Chino A.,Digestive of Gastroenterology Cancer Institute Hospital |
Nagayama S.,Digestive of Surgery Cancer Institute Hospital |
Ishikawa H.,Digestive of Gastroenterology Cancer Institute Hospital |
Morishige K.,Digestive of Gastroenterology Cancer Institute Hospital |
And 7 more authors.
Japanese Journal of Clinical Oncology | Year: 2016
Since the serrated neoplastic pathway has been regarded as an important pathway of colorectal carcinogenesis, few reports have been published on clinical cases of cancer derived from sessile serrated adenoma/polyp, especially on recurrence after resected sessile serrated adenoma/polyp. An elderly woman underwent endoscopic mucosal resection of a flat elevated lesion, 30 mm in diameter, in the ascending colon; the histopathological diagnosis at that time was a hyperplastic polyp, now known as sessile serrated adenoma/polyp. Five years later, cancer due to the malignant transformation of the sessile serrated adenoma/polyp was detected at the same site. The endoscopic diagnosis was a deep invasive carcinoma with a remnant sessile serrated adenoma/polyp component. The carcinoma was surgically removed, and the pathological diagnosis was an adenocarcinoma with sessile serrated adenoma/polyp, which invaded the muscularis propria. The surgically removed lesion did not have a B-RAF mutation in either the sessile serrated adenoma/polyp or the carcinoma; moreover, the initial endoscopically resected lesion also did not have a B-RAF mutation. Immunohistochemistry confirmed negative MLH1 protein expression in only the cancer cells. Lynch syndrome was not detected on genomic examination. The lesion was considered to be a cancer derived from sessile serrated adenoma/polyp recurrence after endoscopic resection, because both the surgically and endoscopically resected lesions were detected at the same location and had similar pathological characteristics, with a serrated structure and low-grade atypia. Furthermore, both lesions had a rare diagnosis of a sessile serrated adenoma/polyp without B-RAF mutation. This report highlights the need for the follow-up colonoscopy after endoscopic resection and rethinking our resection procedures to improve treatment. © The Author 2015. Published by Oxford University Press. All rights reserved. Source