C.M.I.A.C. Yasuyuki Miyake C.T

Kurashiki University of Science and the Arts, Kurasiki, Okayama, Japan

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Publications (3)3.36 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: This article focuses on the characteristic features of morphology and molecular biology of PTEN, beta-catenin, and p53 immunocytochemistry in normal endometrium (proliferative, secretory, and atrophic) and endometrial glandular and stromal breakdown (EGBD) using thin-layer specimens. During a 6-month period, 120 endometrial samples were collected directly using the Uterobrush and a thin-layer specimen was prepared. Immunocytochemical expression of PTEN, beta-catenin, and p53 were investigated using 30 cases each of proliferative endometrium (PE), secretory endometrium (SE), atrophic endometrium (AE), and EGBD. PTEN expression of normal endometrial glandular epithelial cells changes with the hormonal status; PE produce very high expression, SE creates attenuation or disappearance of PTEN expression and AE diminished more in comparison with SE. PTEN expression of EGBD showed a tendency towards attenuation compared with PE, but showed high expression in comparison with SE and AE. As for the immunoreactivity of beta-catenin, in all phases (PE, SE, AE, and EGBD), it was observed in the cytoplasm of glandular epithelial cells, but not nuclei, and showed strong membranous staining. As for the p53 immunoreactivity, p53 positivity was not observed in the glandular epithelial cells in all phases (PE, SE, AE, and EGBD) with the exception of some metaplastic cells. The presence of p53 immunoreactivity of a weak, low ratio in metaplastic cells was unexpected. In the current study, the expression manner of PTEN, beta-catenin, and p53 immunocytochemistry was observed in the normal endometrium (PE, SE, and AE) and EGBD. Diagn. Cytopathol. 2008;36:216–223.
    No preview · Article · Apr 2008 · Diagnostic Cytopathology
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    ABSTRACT: Careful cytomorphologic evaluation of abnormal endometrial lesions has made accurate and reproducible microscopic assessment possible. Histopathology of patients with dysfunctional uterine bleeding due to an anovulatory cycle usually contain endometrial glandular and stromal breakdown (EGBD) and papillary metaplasia on the endometrial surface epithelium, if an appropriate sample has been collected. We often recognized abnormal cell clumps in the cytological smears with EGBD cases. They were composed of metaplastic cells, and some irregular small projection figures were observed from the margins of the cell clumps. We describe the quantitation of metaplastic clumps with irregular protrusions (MCIP) in endometrial endocyte samples. The current study presents the cytomorphological characteristics of the metaplastic changes recognized in EGBD cases.During a 7-yr period, 144 cases for which histopathological diagnoses were obtained following endometrial curettage, after collecting a direct endometrial sample using the endocyte. The material comprised 49 cases of normal proliferative endometrium (NPE) (patients aged 28–51, average 39.9), 32 cases of EGBD (patients aged 30–67, average 49.6), and 63 cases of endometrial hyperplasia without atypia (EH) (patients aged 35–65, average 47.7). The following points were investigated: (1) the occurrence of metaplastic cells; (2) the occurrence and the frequency of MCIP; and (3) the occurrence of MCIP that contains condensed stromal clusters.Metaplastic cells were seen in 93.8% of the EGBD cases. Cytomorphologic pattern identified with MCIP was 90.6%, and its frequency showed 16.1%. The occurrence of MCIP that contain condensed stromal clusters (93.1%) showed a strong association in comparison with other lesions, such as NPE and EH. Our data appear to indicate that the appearance of MCIP with condensed stromal clusters originated from the papillary metaplasia, which occurred on the endometrial surface epithelium. The cytologic observation of those cells may be a useful indicator for providing the nature of EGBD endometrium. Diagn. Cytopathol. 2006;34:665–669. © 2006 Wiley-Liss, Inc.
    No preview · Article · Oct 2006 · Diagnostic Cytopathology
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    ABSTRACT: Endometrial carcinoma is the most common invasive neoplasm of the female reproductive tract. Early detection and accurate diagnosis of these lesions and its precursor by endometrial cytology is now accepted in Japan and regarded as an effective primary method of evaluating endometrial pathology (atypical hyperplasia or carcinoma). Careful cytomorphologic evaluation of the abnormal endometrial lesions has made possible an accurate and reproducible microscopic assessment. The current study was conducted to determine the significance of endometrial cytology on disordered endometrium associated with anovulation when compared with endometrial hyperplasia. From January 1998 through April 2004, 144 cases on which histopathological diagnoses were obtained by endometrial curettage after taken direct endometrial sample by Endocyte. The materials comprise 49 cases of normal proliferative endometrium, and 63 cases of endometrial hyperplasia without atypia were prepared as control cases. The cytomorphology was examined involving so-called endometrial glandular and stromal breakdown (EGBD). EGBD cases evidenced significant numbers of stromal cells condensed and formed compact nests with hyperchromatic nuclei and little or no cytoplasm. They were often associated with fragmented clusters of endometrial glands with condensed cluster of stromal cells. Both the fragmented cluster of endometrial glands and condensed cluster of stromal cells are a characteristic cytologic feature of EGBD endometrium on the cyto-architectural diagnosis. The combination of these cellular patterns is highly specific to this abnormal pathological condition in EGBD endometrium. To improve the accuracy of the cytodiagnosis, it is important that the cytology of the EGBD endometrium should be diagnosed negative; as a result, we can achieve successful endometrial cytology with cyto-architectural criteria for the endometrial pathology. Diagn. Cytopathol. 2006;34:609–613.
    No preview · Article · Sep 2006 · Diagnostic Cytopathology