Daisuke Yamagishi

Hyogo College of Medicine, Nishinomiya, Hyōgo, Japan

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Publications (7)

  • Daisuke Yamagishi · Tomoki Yamano · Masayoshi Kobayashi · [...] · Naohiro Tomita
    Article · Jan 2014 · Nihon Rinsho Geka Gakkai Zasshi (Journal of Japan Surgical Association)
  • Article · Aug 2013 · Cancer Research
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    Daisuke Yamagishi · Nagahide Matsubara · Masafumi Noda · [...] · Naohiro Tomita
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to clarify the clinical aspects, histopathological features and prognosis of patients with rectal carcinoids, focusing on properties associated with metastasis, in order to gain insights into appropriate management. A total of 20 patients (15 males, 5 females; mean age, 54.9 years; range, 23-71) who underwent surgery for rectal carcinoid tumors at the Department of Colorectal Surgery, Hyogo College of Medicine, between May 2000 and January 2011 were analyzed. Ki-67 immunostaining was performed in 13 cases with available tumor tissue specimens. Of the 20 patients, a radical operation including rectal resection with a lymphadenectomy was performed in 16. The mean tumor size was 11.9 mm (3-25 mm) and lymph node metastasis was confirmed in 9 cases, including 3 with lesions no greater than 7 mm in diameter. Overall, 16 (80%) of the tumors were localized in the submucosal layer and 4 (20%) involved the proper muscle layer. Ki-67 labeling index and lymphovascular invasion were shown to be associated with lymph node and/or distant metastasis by multiple logistic regression analysis, but were not statistically significant in ANOVA findings. Lymph node metastasis from rectal carcinoids, even those smaller than 10 mm in diameter, was not a rare event. More attention should be given to decision-making, including the possibility of endoscopic resection for the treatment of rectal carcinoid tumors regardless of size.
    Full-text Article · Nov 2012 · Oncology letters
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    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: Background: Colorectal metastasis of lobular carcinoma of the breast is a diagnostic challenge. It may macroscopically simulate primary colon cancer or inflammatory bowel disease. In some cases, the interval between the primary breast cancer and metastatic colorectal lesions is so long that the critical records for diagnosis including history might be lost or missed. Case presentation: Reported herein is a case of metastatic lobular carcinoma of the breast masquerading as a primary rectal cancer developed in a 62-year-old Japanese woman. The case initially presented as a circumferential rectal lesion, and information on the patient's history of breast cancer was not noted. As the result of endoscopic biopsy, diagnosis of poorly differentiated rectal adenocarcinoma was made. The lesion was surgically resected after chemo-radiotherapy. Histopathological examination of the resected specimen with hematoxylin and eosin (HE) stain revealed a single-file arrangement of the tumor cells, reminiscent of lobular carcinoma of the breast. Immunohistochemical analysis revealed an immunophenotype consistent with lobular carcinoma of the breast. Because further review of the patient's history revealed an occurrence of 'poorly differentiated adenocarcinoma of the breast', which she had experienced 24 years earlier, the final diagnosis of the lesion was made as rectal metastasis from lobular breast carcinoma. Conclusions: Poorly differentiated adenocarcinoma of the colorectum is rarer than that of the stomach. Linitis plastica-type cancer of the colorectum is also rarer than that of the stomach. A lesson from the present case is that before we conclude a linitis plastica-type cancer of poorly differentiated type as a primary colorectal cancer, it is critical to exclude a possibility of metastatic colorectal cancer.
    Full-text Article · Oct 2012 · World Journal of Surgical Oncology
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    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: The base excision repair gene MUTYH encodes glycosylase which removes adenine residues mispaired with 8-oxo-7,8-dihydro-2'-deoxyguanosine (8-OHG). Biallelic germline mutations of the MUTYH gene are known to cause multiple colorectal adenomas including polyposis and cancer, mostly due to G:C➝T:A transversions in proto-oncogenes or tumor suppressor genes. The risk of colorectal cancer (CRC) in monoallelic mutation carriers of MUTYH is estimated to be higher in comparison with non-carriers. To investigate the possible role in sporadic CRC, we examined alterations of the MUTYH gene including somatic mutations and allelic loss in 101 cases of sporadic CRC, together with the KRAS mutation in some cases. MUTYH mutations in cancer DNA were detected in 3 cases, while mutations were also found in DNA samples from normal tissues, indicating that all were germline mutations. Allelic loss at the MUTYH locus was found in 10 of 51 (20.0%) CRC cases and KRAS mutations were found in 33 of the 101 (32.7%) samples. There was no significant difference in the rate of G:C➝T:A transversion in KRAS between cases with allelic loss (1 of 10, 10.0%) and without allelic loss (9 of 41, 22.0%). Investigation of quantitative allelic imbalance at SNP rs3219489 of MUTYH showed that CRC cases with C allele dominance (minor type corresponding to His) were more frequently detected with G:C➝T:A transversions than in those with G allele dominance (major type corresponding to Gln). In conclusion, somatic alterations of MUTYH in sporadic CRC were rare, similar to other DNA repair genes. However, it is possible that unknown mutations of regions not analyzed in this study and epigenetic changes of the promoter region of MUTYH may contribute to the disease.
    Full-text Article · May 2012 · Oncology Reports
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: A 52-year-old woman diagnosed with lower rectal cancer was referred to our hospital for the operation of anal sphincter preservation. Rectal examination and colonoscopy showed a type 2 semicircular tumor on the posterior wall at 4 .5-7 cm from anal verge with incomplete mobility (cT3). She was diagnosed as the moderately differentiated tubular adenocarcinoma by biopsy. Computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging showed no sign of invasion to the surrounding organs and metastasis to lymph nodes or the other organs (cN0, cM0). We performed a preoperative chemoradiotherapy (CRT) combined with S-1 and CPT-11. Radiation (1.8 Gy) was administered a total of 45 Gy( day 1-5, 8-12, 15-19, 22-26, 29-33). S-1 was taken orally( 100 mg/day: day 1-5, 8-12, 22-26, 29-33), and CPT-11 was administered intravenously (60 mg/m²: day 1, 8, 22, 29). Endoscopy after CRT showed a reduction of the tumor size (from semicircular to quarter-circular) and lowering of marginal wall. Rectal examination revealed an improvement of tumor mobility. Eight weeks after CRT, the patient underwent ISR with partial ESR and covering ileostomy pathological examination demonstrated no residual cancer cell in the primary lesion and lymph node (Grade 3, pCR). Preoperative CRT can be a promising tool for locally advanced rectal cancer.
    Article · Nov 2011 · Gan to kagaku ryoho. Cancer & chemotherapy
  • Article · Apr 2011 · Nippon rinsho. Japanese journal of clinical medicine