Entity

Time filter

Source Type


Inotai D.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Boros-Major A.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Illes Z.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Szilvasi A.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | And 5 more authors.
Transplantation Proceedings | Year: 2012

Background: Based on national ethics committee permission, the procedure of urgent immunogenetics testing prior to cadaveric kidney transplantation was changed in Hungary from January 1, 2011 allowing HLA typing of the donor and prospective crossmatching using peripheral blood samples from the donor prior to the definitive declaration of brain death. The aim of the current study was to compare key indicators of transplantation primarily cold ischemic time [CIT], between time periods with outcomes. Methods: The following indicators were systematically collected prospectively and retrospectively for each deceased heart-beating donor transplantation between January 1, 2010 and October 31, 2010 (n = 114) versus January 1, 2011 and October 31, 2011 (n = 91): CIT for the first and second kidney; laboratory turnaround times (TAT), and time for final preparation of the selected recipient. Results: As a result of the new procedure, the CIT for the first kidney decreased from 16.5 ± 3.5 to 12.4 ± 3.2 hours (P <.001). Similarly, for the second kidney the parameters were a 19.8 ± 3.4 versus 16.0 ± 3.8 hours (P <.001). As a consequence of more hands-on time in the laboratory, the TAT increased from 5.6 ± 0.8 hours to 7.2 ± 1.1 hours (TAT1) followed by an additional 4.2 ± 1.0 hours (TAT2). We also compared the times necessary for preparation of immunologically suitable recipients for transplantation, namely, 9.5 ± 2.3 hours in the earlier system, increasing to 15.5 ± 4.3 hours during the new procedure. Conclusion: As a consequence of the procedural change, the CIT parameter decreased significantly for both kidneys, which may have contributed to improved short-term outcomes of transplantation. The time available for final preparation of selected recipients was increased allowing improvements in CIT. © 2012 Published by Elsevier Inc.


Bors A.,National Diagnostics | Inotai D.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Andrikovics H.,National Diagnostics | Benko S.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | And 6 more authors.
Tissue Antigens | Year: 2015

The presence of null alleles may affect the outcome of stem cell transplantation. HLA-C*04:09N was defined as 'common' with a frequency of 2-5/1000 in Caucasians, and its presence is routinely tested as part of haplotypes HLA-A*02:01/A*23:01-B*44:03-DRB1*07:01-DQB1*02:01. We aimed to investigate HLA-C*04:09N in a representative Hungarian cohort. HLA-typing data of 7345 unrelated persons were analyzed. The presence of HLA-C*04:09N was excluded in 157 chromosomes with either serology typing or with an allele-specific polymerase chain reaction for HLA-C*04:09N. HLA-C*04:09N was identified in a single chromosome with HLA-A*02, B*44, C*04, DRB1*07 resulting in a HLA-C*04:09N allele frequency of 0.0068% (1/14,690). This is approximately a 10- to 40-fold lower frequency compared with the previous data. Our results emphasize the need of precise local population-specific HLA-data, allowing appropriate modifications of local HLA-typing protocols. © 2015 John Wiley & Sons A/S. Published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd.


Inotai D.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Szilvasi A.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Benko S.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | Boros-Major A.,Laboratory of Transplantation Immunogenetics | And 10 more authors.
Tissue Antigens | Year: 2015

Systematic analyses of human leukocyte antigen (HLA) profiles in different populations may increase the efficiency of bone marrow donor selection and help reconstructing human peopling history. We typed HLA-A, -B, and -DRB1 allele groups in two bone marrow donor cohorts of 2402 Hungarians and 186 Hungarian Gypsies and compared them with several Central-European, Spanish Gypsy, and Indian populations. Our results indicate that different European Gypsy populations share a common origin but diverged genetically as a consequence of founder effect and rapid genetic drift, whereas other European populations are related genetically in relation to geography. This study also suggests that while HLA-A accurately depicts the effects of genetic drift, HLA-B, and -DRB1 conserve more signatures of ancient population relationships, as a result of balancing selection. © 2015 John Wiley & Sons A/S.

Discover hidden collaborations