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Saint-André-lez-Lille, France

Noel G.,CLCC Paul Strauss | Huchet A.,Bordeaux University Hospital Center | Feuvret L.,CHU Pitie Salpetriere | Maire J.P.,Bordeaux University Hospital Center | And 20 more authors.
Journal of Neuro-Oncology | Year: 2012

Purpose of this study was to determine the effect of waiting time for radiotherapy on overall survival of patients with glioblastoma treated in the EORTC-NCIC trial at 18 centers in France. A total of 400 adult patients with glioblastoma who were treated between January 1, 2006 and December 31, 2006 were included. There were 282 patients with "minimum criteria" according to the EORTC-NCIC trial: (i) concurrent chemotherapy with temozolomide; and (ii) age between 18 and 70 years old. Among these patients, 229 were treated with adjuvant temozolomide and were classified as "maximal criteria". One-hundred and eighteen patients were in the "without minimal criteria" group. Waiting time from the first symptom (FS-RT), pathology diagnosis (P-RT), multidisciplinary meeting (MM-RT), surgery (S-RT), and CT scan for delineation (CT-RT) until the start of radiotherapy were recorded. Median follow-up for all patients was 327 days. Overall, median FS-RT, P-RT, MM-RT, CT-RT, and S-RT times were 77, 36, 32, 12, and 41 days, respectively. Median, and 12 and 24-month overall survival were 409 days, and 56.3 ± 2.1 % and 27.6 ± 2.6 %, respectively. Univariate analysis failed to reveal a difference in survival, irrespective of the delay. In multivariate analysis, independent favorable prognostic factors for overall survival were age (p ≤ 0.0001) and type of surgery (p = 0.0006). In this large series treated during the EORTC-NCIC protocol period, waiting time until radiotherapy did not seem to affect patient outcome. © 2012 Springer Science+Business Media, LLC. Source


Remon J.,Gustave Roussy Cancer Campus | Girard N.,Hospices Civils Of Lyon Cancer Institute | Mazieres J.,University Paul Sabatier | Dansin E.,CLCC Oscar Lambret | And 5 more authors.
Lung Cancer | Year: 2016

Background: Sunitinib is a potent oral tyrosine kinase inhibitor of VEGFRs, KIT, and PDGFRs. In a single arm phase II trial, sunitinib has demonstrated its potential activity in refractory thymic carcinoma (TC) and thymoma (T). Taking advantage of the French RYTHMIC network prospective database, we investigated the off-label efficacy of sunitinib in previously-treated thymic epithelial tumors (TETs) patients not included in a clinical trial. Methods: RYTHMIC database started in 2012, and prospectively collects clinical, imaging, treatment, and follow-up data of all patients diagnosed with TET, for whom management is discussed at a national multidisciplinary tumor board. All patients who received sunitinib were selected for this analysis. Results: 28 patients from 7 institutions were identified, including 20 TC and 8 T; 32% of patients were females, and median age was 50 years. Fifteen patients (54%) received sunitinib as ≥4th line treatment. The initial daily dose of sunitinib was 50 mg in 11 patients, 37.5 mg in 16 patients and 25 mg in 1 patient. Sunitinib adverse events were all manageable and tolerable; 8 patients had to stop sunitinib due to toxicity after a median duration of treatment of 2.7 months. In the overall population, disease control rate was of 63% (86% for T, and 55% for TC); overall response rate was 22% (29% for T, and 20% for TC). Median PFS in the whole population was 3.7 months (5.4 months for T, and 3.3 months for TC, p = 0.097). The median overall survival in the whole population was 15.4 months: survival was not reached for T, and was 12.3 months for TC patients (p = 0.043). Conclusion: Sunitinib is an active treatment in TETs irrespective of histological subtype, supporting the use of tyrosine kinase inhibitors with anti-angiogenic activity as alternative treatment options in refractory disease. © 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. Source


Besse B.,University Paris - Sud | Le Moulec S.,Hopital dInstruction des Armees du Val de Grace | Mazieres J.,Toulouse University Hospital Center | Senellart H.,Institute Of Cancerologie Of Louest | And 15 more authors.
Clinical Cancer Research | Year: 2015

Purpose: The phase II prospective, noncomparative BRAIN study (NCT00800202) investigated efficacy and safety of bevacizumab in chemotherapy-naïve or pretreated patients with non- small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) and asymptomatic untreated brain metastases to provide data in this previously unexplored subgroup. Experimental Design: Patients with stage IV nonsquamous NSCLC, Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group performance status 0-1, and untreated, asymptomatic brain metastases received fi rst-line bevacizumab (15 mg/kg) plus carboplatin (area under the curve x6) and paclitaxel (200 mg/m2) every 3 weeks (B + CP), or second-line bevacizumab plus erlotinib (150 mg/d; B + E). Six-month progression-free survival (PFS) was the primary endpoint. The trial could be stopped if there were more than three (B + CP) or more than two (B + E) intracranial hemorrhages. Results: In first-line B + CP cohort (n = 67), 6-month PFS rate was 56.5% with a median PFS of 6.7 months [95% confidence interval (CI), 5.7-7.1] and median overall survival (OS) of 16.0 months. Investigator-assessed overall response rate (ORR) was 62.7%: 61.2% in intracranial lesions and 64.2% in extracranial lesions. Because of low enrolment (n = 24), efficacy results for the second-line B + E cohort were exploratory only; 6-month PFS rate was 57.2%, median PFS was 6.3 months (95% CI, 3.0-8.4), median OS was 12.0 months, andORR was 12.5%. Adverse events were comparable with previous trials of bevacizumab.One grade 1 intracranial hemorrhage occurred and resolved without sequelae. Conclusions: The BRAIN study demonstrates encouraging efficacy and acceptable safety of bevacizumab with first-line paclitaxel and carboplatin in patients with NSCLC and asymptomatic, untreated brain metastases. ©2015 AACR. Source


Bibault J.-E.,Lille University of Science and Technology | Dewas S.,Lille University of Science and Technology | Vautravers-Dewas C.,Lille University of Science and Technology | Hollebecque A.,Institut Universitaire de France | And 4 more authors.
PLoS ONE | Year: 2013

Purpose:Stereotactic body radiation therapy (SBRT) for hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) has been evaluated in several recent studies. The CyberKnife® is an SBRT system that allows for real-time tracking of the tumor. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the prognostic factors for local control and overall survival following this treatment.Patients and Methods:75 patients with 96 liver-confined HCC were treated with SBRT at the Oscar Lambret Comprehensive Cancer Center. Fiducials were implanted in the liver before treatment and were used as markers to track the lesion's movement. Treatment response was scored according to RECIST v1.1. Local control and overall survival were calculated using the Kaplan and Meier method. A stepwise multivariate analysis (Cox regression) of prognostic factors was performed for local control and overall survival.Results:There were 67 patients with Child-Turcotte-Pugh (CTP) Class A and eight patients with CTP Class B. Treatment was administered in three sessions. A total dose of 40-45 Gy to the 80% isodose line was delivered. The median follow-up was 10 months (range, 3-49 months). The local control rate was 89.8% at 1 and 2 years. Overall survival was 78.5% and 50.4% at 1 and 2 years, respectively. Toxicity mainly consisted of grade 1 and grade 2 events. Higher alpha-fetoprotein (aFP) levels were associated with less favorable local control (HR=1.001; 95% CI [1.000, 1.002]; p=0.0063). A higher dose was associated with better local control (HR=0.866; 95% CI [0.753, 0.996]; p=0.0441). A Child-Pugh score higher than 5 was associated with worse overall survival (HR= 3.413; 95% CI [1.235, 9.435]; p=0.018).Conclusion:SBRT affords good local tumor control and higher overall survival rates than other historical controls (best supportive care or sorafenib). High aFP levels were associated with lesser local control, but a higher treatment dose improved local control. © 2013 Bibault et al. Source


Dansin E.,CLCC Oscar Lambret | Carnot A.,CLCC Oscar Lambret | Servent V.,Departement de Senologie | Surmei-Pintilie E.,Service de chirurgie thoracique | And 3 more authors.
Case Reports in Oncology | Year: 2015

Breast metastasis from other primary carcinoma is very rare and could be difficult to identify despite immunohistochemistry analysis. Breast metastasis from lung adenocarcinoma can mimic triple-negative breast cancer. Given the prognosis and therapeutic challenges, a correct diagnosis appears essential, and molecular biomarkers could be useful. We report the case of a 52-year-old woman with a breast mass initially diagnosed as primary breast cancer and secondarily attached to breast metastasis from an EGFR-mutated lung adenocarcinoma. The same activating EGFR mutations were identified in both the primary lung carcinoma and the breast metastasis. © 2015 S. Karger AG, Basel. Source

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