Corinne Alberti

Paris Diderot University, Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France

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Publications (242)1080.32 Total impact

  • Cortex 10/2015; DOI:10.1016/j.cortex.2015.10.010 · 5.13 Impact Factor

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    ABSTRACT: While the incidence of diabetes mellitus (DM) during pregnancy has been steadily increasing in recent years, the link between gestational DM and respiratory outcome in neonates has not been definitely established. We asked the question whether DM status and its treatment during pregnancy could influence the risk of neonatal respiratory distress. We studied in a large retrospective cohort the relationship between maternal DM status (non-DM, insulin-treated DM (IT-DM) and non-insulin-treated DM (NIT-DM)), and respiratory distress in term and near-term inborn singletons. Among 18 095 singletons delivered at 34 weeks of gestation or later, 412 (2.3%) were admitted to the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) for respiratory distress within the first hours of life. The incidence of NICU admission due to respiratory distress groups was 2.2%, 5.7% and 2.1% in the non-DM, IT-DM and NIT-DM groups, respectively. Insulin treatment of DM, together with several other perinatal factors, was associated with a significant increased risk for respiratory distress. Several markers of the severity of respiratory illness, including durations of mechanical ventilation and supplemental oxygen, and hypertrophic cardiomyopathy were also found increased following IT-DM as compared with NIT-DM. In a multivariate model, we found that IT-DM, but not NIT-DM, was significantly associated with respiratory distress independent of gestational age and caesarean section, with an incidence rate ratio of 1.44 (1.00-2.08). This study shows that the treatment of maternal DM with insulin during pregnancy is an independent risk factor for respiratory distress in term and near-term newborns. Published by the BMJ Publishing Group Limited. For permission to use (where not already granted under a licence) please go to
    BMJ Open 06/2015; 5(6):e008192. DOI:10.1136/bmjopen-2015-008192 · 2.27 Impact Factor
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    H. Mellerio · F. de Vathaire · A. Dumas · B. Andriss · C. Alberti ·

    Revue d Épidémiologie et de Santé Publique 05/2015; 63. DOI:10.1016/j.respe.2015.03.030 · 0.59 Impact Factor
  • H. Mellerio · F. De Vathaire · A. Dumas · B. Andriss · C. Alberti ·

  • Revue d Épidémiologie et de Santé Publique 05/2015; 63:S63. DOI:10.1016/j.respe.2015.03.058 · 0.59 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: This study describes the socio-professional outcomes, health-related quality of life (HRQOL) and sexuality of adults with childhood-onset type 1 diabetes (T1D). The study participants (n=388), recruited from a nationwide registry (age: 28.5±3.1 years; T1D duration: 17.0±2.7 years), completed a questionnaire (198 items); the results were compared with the French general population using standardized incidence ratios (SIRs) and Z scores matched for age, gender and period with/without education levels and patterns of family life. Linear regression models also investigated correlates of SF-36 Physical (PCS) and Mental Composite Scores (MCS). Compared with the French general population, education levels of people with T1D were similar, with 68.6% having at least a high-school diploma or higher (SIR: 1.06, 95% CI: 0.93; 1.20), as were also their patterns of family life. Unemployment was higher in T1D women (15.3%, SIR: 1.50, 1.00; 2.05), but not in T1D men (8.6%, SIR: 0.96, 0.51; 1.57). Social discrimination was more common (SIR: 5.64, 4.64; 6.62), and frequency of daily alcohol consumption was higher (SIR: men, 3.34, 2.38; 4.54; women, 6.53, 4.57; 12.99). PCS and MCS were decreased moderately (mean±SD: 52.0±7.5; mean Z score: -0.2, 95% CI: -0.3; -0.1) and substantially (mean±SD: 42.1±12.4; mean Z score: -0.7, -0.8; -0.6), respectively. Fatigue and abandoning sports were predictive of a lower HRQOL. Both men and women were more frequently dissatisfied with their sex life. Prevalence of sexual problems was higher in women (SIR for: dysorgasmia, 1.91, 1.21-2.88; decreased/loss of desire: 2.11, 1.35-3.08), but similar in men. Participants with T1D-related complications had preserved social outcomes, but altered HRQOL. Young adults with T1D have satisfactory social participation. However, their higher alcohol consumption, lower MCS and frequent dissatisfaction with sexuality suggest a heavy impact of the disease on morale, especially in women. Improving the everyday well-being of these young adults represents a key challenge for diabetes healthcare. Copyright © 2015 Elsevier Masson SAS. All rights reserved.
    Diabetes & Metabolism 04/2015; DOI:10.1016/j.diabet.2014.12.006 · 3.27 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background: There is an increasing need to evaluate the production and impact of medical research produced by institutions. Many indicators exist, yet we do not have enough information about their relevance. The objective of this systematic review was (1) to identify all the indicators that could be used to measure the output and outcome of medical research carried out in institutions and (2) enlist their methodology, use, positive and negative points. Methodology: We have searched 3 databases (Pubmed, Scopus, Web of Science) using the following keywords: [Research outcome* OR research output* OR bibliometric* OR scientometric* OR scientific production] AND [indicator* OR index* OR evaluation OR metrics]. We included articles presenting, discussing or evaluating indicators measuring the scientific production of an institution. The search was conducted by two independent authors using a standardised data extraction form. For each indicator we extracted its definition, calculation, its rationale and its positive and negative points. In order to reduce bias, data extraction and analysis was performed by two independent authors. Findings: We included 76 articles. A total of 57 indicators were identified. We have classified those indicators into 6 categories: 9 indicators of research activity, 24 indicators of scientific production and impact, 5 indicators of collaboration, 7 indicators of industrial production, 4 indicators of dissemination, 8 indicators of health service impact. The most widely discussed and described is the h-index with 31 articles discussing it. Discussion: The majority of indicators found are bibliometric indicators of scientific production and impact. Several indicators have been developed to improve the h-index. This indicator has also inspired the creation of two indicators to measure industrial production and collaboration. Several articles propose indicators measuring research impact without detailing a methodology for calculating them. Many bibliometric indicators identified have been created but have not been used or further discussed.
    PLoS ONE 04/2015; 10(4):e0122239. DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0122239 · 3.23 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Objective To assess, in a pediatric population, the clinical characteristics and management of triiodothyronine-predominant Graves' disease (T3-P-GD), a rare condition well known in adults, but not previously described in children. Design We conducted a university hospital-based observational study. Methods All patients with GD followed for more than one year between 2003 and 2013 (n=60) were included. T3-P-GD (group I) was defined as high fT3 concentration (>8.0 pmol/l) associated with a normal fT4 concentration and undetectable TSH more than one month after the initiation of antithyroid drug (ATD) treatment. Group II contained patients with classical GD without T3-P-GD. Results Eight (13%) of the patients were found to have T3-P-GD, a median of 6.3 (3.0-10.5) months after initial diagnosis (n=4) or 2.8 (2.0-11.9) months after the first relapse after treatment discontinuation (n=4). At GD diagnosis, group I patients were more likely to be younger [6.8 (4.3-11.0) vs. 10.7 (7.2-13.7) years] and had more severe disease than group II patients, with higher serum TRAb levels: 40 (31-69) vs. 17 (8-25) IU/l, p<0.04 and with slightly higher serum fT4 [92 (64-99) vs. 63 (44-83) pmol/l] and fT3 [31 (30-46) vs. 25 (17-31) pmol/l] concentrations. During the three years following T3-P-GD diagnosis, a double dose of ATD was required and median serum fT4/fT3 ratio remained lower in group I than in group II. Conclusion Severe hyperthyroidism, with particularly high TRAb concentrations at diagnosis, may facilitate the identification of patients requiring regular serum fT3 determinations and potentially needing higher doses of ATD dosage during follow-up.
    European Journal of Endocrinology 03/2015; 172(6). DOI:10.1530/EJE-14-0959 · 4.07 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Arthritis in children has many causes and includes septic and viral arthritis, reactive arthritis and juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA). We aimed to describe the different types of arthritis among children hospitalised for a first episode of arthritis. Retrospective, descriptive case series study. A French tertiary care centre. Children under 16 years of age hospitalised for an arthritis episode between 1 January 2008 and 31 December 2009. Demographic and clinical features were compared with χ(2) or Fisher's exact tests and non-parametric tests. 173 children were hospitalised for a first episode of arthritis during the study period, with a male/female ratio of 1.14. The most frequent cause of hospitalisation was septic arthritis (43.4% of cases, 69.3% of which were due to Kingella kingae and 10.7% to Staphylococcus aureus). JIA was responsible for 8.1% of cases and arthritis without any definitive diagnosis for 40.4%. Median age at diagnosis was 2.7 years (IQR 0.3-14.6) and was lower in the septic arthritis group (1.5 years; 1.1-3.4) than in the JIA group (4.7 years; 2.5-10.9) (p<0.01). Septic arthritis involved a single joint in 97.3% of cases, while JIA involved four joints in 14.3% of cases and two to four joints in 28.6% of cases (p<0.01). Septic arthritis was the most frequent cause of arthritis in hospitalised children. Despite the increasing application of microbiological molecular methods to synovial fluid analysis, further measures are required to improve the diagnosis of arthritis of unknown cause. Published by the BMJ Publishing Group Limited. For permission to use (where not already granted under a licence) please go to
    Archives of Disease in Childhood 03/2015; 100(8). DOI:10.1136/archdischild-2014-307490 · 2.90 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To promote early screening of patients with suspected Primary Ciliary Dyskinesia (PCD), nasal nitric oxide (nNO) measurements during tidal breathing (TB) have been developed for children unable to ensure velum closure (VC) during breath hold or expiration against resistance. To investigate technical and practical issues related to TB-nNO methods in children referred for suspected or asserted PCD, we recorded, in a prospective multicenter study, TB-nNO (calculated as the mean of 5 peaks, 10 or 30 sec during tidal breathing) and VC-nNO when available. We studied 142 children (PCD diagnosis asserted in 47, excluded in 39). Nasal NO values were significantly different according to methods, VC-nNO being higher than TB-nNO (TB-nNO 5 peaks higher than mean of 10 or 30 sec). Specificity (90-94%) and sensitivity (86-97%) were similar between TB-nNO and VC-nNO methods. Age was more correlated with VC-nNO than with TB-nNO. TB-nNO could differ between the two nostrils by more than 10% (or 10 ppb when nNO absolute value lower 100 ppb) in 32-43% of the tested children, according to the different tidal breathing values, and was reproducible in the long term but influenced by ambient NO. Despite TB-nNO values being lower than VC-nNO, TB-nNO was found to be as discriminant for PCD, and probably more discriminant in children less than 8 years old, as the VC method. These results were obtained using the chemiluminescence technique which allows an easier assessment of relevant factors such as nasal permeability and ambient NO than the electrochemical technique. Pediatr Pulmonol. © 2015 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. © 2015 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
    Pediatric Pulmonology 03/2015; DOI:10.1002/ppul.23167 · 2.70 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: CYP3A4*22 is an allelic variant of the cytochrome P450 3A4 associated with a decreased activity. Carriers of this polymorphism may require reduced tacrolimus (Tac) doses to reach the target residual concentrations (Co). We tested this hypothesis in a population of kidney transplant recipients extracted from a multicenter, prospective and randomized study. Among the 186 kidney transplant recipients included, 9.3% (18 patients) were heterozygous for the CYP3A4*22 genotype and none were homozygous (allele frequency of 4.8%). Ten days after transplantation (3 days after starting treatment with Tac), 11% of the CYP3A4*22 carriers were within the target range of Tac Co (10-15 ng/mL), whereas among the CYP3A4*1/*1 carriers, 40% were within the target range (p = 0.02, OR = 0.19 [0.03; 0.69]). The mean Tac Co at day 10 in the CYP3A4*1/*22 group was 23.5 ng/mL (16.6-30.9) compared with 15.1 ng/mL (14-16.3) in the CYP3A4*1/*1 group, p < 0.001. The Tac Co/dose significantly depended on the CYP3A4 genotype during the follow-up (random effects model, p < 0.001) with the corresponding equivalent dose for patients heterozygous for CYP3A4*22 being 0.67 [0.54; 0.84] times the dose for CYP3A4*1/*1 carriers. In conclusion, the CYP3A4*22 allelic variant is associated with a significantly altered Tac metabolism and carriers of this polymorphism often reach supratherapeutic concentrations. © Copyright 2015 The American Society of Transplantation and the American Society of Transplant Surgeons.
    American Journal of Transplantation 01/2015; 15(3). DOI:10.1111/ajt.13059 · 5.68 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background In addition to their effects on bone health, high doses of cholecalciferol may have beneficial non-classic effects including the reduction of incidence of type 2 diabetes mellitus, cardiovascular disease, and cancer. These pleiotropic effects have been documented in observational and experimental studies or in small intervention trials. Vitamin D insufficiency is a frequent finding in renal transplant recipients (RTRs), and this population is at risk of the previously cited complications. Methods/design The VITALE study is a prospective, multicentre, double-blind, randomized, controlled trial with two parallel groups that will include a total of 640 RTRs. RTRs with vitamin D insufficiency, defined as circulating 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels of less than 30 ng/ml (or 75 nmol/l), will be randomized between 12 and 48 months after transplantation to blinded groups to receive vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol) either at high or low dose (respectively, 100,000 UI or 12,000 UI every 2 weeks for 2 months then monthly for 22 months) with a follow-up of 2 years. The primary objective of the study is to evaluate the benefit/risk ratio of high-dose versus low-dose cholecalciferol on a composite endpoint consisting of de novo diabetes mellitus; major cardiovascular events; de novo cancer; and patient death. Secondary endpoints will include blood pressure (BP) control; echocardiography findings; the incidences of infection and acute rejection episodes; renal allograft function using estimated glomerular filtration rate; proteinuria; graft survival; bone mineral density; the incidence of fractures; and biological relevant parameters of mineral metabolism. Discussion We previously reported that the intensive cholecalciferol treatment (100 000 IU every 2 weeks for 2 months) was safe in RTR. Using a pharmacokinetic approach, we showed that cholecalciferol 100,000 IU monthly should maintain serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D at above 30 ng/ml but below 80 ng/ml after renal transplantation. Taken together, these results are reassuring regarding the safety of the cholecalciferol doses that will be used in the VITALE study. Analysis of data collected during the VITALE study will demonstrate whether high or low-dose cholecalciferol is beneficial in RTRs with vitamin D insufficiency. Trial registration Identifier: NCT01431430.
    Trials 11/2014; 15(1):430. DOI:10.1186/1745-6215-15-430 · 1.73 Impact Factor

  • European Association of Research on Diabetes; 09/2014
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    ABSTRACT: Objectives To shed light on the meaning of Aspergillus-positive lower-respiratory-tract samples in non immunocompromized critically ill patients. Methods Multicentre matched case-control (1:5) study. We used prospectively collected data to identify risk factors for Aspergillus-positive specimens, as well as outcomes in Aspergillus-positive patients. Results 66 cases (5 with definite invasive pulmonary aspergillosis (IPA), 18 with probable IPA, and 43 colonisations) were matched to 330 controls. In the multivariate conditional logistic model, independent risk factors for at least one Aspergillus-positive respiratory-tract specimen were worse SAPSII at admission [OR, 1.10; 95%CI, 1.00-1.21], ARDS [OR, 2.64; 95%CI, 1.29-5.40]; long-term steroid therapy [OR, 4.77; 95%CI, 1.49-15.23]; steroid therapy started in the ICU [OR, 11.03; 95%CI, 4.40-27.67]; and bacterial infection [OR, 2.73; 95%CI, 1.37-5.42]. The risk of death, compared to the controls, was not higher in the cases overall [HR, 0.66; 95%CI, 0.41-1.08; p=0.1] or in the subgroups with definite IPA [HR, 1.60; 95%CI, 0.43-5.94; p=0.48], probable IPA [HR, 0.84; 95%CI, 0.28-2.50; p=0.76], or colonisation [HR, 0.58; 95%CI, 0.33-1.02; p=0.06]. In cases who received antifungal therapy, mortality was not lower than in untreated cases [HR, 0.67; 95%CI, 0.36-1.24; p=0.20]. Conclusions In critically ill immunocompetent patients, risk factors for presence of Aspergillus in lower respiratory tract specimens are steroid therapy (either chronic or initiated in the ICU), ARDS, and high severity of the acute illness. Prospective studies are warranted to further examine these risk factors and to investigate immune functions as well as the impact of antifungal therapy on patient outcomes.
    Journal of Infection 09/2014; 69(3). DOI:10.1016/j.jinf.2014.04.010 · 4.44 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Objectives: To evaluate the frequency and to identify the risk factors of severe perineal lacerations and the subgroup of women exposed to the highest risk for these complications. Study design: We conducted a case-control study in a large cohort of women for which vaginal delivery management consisted in systematic perineal support and restrictive use of mediolateral episiotomy. The case group comprised women with severe perineal lacerations while the control group comprised women without severe perineal lacerations. Maternal, labor, delivery and neonatal characteristics were analyzed in logistic regression models and a classification and regression tree (CART) was constructed. Results: Between 2000 and 2009, 19,442 women delivered vaginally in our centre, 88 of whom had severe perineal lacerations (0.5%). Instrumental delivery (aOR 4.17, 95% CI 2.51-6.90), nulliparity (aOR 2.58, 95% CI 1.55-4.29), persistent posterior orientation (aOR 2.24, 95% CI 1.02-4.94) and increased birth weight (aOR 1.28, 95% CI 1.03-1.60) were independent risk factors of severe perineal lacerations whereas mediolateral episiotomy had a protective effect (aOR 0.38, 95% CI 0.23-0.63). CART identified instrumental delivery of neonates smaller than 4500 g in persistent posterior orientation in nullipara without mediolateral episiotomy as the clinical situation associated with the highest risk of severe perineal lacerations (12.5%). Conversely, patients with the lowest risk (0.1%) were those delivering spontaneously, neonates larger than 3200 g after mediolateral episiotomy. Conclusions: Instrumental delivery, nulliparity, persistent posterior orientation and increased birth weight are independently associated with severe perineal lacerations. Restrictive use of mediolateral episiotomy protects against severe perineal lacerations especially in case of instrumental delivery.
    European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology 08/2014; 182C:11-15. DOI:10.1016/j.ejogrb.2014.08.031 · 1.70 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background: Perinatal lung growth is highly vulnerable to inflammation and intrauterine growth restriction (IUGR), two major risk factors for chronic lung disease (CLD) in preterm neonates. However, the balance between extremely low gestational age (ELGA) and IUGR in very preterm infants as risk factors for CLD and co-morbidities remains poorly explored. Objectives: This single-center study aims to compare neonatal morbidity (including CLD) and mortality among ELGA infants with normal birth weight (ELGA-AGA), very preterm infants with IUGR <3rd percentile (VLGA-IUGR) and very preterm infants with a birth weight appropriate for gestational age (VLGA-AGA), matched with VLGA-IUGR infants. Methods: Selected characteristics of the perinatal and neonatal periods were recorded and retrospectively compared among the three groups. Infants with major congenital anomalies were excluded. The diagnosis of CLD was based on whether the infant was receiving supplemental oxygen and/or non-invasive ventilation at a postmenstrual age of 36 weeks. Results: We found that, despite a median difference of 3 weeks in gestational age at birth between VLGA-IUGR and ELGA-AGA infants, neonatal mortality was 35% higher in neonates who had experienced fetal growth restriction, and that VLGA- IUGR was five times more predictive of CLD than was ELGA-AGA. These differences persisted after adjustment for confounding factors such as antenatal steroids, gender and respiratory distress syndrome. Conclusions: This study reports that VLGA-IUGR infants are at higher risk of neonatal mortality and CLD than both ELGA-AGA and VLGA-AGA infants. © 2014 S. Karger AG, Basel.
    Neonatology 08/2014; 106(4):304-310. DOI:10.1159/000360842 · 2.65 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background and aims: Catheter venous thrombosis may result in life-threatening embolic complications. Recently, a thrombophilic tendency was described in cystic fibrosis (CF), the significance of which remains unclear. The aims of this study were to (1) document the frequency of catheter venous thrombosis detected by colour-Doppler-ultrasound (Doppler-US), (2) assess genetic and acquired thrombophilia risk factors for catheter venous thrombosis and hypercoagulability status and (3) provide recommendations on laboratory screening when considering insertion of a totally implantable vascular access device (TIVAD) in CF patients. Methods: We designed a multicentre prospective study in patients selected at the time of catheter insertion. Doppler-US was scheduled at 1 and 6months after insertion and before insertion in case of a previous central line. Blood samplings were drawn at insertion and at 1 and 6months later. Results: One-hundred patients received a TIVAD and 90 completed the 6-month study. Prevalence of thrombophilia abnormalities and hypercoagulability was found in 50% of the cohorts. Conversely, catheter venous thrombosis frequency was low (6.6%). Conclusion: Our data do not support biological screening at the time of a TIVAD insertion. We emphasise the contribution of a medical history of venous thromboembolism and prospective Doppler-US for identifying asymptomatic catheter venous thrombosis to select patients who may benefit from biological screening and possible anticoagulant therapy.
    Journal of cystic fibrosis: official journal of the European Cystic Fibrosis Society 08/2014; 14(1). DOI:10.1016/j.jcf.2014.05.015 · 3.48 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background Infants with Noonan syndrome (NS) are predisposed to developing juvenile myelomonocytic leukaemia (JMML) or JMML-like myeloproliferative disorders (MPD). Whereas sporadic JMML is known to be aggressive, JMML occurring in patients with NS is often considered as benign and transitory. However, little information is available regarding the occurrence and characteristics of JMML in NS. Methods and results Within a large prospective cohort of 641 patients with a germline PTPN11 mutation, we identified MPD features in 36 (5.6%) patients, including 20 patients (3%) who fully met the consensus diagnostic criteria for JMML. Sixty percent of the latter (12/20) had severe neonatal manifestations, and 10/20 died in the first month of life. Almost all (11/12) patients with severe neonatal JMML were males. Two females who survived MPD/JMML subsequently developed another malignancy during childhood. Although the risk of developing MPD/JMML could not be fully predicted by the underlying PTPN11 mutation, some germline PTPN11 mutations were preferentially associated with myeloproliferation: 10/48 patients with NS (20.8%) with a mutation in codon Asp61 developed MPD/JMML in infancy. Patients with a p.Thr73Ile mutation also had more chances of developing MPD/JMML but with a milder clinical course. SNP array and whole exome sequencing in paired tumoral and constitutional samples identified no second acquired somatic mutation to explain the occurrence of myeloproliferation. Conclusions JMML represents the first cause of death in PTPN11-associated NS. Few patients have been reported so far, suggesting that JMML may sometimes be overlooked due to early death, comorbidities or lack of confirmatory tests.
    Journal of Medical Genetics 08/2014; 51(10). DOI:10.1136/jmedgenet-2014-102611 · 6.34 Impact Factor
  • J. Sommet · D. Mahamed · M. Benkerrou · C. Alberti ·

    Revue d Épidémiologie et de Santé Publique 08/2014; 62:S142. DOI:10.1016/j.respe.2014.05.067 · 0.59 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

7k Citations
1,080.32 Total Impact Points


  • 2008-2015
    • Paris Diderot University
      • UFR Médecine
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • Institut National de la Transfusion Sanguine, Paris
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2005-2015
    • Assistance Publique – Hôpitaux de Paris
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2003-2015
    • Hôpital Universitaire Robert Debré
      • Service de Santé Publique
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • Hôpital Paris Saint Joseph
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • Université René Descartes - Paris 5
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2008-2014
    • Unité Inserm U1077
      Caen, Lower Normandy, France
  • 2013
    • Université Paris-Sorbonne - Paris IV
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • Centre Hospitalier Intercommunal Creteil
      Créteil, Île-de-France, France
  • 2010-2011
    • University of Paris-Est
      La Haye-Descartes, Centre, France
    • Université de Vincennes - Paris 8
      Saint-Denis, Île-de-France, France
    • The PremUp Foundation
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2009
    • University of Tours
      Tours, Centre, France
    • University of Tehran
      Teheran, Tehrān, Iran
  • 2006
    • French Institute of Health and Medical Research
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2002
    • Université Pierre Mendès France - Grenoble 2
      Grenoble, Rhône-Alpes, France
  • 2001
    • Université Paris-Est Créteil Val de Marne - Université Paris 12
      Créteil, Île-de-France, France
  • 2000
    • Mercy Hospital St. Louis
      San Luis, Missouri, United States
  • 1999
    • Ministry of Health, France
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • American Hospital of Paris
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France