD and UC, respectively. Risk of DP was highly increased in young CD patients (sixfold to ninefold). Previous surgery and presence of arthritis/arthralgia was identified as risk factors for DP. Work productivity is significantly impaired in IBD and is associated with high productivity loss.
    The European Journal of Health Economics 05/2014; · 2.10 Impact Factor
  • Krisztina B Gecse, Peter L Lakatos
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    ABSTRACT: Introduction: Ulcerative colitis (UC) presents as proctitis in approximately a quarter of the patients. It may progress into left-sided or extensive colitis in up to 50% of cases upon long-term follow-up. Areas covered: Currently available data on ulcerative proctitis are summarized and critically reviewed. Extensive literature search (MEDLINE) was performed to identify relevant articles up to March 2014. Expert opinion: The short-term goal of the treatment in UC is to induce remission, whereas long-term goals are to maintain remission and prevent disease progression. Topically administered 5-aminosalicylates (5-ASA) and corticosteroids are effective in the treatment of proctitis, although they seem to be underused in everyday practice. Locally administered 5-ASA preparations are more effective than oral compounds. The combination of topical and oral 5-ASA and steroids should be considered for escalation of treatment. Refractory patients should be re-evaluated to exclude for compliance failures, infections or proximal disease extent. True refractory or steroid-dependent patients may require immunomodulators or biological therapy. Alternative medicine can be used complementarily, while experimental approaches are reserved for patients failing conventional medication. Proctocolectomy may be the last resort of treatment. Upon long-term, 5-ASA maintenance treatment is indicated in all UC cases to prevent relapse and disease progression.
    Expert Opinion on Pharmacotherapy 05/2014; · 2.86 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The efficacy of interventions used in real life for the treatment of osteoporosis has not been evaluated on a national basis. We analysed the database of the single Hungarian health care provider between 2004 and 2010. A marked reduction in fracture incidence and hospitalization was seen, which also proved to be cost-effective. Osteoporosis and its consequences place a significant burden on the health care systems of developed countries. Present therapeutic modalities are effective in reducing the risk of fractures caused by osteoporosis. However, we do not know whether the interventions introduced in the past 15 years have significantly reduced the number of osteoporotic fractures in real life, and if yes, how cost-effectively. The database of the National Health Insurance Fund Administration in Hungary was analysed for the period between 2004 and 2010. Two specific patient groups were identified within the population. Patients, who were under osteoporosis treatment in more than 80 % of the potential treatment days in three consecutive years (patients with high compliance), were compared with patients where this ratio was under 20 % (patients with low compliance). Several statistical comparative models were implemented in order to capture a complete picture on the differences. Because of natural data heterogeneity of administration databases, propensity matching was applied as well. Comparing treated vs. control subjects, patients with high compliance showed a significant decrease in fracture risk and hospitalization, which was more robust after propensity adjustment. On the basis of the observed statistically significant differences, cost-effectiveness analysis was implemented. Utility loss due the observed fractures was compared with the total cost differences of the two arms based on modelling. Our calculations proved the cost-effectiveness of the long-term high compliance in real world settings. Our findings infer that the standardized and uniform health care of osteoporotic patients in a country may reduce general fracture incidence and hospitalization in a cost-effective way.
    Osteoporosis International 05/2014; · 4.04 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background Limited data are available on paediatric inflammatory bowel diseases in Eastern Europe. Our aim was to analyse disease characteristics in the population-based Veszprem province database between 1977 and 2011. Methods 187 (10.5%, ulcerative colitis/Crohn's disease/undetermined colitis: 88/95/4) out of 1565 incident patients were diagnosed with a paediatric onset in this population-based prospective inception cohort. Results The incidence of Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis increased from 0 and 0.7 in 1977–1981 to 7.2 and 5.2 in 2007–2011 per 100,000 person years. Ileocolonic location (45%) and inflammatory disease behaviour (61%) were most frequent in Crohn's disease, while azathioprine use was frequent (66%) and surgical resection rates were high (33% at 5 years) in cases with paediatric onset. In ulcerative colitis, 34% of patients were diagnosed with extensive disease, with high rates of disease extension (26% and 41% at 5 and 10 years), fulminant episodes (19.3%) and systemic steroid use (52.3%). The cumulative rate of colectomy was low (6.9%). Conclusions The incidence of paediatric inflammatory bowel diseases has rapidly increased in the last three decades in Western Hungary. Ileocolonic disease and a need for azathioprine were characteristic in paediatric Crohn's disease, while paediatric onset ulcerative colitis was characterised by extensive disease and disease extension, while the need for colectomy was low.
    Digestive and Liver Disease 05/2014; · 2.89 Impact Factor
  • Maria Papp, Peter L Lakatos
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    ABSTRACT: Serum antibodies have the potential role to assist in the diagnosis, disease stratification and prognostication of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). Understanding antibody formation might provide insight into the dysregulated immunological response to the gut microbiota in IBD. This review summarizes recent evidence regarding the role of serology in IBD. There is accumulating evidence from cross-sectional and longitudinal studies and from recent meta-analyses that supports the value of serological markers in identifying patients with complicated disease phenotype and increased risk of surgery in patients with Crohn's disease. Anti-Saccharomyces cerevisiae antibody remains the most accurate single marker, and recently identified exocrine pancreas antibodies (GP2 and CUZD1) have been suggested as evidence for a role of antibodies in the pathogenesis of Crohn's disease. Despite these various developments, the use of the serum antibodies remains complementary in clinical practice. New markers are being currently evaluated that may reflect events relevant to the pathogenesis of IBD.
    Current opinion in gastroenterology 05/2014; · 4.33 Impact Factor
  • Petra A. Golovics, Michael D. Mandel, Barbara D. Lovasz, Zsuzsanna Vegh, Istvan Szita, Lajos S. Kiss, Anna Mohas, Blanka Szilagyi, Laszlo Lakatos, Peter L. Lakatos
    Gastroenterology 05/2014; 146(5):S-438. · 13.93 Impact Factor
  • Endocrine Abstracts. 04/2014;
  • Source
    Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics 04/2014; 39(7):743-4. · 4.55 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Crohn's disease (CD) is a multifactorial potentially debilitating disease. It has a variable disease course, but the majority of patients eventually develop penetrating or stricturing complications leading to repeated surgeries and disability. Studies on the natural history of CD provide invaluable data on its course and clinical predictors, and may help to identify patient subsets based on clinical phenotype. Most data are available from referral centers, however these outcomes may be different from those in population-based cohorts. New data suggest the possibility of a change in the natural history in Crohn's disease, with an increasing percentage of patients diagnosed with inflammatory disease behavior. Hospitalization rates remain high, while surgery rates seem to have decreased in the last decade. In addition, mortality rates still exceed that of the general population. The impact of changes in treatment strategy, including increased, earlier use of immunosuppressives, biological therapy, and patient monitoring on the natural history of the disease are still conflictive. In this review article, the authors summarize the available evidence on the natural history, current trends, and predictive factors for evaluating the disease course of CD.
    World Journal of Gastroenterology 03/2014; 20(12):3198-3207. · 2.43 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Fibrogenesis imperfecta is an extremely rare acquired progressive bone disorder of unknown etiology. In its course, normal bone architecture is replaced at sites by structurally unsound collagen-deficient tissue resulting in a disorganized bone structure and a skeleton that is radically susceptible to deformity and fracture. Herein, we report the case of a patient who had experienced constant bone pain and several spontaneous fractures since 1997. In 10 years' time with the sole exception of his skull, the disease affected the entire skeleton causing a significant decrease in height and progressive disablement. Laboratory findings included elevation of serum alkaline phosphatase and C-terminal telopeptide of type 1 collagen, with normal serum calcium, phosphate, 25-hydroxy-vitamin-D, and parathyroid hormone concentrations. Monoclonal gammopathy was present with no pathological plasma cells in bone marrow. Radiological and histological results were inconclusive suggesting either osteoporosis, osteomalacia, or Paget's disease and later on osteosclerosis. Treatment administered for the abovementioned conditions has proven to be of no effect. The findings eventually raised the possibility of fibrogenesis imperfecta ossium, which was confirmed by polarized light microscopy as well as transmission electron microscopy. The suggested therapy for the disease is melphalan that could not be initiated due to legal restrictions. Steroid monotherapy also reported to be moderately successful in one case resulted in no improvement. Paraproteinemia had been suggested not only to be a characteristic feature but also a possible etiological factor in this condition. In 2012, plasmapheresis was initiated monthly at the beginning, later on biweekly. In response, the patient's symptoms improved dramatically supporting the abovementioned theory.
    Osteoporosis International 03/2014; · 4.04 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Innate and adaptive immune dysfunction, also referred to as cirrhosis-associated immune dysfunction syndrome, is a major component of cirrhosis, and plays a pivotal role in the pathogenesis of both the acute and chronic worsening of liver function. During the evolution of the disease, acute decompensation events associated with organ failure(s), so-called acute-on chronic liver failure, and chronic decompensation with progression of liver fibrosis and also development of disease specific complications, comprise distinct clinical entities with different immunopathology mechanisms. Enhanced bacterial translocation associated with systemic endotoxemia and increased occurrence of systemic bacterial infections have substantial impacts on both clinical situations. Acute and chronic exposure to bacteria and/or their products, however, can result in variable clinical consequences. The immune status of patients is not constant during the illness; consequently, alterations of the balance between pro- and anti-inflammatory processes result in very different dynamic courses. In this review we give a detailed overview of acquired immune dysfunction and its consequences for cirrhosis. We demonstrate the substantial influence of inherited innate immune dysfunction on acute and chronic inflammatory processes in cirrhosis caused by the pre-existing acquired immune dysfunction with limited compensatory mechanisms. Moreover, we highlight the current facts and future perspectives of how the assessment of immune dysfunction can assist clinicians in everyday practical decision-making when establishing treatment and care strategies for the patients with end-stage liver disease. Early and efficient recognition of inappropriate performance of the immune system is essential for overcoming complications, delaying progression and reducing mortality.
    World Journal of Gastroenterology 03/2014; 20(10):2564-2577. · 2.43 Impact Factor
  • Peter L Lakatos, Laurent Peyrin-Biroulet
    Gastroenterology 01/2014; · 12.82 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background and aims Combination therapy with infliximab and azathioprine has been shown to be superior to either treatment alone in Crohn's disease (CD). However, the benefit of combining adalimumab with an immunomodulator remains controversial. The aim of this study was to compare the efficacy of adalimumab monotherapy with combination therapy for induction and maintenance of response and remission in CD using a meta-analysis of the current literature. Methods We performed a systematic literature search using Medline, Embase, Cochrane and several other databases. Prospective randomized controlled trials, retrospective cohort and case-controlled studies were included. The primary outcomes included induction of response and remission (up to week 12), maintenance of clinical response and remission (1 year) and the need for dose escalation. Several subgroup and sensitivity analyses were performed. Results Eighteen out of 2743 retrieved studies were included. A meta-analysis of 7 studies assessing induction of remission (n = 1984) showed that ADA monotherapy was inferior to combination therapy [OR = 0.78 (0.64–0.96), p = 0.02]. A meta-analysis of 4 studies revealed that combination therapy was not statistically different from ADA for maintenance of remission [OR = 1.08 (0.79–1.48), p = 0.48]. Combination therapy was also not different from ADA monotherapy in terms of requirement for dose escalation [OR = 1.13 (0.69–1.85), p = 0.62]. Conclusions Combination therapy with ADA and immunomodulator was mildly superior to ADA monotherapy for induction of remission in CD. The rate of remission at 1 year and the need for dose escalation were similar in both groups. These findings should be interpreted with caution in view of possible confounders and should be further validated by randomized controlled trials.
    Journal of Crohn's and Colitis. 01/2014;
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    ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: The EpiCom cohort is a prospective, population-based, inception cohort of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) patients from 31 European centers covering a background population of 10.1 million. The aim of this study was to assess the 1-year outcome in the EpiCom cohort. METHODS: Patients were followed-up every third month during the first 12 (±3) months, and clinical data, demographics, disease activity, medical therapy, surgery, cancers, and deaths were collected and entered in a Web-based database (www.epicom-ecco.eu). RESULTS: In total, 1367 patients were included in the 1-year follow-up. In western Europe, 65 Crohn's disease (CD) (16%), 20 ulcerative colitis (UC) (4%), and 4 IBD unclassified (4%) patients underwent surgery, and in eastern Europe, 12 CD (12%) and 2 UC (1%) patients underwent surgery. Eighty-one CD (20%), 80 UC (14%), and 13 (9%) IBD unclassified patients were hospitalized in western Europe compared with 17 CD (16%) and 12 UC (8%) patients in eastern Europe. The cumulative probability of receiving immunomodulators was 57% for CD in western (median time to treatment 2 months) and 44% (1 month) in eastern Europe, and 21% (5 months) and 5% (6 months) for biological therapy, respectively. For UC patients, the cumulative probability was 22% (4 months) and 15% (3 months) for immunomodulators and 6% (3 months) and 1% (12 months) for biological therapy, respectively in the western and eastern Europe. DISCUSSION: In this cohort, immunological therapy was initiated within the first months of disease. Surgery and hospitalization rates did not differ between patients from eastern and western Europe, although more western European patients received biological agents and were comparable to previous population-based inception cohorts.
    Inflammatory Bowel Diseases 01/2014; 20(1):36-46. · 5.48 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Crohn's disease (CD) is a progressive condition, with most patients developing a penetrating or stricturing phenotype over time. The introduction of anti-tumor necrosis factor (TNF) therapies over the past 10-15 years, which was supported by accumulating evidence both from trials and clinical practice, has led to a significant change in patient management, monitoring, and treatment algorithms. Anti-TNF therapy was demonstrated to be effective for both luminal and fistulizing disease. Regular therapy with both infliximab and adalimumab was shown to increase the likelihood of clinical remission and mucosal healing, as well as to reduce the need for surgery and hospitalization in both clinical trials and clinical practice, especially in patients with pediatric-onset CD, shorter disease duration, and when used in combination with immunosuppressives. This has led to new treatment goals and to the use of early aggressive medical therapy in a selected group of patients with a worse prognosis. Exploratory clinical trials are underway to determine if further optimization of therapies and treatment beyond clinical remission leads to superior disease outcomes. However, more long-term clinical data are needed to assess whether an early, aggressive therapeutic strategy employing anti-TNF, alone or in combination with biologicals, can further improve long-term disease outcomes in both pediatric patients and young adults. © 2014 S. Karger AG, Basel.
    Digestive diseases (Basel, Switzerland). 01/2014; 32(4):351-9.

Publication Stats

4k Citations
1,089.52 Total Impact Points


  • 1987–2014
    • Semmelweis University
      • • First Department of Internal Medicine
      • • Second Department of Internal Medicine
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
  • 2013
    • University of Zurich
      • Internal Medicine Unit
      Zürich, Zurich, Switzerland
    • University of Copenhagen Herlev Hospital
      Herlev, Capital Region, Denmark
  • 2012
    • Aladar Petz County Teaching Hospital
      Pinnyéd, Győr-Moson-Sopron, Hungary
  • 2011
    • University of Miami
      • Miller School of Medicine
      Coral Gables, FL, United States
    • National Research Center (CO, USA)
      Boulder, Colorado, United States
  • 2007–2011
    • University of Debrecen
      • • Second Department of Internal Medicine
      • • Clinical Research Centre
      Debrecen, Hajdu-Bihar, Hungary
  • 2010
    • Szent László Hospital, Budapest
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
    • Péterfy Hospital
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
    • U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs
      Washington, Washington, D.C., United States
    • The Hungarian National Blood Transfusion Service
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
    • Acheuron Hungary Ltd.
      Algyő, Csongrád, Hungary
  • 2009
    • VU University Medical Center
      Amsterdamo, North Holland, Netherlands
  • 2004
    • National Institute Of Rheumatology And Physiotherapy
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
    • Charles University in Prague
      Praha, Praha, Czech Republic
  • 2000
    • St. John Hospital, Budapest
      Budapeŝto, Budapest, Hungary
  • 1999
    • Universitätsklinikum Erlangen
      Erlangen, Bavaria, Germany
  • 1992–1995
    • University of Illinois at Chicago
      Chicago, Illinois, United States
  • 1991–1993
    • Northwestern University
      • Department of Molecular Pharmacology and Biological Chemistry
      Evanston, Illinois, United States