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Penile cancer

Mohammad Hadi Karbalaie Niya, Hossein Keyvani, Fahimeh Safarnezhad Tameshkel, Mostafa Salehi-Vaziri, Sedigheh Teaghinezhad-S, Farah Bokharaei Salim, Seyed Hamid Reza Monavari, Davod Javanmard
Human papillomavirus (HPV) is a common viral infection worldwide associated with a variety of cancers. The integration of the HPV genome in these patients causes chromosomal instability and triggers carcinogenesis. The aim of this study was to investigate the HPV-16 genome physical status in four major cancers related to HPV infection. Formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded blocks from our previous projects on head and neck, colorectal, penile, and cervical cancers were collected, and HPV-16-positive specimens were used for further analysis...
March 13, 2018: Translational Oncology
John S Wiener, Dominic C Frimberger, Hadley Wood
Until recently, spina bifida has been regarded a pediatric health issue, and adult consequences of the disorder have not been explored. The congenital neurologic and urologic anomalies, as well as sequelae of bladder management, can have a profound impact on adult male sexual function. Abnormalities in testicular descent, testicular development and function, fertility, penile sensation, erectile function, ejaculatory function, and orgasmic function are common in this population. These adults have substantial gaps in knowledge in normal sexual function and potential dysfunction as it relates to them specifically...
March 12, 2018: Urology
Desiree L Dräger, Martin Heuschkel, Chris Protzel, Andreas Erbersdobler, Bernd J Krause, Oliver W Hakenberg, Sarah M Schwarzenböck
AIM: Accurate staging of penile cancer requires invasive methods such as sentinel node biopsy or lymphadenectomy (LAD). We assessed the value of [18 F]FDG PET/CT for non-invasive nodal staging in penile cancer (PC) patients before inguinal LAD. PATIENTS AND METHODS: 41 consecutive patients with PC (stage pT1 or higher, cN0) received [18 F]FDG PET/CT before undergoing bilateral modified or radical inguinal staging LAD. Lymph nodes with a visually increased [18 F]FDG uptake were classified as suspicious of lymph node metastases (LNM)...
February 2018: Nuklearmedizin. Nuclear Medicine
M Sohn, M Dietrich, A Wirthmann, U M Rieger
BACKGROUND: Due to the rising incidence of penile cancer and increasing life expectancy in western nations, the current international guidelines recommend a less aggressive surgical approach with reduced safety margins and preferably with organ preservation. OBJECTIVES: The goal of this review is to review the current data on stage-dependent reconstructive surgical techniques and their oncological and functional results. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Five recently published reviews and several single studies and publications on the topic of organ-sparing surgical techniques and penile reconstruction were evaluated to draw conclusions for surgery in penile cancer...
March 13, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
Nicola Nicolai, Davide Biasoni, Mario A Catanzaro, Maurizio Colecchia, Annalisa Trama
Germ-cell tumours (GCT) of the testis and penile squamous cell carcinoma (PeSCC) are a rare and a very rare uro-genital cancers, respectively. Both tumours are well defined entities in terms of management, where specific recommendations - in the form of continuously up-to-dated guide lines-are provided. Impact of these tumour is relevant. Testicular GCT affects young, healthy men at the beginning of their adult life. PeSCC affects older men, but a proportion of these patients are young and the personal consequences of the disease may be devastating...
February 14, 2018: European Journal of Surgical Oncology
K-D Sievert, D-L Dräger, F-M Köhn, S Milerski, C Protzel, O W Hakenberg
Penile cancer is often an obvious visual diagnosis but histologic verification should be obtained prior to treatment. The clinical examination should determine the tumor stage and whether it has infiltrated the cavernous bodies and/or the urethra and it should adequately assess the inguinal lymph nodes. Preoperative imaging of the lesion is only indicated in equivocal cases. Curative treatment requires the complete removal of the primary tumor and all metastatic lymph nodes. Lymph node management is the key prognostic factor in the treatment of penile cancer...
March 9, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
Richard L Pullen
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 6, 2018: Nursing
Salvatore Gitto, Marta Vaiani, Tommaso Cascella, Rodolfo Lanocita
The prostate and bladder are the most common primary cancer sites for penile metastases. Here, we describe an unusual case of metastases from renal cell carcinoma to the penis discovered 1 month after nephrectomy in a 60-year-old man. The diagnosis was achieved using B-mode and contrast-enhanced ultrasound.
March 5, 2018: Ultrasound Quarterly
Shreyas S Joshi, Elizabeth Handorf, David Strauss, Andres F Correa, Alexander Kutikov, David Y T Chen, Rosalia Viterbo, Richard E Greenberg, Robert G Uzzo, Marc C Smaldone, Daniel M Geynisman
Importance: Penile cancer is an uncommon disease with minimal level I evidence to guide therapy. The National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) guidelines advocate a lymph node dissection (LND) or radiotherapy with consideration of perioperative chemotherapy for all patients with lymph node-positive (LN+) penile cancer without metastasis. Objectives: To determine temporal trends in use of chemotherapy for patients with LN+ penile cancer without metastasis and to evaluate outcomes between those who did or did not receive LND, chemotherapy, and radiotherapy...
March 1, 2018: JAMA Oncology
Barrett McCormick, Curtis Pettaway
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1, 2018: JAMA Oncology
Rafael Batista Rebouças, Rodrigo Campos Monteiro, João Paulo Pereira Lima, Filipe Pádua B F Almeida, Cesar Araujo Britto, Marcos Tobias-Machado, Carlo Passerotti
INTRODUCTION: Preservation of urinary continence is a great challenge in Radical Prostatectomy. In order to improve functional results, Asimakopoulos et al. (2010) described a robot-assisted surgical technique with preservation of the pubovesical complex (PVC). We present a pure laparoscopic execution. PRESENTATION: A 61-year-old male patient with a diagnosis of prostate cancer, with PSA 6.54ng/ml, DRE: T1C and Gleason 6 (3+3) 1/12 fragments. All therapeutic possibilities were discussed, including active surveillance...
March 1, 2018: International Braz J Urol: Official Journal of the Brazilian Society of Urology
P Schneede, B Schlenker
Two major pathways of penile carcinogenesis are known: human papillomavirus (HPV)-induced penile cancer and HPV-negative cancers associated with chronic dermatoses. Therefore, modern measures for prevention of penile cancer may for example include prophylactic HPV vaccination. The resulting B‑cell-mediated immunity to HPV capsid proteins is effective protection against future HPV infections. Contrarily when treating existing HPV infections or HPV-associated cancers an antigen-specific T‑cell immunity is necessary...
February 26, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
Kerry Thomas, Philippe Spiess, Jamie T Caracciolo
Penile cancer is an uncommon primary genitourinary malignancy, the vast majority representing superficial squamous cell carcinomas. However, less common skin cancers, secondary malignancies, mesenchymal neoplasms, and hematopoietic tumors do affect the penis. Medical history, atypical presentation, and deep epicenter of a penile mass may raise question of a nonepithelial neoplasm. We describe and discuss 2 examples of rare deep-seated penile malignancies, leiomyosarcoma and B-cell lymphoma.
December 2017: Radiology Case Reports
Anastasiya Atanasova Chokoeva, Uwe Wollina, Torello Lotti, Georgi Konstantinov Maximov, Ilia Lozev, Georgi Tchernev
Condyloma acuminata represents an epidermal manifestation, associated with the epidermotropic human papillomavirus (HPV). They have been reported as the most common sexually transmitted disease, with prevalence exceeding 50%, increased up to 4 times, within the last two decades, as the most common side of affection are the penis, vulva, vagina, cervix, perineum, and perianal area, with increased prevalence in young, sexually active individuals. Increased attention should be focused on lesions, caused by types, with moderate (33, 35, 39, 40, 43, 45, 51-56, 58) or high risk potential (types 16, 18) for malignant transformation, leading to further development of cancers of anus, vagina, vulva and penis, as well as cancers of the head and neck...
January 25, 2018: Open Access Macedonian Journal of Medical Sciences
Uwe Wollina, Jacqueline Schönlebe, Alberto Goldman, Georgi Tchernev, Torello Lotti
BACKGROUND: Zoon's balanitis is a benign disease characterized by an asymptomatic, chronic, solitary, shiny, red-orange plaque of the glans and/ or prepuce. In rare cases of Zoon's disease, penile squamous cell carcinoma developed in the chronic inflammatory lesions. CASE REPORT: We report on a 68-year-old male patient presenting with phimosis and coexistent Zoon's disease and penile carcinoma in situ treated successfully by circumcision. CONCLUSION: Coexistence of both lesions in contrast to the development of cancerous lesions within pre-existent Zoon's disease is a very rare observation...
January 25, 2018: Open Access Macedonian Journal of Medical Sciences
Kaan Z Apaydin, Holly B Fontenot, Derri L Shtasel, Kenneth H Mayer, Alex S Keuroghlian
Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination and anal cancer screening are valuable, yet underutilized, tools in prevention of HPV-related cancers among sexual and gender minority (SGM) populations. The aim of this study was to characterize primary care providers' (PCPs) practices and perceptions pertaining to HPV vaccination and anal cancer screening. A survey assessing self-reported practice characteristics related to HPV vaccination and anal cancer screening, as well as perceived barriers to vaccination and anal cancer screening at the patient-, provider-, and system-level was distributed to PCPs at a Federally-Qualified Health Center that specializes in care for SGM populations in the greater Boston area...
February 26, 2018: Journal of Community Health
D L Dräger, S Milerski, K D Sievert, O W Hakenberg
BACKGROUND: Psychological stress of patients with penile cancer arises from the cancer diagnosis itself and the treatment consequences. In addition, there is cancer-specific distress. There is the chance of cure in localized stages and in those with limited regional lymph node metastases but this requires surgery and often adjuvant chemotherapy. This systematic review gives a summary of the existing literature to date. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A critical database search using Medline was made in Ovid from 1946 to 2017, in the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL) and in the Web of Science from 1900 to 2017...
February 23, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
F Wawroschek, A Winter
In penile cancer, lymph node metastasis is the main known prognostic factor affecting patients' survival. Early inguinal lymph node dissection or the resection of clinically occult lymph node metastases improves survival compared with removal when the metastases become clinically apparent. Micrometastatic lymph node involvement is undetectable by current imaging modalities. Nomograms based on clinical and histopathological tumor characteristics are unreliable in predicting lymph node involvement. Consequently, in penile cancer patients with clinically normal inguinal lymph nodes (cN0) and a tumor stage ≥pT1, G2 surgical lymph node exploration is recommended...
February 22, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
M May, S D Brookman-May, T H Ecke, M Burger
Squamous cell carcinoma of the penis (SCCP) is a rare cancer type in Western industrialized nations; nevertheless, it shows an aggressive course of disease in advanced tumor stages with accordantly high recurrence and progression rates. While molecular biomarkers are not established in clinical routine for the management of SCCP patients yet, the accordant unmet need is enormous, as adequate biomarkers would be meaningful for prognostic determination, planning of modality and extent of primary therapy, indication for inguinal lymph node resection, adjuvant treatment, and as potential targets for specific systemic treatment...
February 22, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
A Aziz, S Milerski, K Kernig, C Protzel, O W Hakenberg
Cancer-specific survival in men with penile cancer depends foremost on regional lymphatic metastasis and its extent. Patients with limited inguinal lymph node metastases have a 5-year survival of up to 80%. However, those with pelvic lymph node metastases and/or systemic disease have a 5-year survival prognosis of only 0-33%. In any case, in patients with regional lymph node metastases multimodal treatment with complete lymphadenectomy and adjuvant chemotherapy is indicated.
February 22, 2018: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
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