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Limbal stem cell deficiency

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28070718/first-in-human-trial-of-an-anti-5t4-antibody-monomethylauristatin-conjugate-pf-06263507-in-patients-with-advanced-solid-tumors
#1
Geoffrey I Shapiro, Ulka N Vaishampayan, Patricia LoRusso, Jeremy Barton, Steven Hua, Steven D Reich, Ronald Shazer, Carrie T Taylor, Dawei Xuan, Hossein Borghaei
Background The antibody-drug conjugate PF-06263507 targets the cell-surface, tumor-associated antigen 5T4 and consists of a humanized IgG1 conjugated to the microtubule-disrupting agent monomethylauristatin-F by a non-cleavable maleimidocaproyl linker. In this first-in-human, dose-finding trial (NCT01891669), we evaluated safety, pharmacokinetics, and preliminary antitumor activity of PF-06263507 in pretreated patients with advanced solid tumors, unselected for 5T4 expression. starting at 0.05 mg/kg, with 25, 56, and 95% dose increments, depending on observed dose-limiting toxicities (DLTs), applying a modified continual reassessment method...
January 9, 2017: Investigational New Drugs
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28062196/radiotherapeutic-and-surgical-management-of-iris-melanoma-a-review
#2
REVIEW
Marko Popovic, Iqbal Ike K Ahmed, Julia DiGiovanni, Carol L Shields
We compare outcomes following radiotherapeutic and surgical management of iris melanoma. Endpoints included local tumor recurrence, metastases, and common complications. From an initial search that yielded 231 articles, we found 17 relevant studies with 761 eyes. The gender distribution was balanced with a mean age of 52 years. Most studies focused on either proton beam (49.4%) or plaque (31.4%) radiotherapy. Rates of local recurrence (range: 0-8%) and metastatic development (0-5%) were favorable following radiotherapy; however, common complications included cataract (36-73%), glaucoma (3-92%) and corneal conditions (0-33%)...
January 3, 2017: Survey of Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28025793/allogenic-cultivated-limbal-stem-cell-transplantation-versus-cadaveric-keratolimbal-allograft-in-ocular-surface-disorder-1-year-outcome
#3
Jitendra Kumar Singh Parihar, Avinash Singh Parihar, Vaibhav Kumar Jain, Jaya Kaushik, Pramod Nath
PURPOSE: To compare the outcome of allogenic ex vivo cultivated limbal stem cell transplantation (LSCT) versus cadaveric keratolimbal allograft in patients with limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD). METHODS: In this prospective interventional study from Army Hospital Research and Referral in New Delhi, 50 eyes of 40 patients with ocular surface disorder having LSCD underwent either cultivated LSCT (group 1: 25 eyes of 20 patients) or keratolimbal allograft transplantation (group 2: 25 eyes of 20 patients)...
December 26, 2016: International Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27941384/characterization-of-the-corneal-subbasal-nerve-plexus-in-limbal-stem-cell-deficiency
#4
Pichaya Chuephanich, Chantaka Supiyaphun, Carolina Aravena, Tahir Kansu Bozkurt, Fei Yu, Sophie X Deng
PURPOSE: To quantify the changes in the subbasal nerve plexus in patients with limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD) using in vivo laser scanning confocal microscopy. METHODS: In this retrospective cross-sectional comparative study, confocal images of 51 eyes of 37 patients with LSCD collected between 2010 and 2015 by the Heidelberg Retina Tomograph III Rostock Corneal Module Confocal Microscope were analyzed. Two independent observers evaluated the scans of the central cornea...
December 8, 2016: Cornea
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27937038/boston-keratoprosthesis-for-idiopathic-limbal-stem-cell-deficiency
#5
Ashik Mohamed, Ritu Shah, Virender S Sangwan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 12, 2016: Ocular Immunology and Inflammation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27914026/limbal-stem-cell-and-oral-mucosal-epithelial-transplantation-from-ex-vivo-cultivation-in-lscd-induced-rabbits-histology-and-immunologic-study-of-the-transplant-epithelial-sheet
#6
Napaporn Tananuvat, Kanokkan Bumroongkit, Chainarong Tocharusa, Umnat Mevatee, Aphisek Kongkaew, Somsanguan Ausayakhun
PURPOSE: To evaluate the results of cultivated limbal epithelial and oral mucosal epithelial transplantation (CLET and COMET) in limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD)-induced rabbit model. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Six New Zealand white rabbits were divided into two groups of three rabbits each. Limbal tissue was harvested from the first group, and oral mucosal biopsy was obtained from the second group. The tissues were cultured using an explant technique with amniotic membrane as a substrate and co-culture with the 3T3 fibroblast and air-lifting method...
December 2, 2016: International Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27911610/successful-consecutive-expansion-of-limbal-explants-using-a-biosafe-culture-medium-under-feeder-layer-free-conditions
#7
Marina López-Paniagua, Teresa Nieto-Miguel, Ana de la Mata, Sara Galindo, José M Herreras, Rosa M Corrales, Margarita Calonge
PURPOSE: Transplantation of in vitro cultured limbal epithelial stem cells (LESCs) is a treatment widely used for LESC deficiency. However, the number of limbal tissue donors is limited, and protocols for LESC cultivation often include compounds and/or feeder layers that can induce side effects and/or increase the cost of the culture procedure. We investigated the feasibility of obtaining more than one limbal primary culture (LPC) from the same biopsy using a culture medium in which several potentially harmful compounds were replaced at the same time by biosafe supplements, allowing the LESC cultivation without feeder layers...
December 2, 2016: Current Eye Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27911382/a-simple-mechanical-procedure-to-create-limbal-stem-cell-deficiency-in-mouse
#8
Neda Afsharkhamseh, Elham Ghahari, Medi Eslani, Ali R Djalilian
Limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD) is a state of malfunction or loss of limbal epithelial stem cells, after which the corneal epithelium is replaced with conjunctiva. Patients suffer from recurrent corneal defects, pain, inflammation, and loss of vision. Previously, a murine model of LSCD was described and compared to two other models. The goal was to produce a consistent mouse model of LSCD that both mimics the phenotype in humans and lasts long enough to make it possible to study the disease pathophysiology and to evaluate new treatments...
November 17, 2016: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27909310/undiluted-serum-eye-drops-for-the-treatment-of-persistent-corneal-epitheilal-defects
#9
Kaevalin Lekhanont, Passara Jongkhajornpong, Thunyarat Anothaisintawee, Varintorn Chuckpaiwong
Several studies found that 50-100% serum eye drops provided greater benefits without inducing detrimental effects on the corneal epithelial healing. This study assessed the efficacy of undiluted serum eye drops for the treatment of persistent corneal epithelial defects (PED). A total of 109 eyes received 100% serum eye drops for PED were recruited into this study. The data were compared with an historical control group of 79 eyes with PED who received conventional treatments from 2006-2011 at the same institution...
December 2, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27888184/amnion-assisted-conjunctival-epithelial-redirection-in-limbal-stem-cell-grafting
#10
Harminder S Dua, Ammar Miri, Mohamed S Elalfy, Anna Lencova, Dalia G Said
AIMS: To develop a technique using amniotic membrane (AM) to prevent admixture of conjunctival epithelial cells and limbal explant-derived corneal epithelial cells in patients undergoing limbal stem cell transplantation. To compare this technique with the current method of 'sequential sector conjunctival epitheliectomy' (SSCE). METHODS: 26 patients with total limbal stem cell deficiency who underwent ocular surface reconstruction with limbal stem cells transplantation were retrospectively studied...
November 25, 2016: British Journal of Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27881591/vernal-keratoconjunctivitis-culmination-of-management-using-immunosuppression-surgical-and-prosthetic-therapy-over-quarter-century
#11
Shilpa Das, Anand S Pasari, Virender S Sangwan
A 22-year-old male patient presented in 1988 with active vernal keratoconjunctivitis. He was treated with topical mast cell stabilisers and corticosteroids. Chronic inflammation despite topical treatment necessitated oral immunosuppressants. Active disease came under control with this; however, the patient gradually developed limbal stem cell deficiency. He underwent bilateral pannus resection with amniotic membrane transplantation that resulted in improved ocular surface. In 2007, patient was found to have significant bilateral posterior subcapsular cataracts and underwent bilateral cataract surgery with intraocular lens implantation with good visual outcome...
November 23, 2016: BMJ Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27877075/the-limbal-epithelial-progenitors-in-the-limbal-niche-environment
#12
REVIEW
Yuan Zhang, Hong Sun, Yongsong Liu, Shuangling Chen, Subo Cai, Yingting Zhu, Ping Guo
Limbal epithelial progenitors are stem cells located in limbal palisades of vogt. In this review, we present the audience with recent evidence that limbal epithelial progenitors may be a powerful stem cell resource for the cure of human corneal stem cell deficiency. Further understanding of their mechanism may shed lights to the future successful application of stem cell therapy not only to the eye tissue, but also to the other tissues in the human body.
2016: International Journal of Medical Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27856177/diagnostic-criteria-for-limbal-stem-cell-deficiency-a-systematic-literature-review
#13
REVIEW
Lona Jawaheer, Deepa Anijeet, Kanna Ramaesh
PURPOSE: The diagnosis of limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD) is often based on clinical manifestations with or without the use of tests to demonstrate the presence of goblet cells or of specific epithelial markers on the corneolimbal surface. This systematic review looks at the various diagnostic methods employed in the diagnosis of LSCD in published interventional studies. DESIGN: Systematic literature review METHODS: We did a systematic search on MEDLINE and PUBMED for articles published in English between January 1, 2003 and December 31, 2013...
November 14, 2016: Survey of Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27832940/concomitant-simple-limbal-epithelial-transplantation-after-surgical-excision-of-ocular-surface-squamous-neoplasia
#14
Swathi Kaliki, Faraz Ali Mohammad, Prerana Tahiliani, Virender S Sangwan
PURPOSE: To compare the surgical outcomes of ocular surface squamous neoplasia (OSSN) following wide excisional biopsy with and without primary simple limbal epithelial transplantation (p-SLET). DESIGN: Non-randomized clinical study with historical controls METHODS: Setting: Single-institutional study PATIENTS: 8 patients who underwent wide excisional biopsy of OSSN without p-SLET (historical controls) and 7 patients with p-SLET (cases) INTERVENTION: Wide excisional biopsy, p-SLET MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD) RESULTS: The tumor features between cases versus historical controls including mean number of limbal clock hours affected by OSSN (6 vs 4; p=0...
November 7, 2016: American Journal of Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27777792/the-role-of-e-cadherin-in-maintaining-the-barrier-function-of-corneal-epithelium-after-treatment-with-cultured-autologous-oral-mucosa-epithelial-cell-sheet-grafts-for-limbal-stem-deficiency
#15
Fawzia Bardag-Gorce, Richard H Hoft, Andrew Wood, Joan Oliva, Hope Niihara, Andrew Makalinao, Jacquelyn Thropay, Derek Pan, Imara Meepe, Kumar Tiger, Julio Garcia, Amanda Laporte, Samuel W French, Yutaka Niihara
The role of E-cadherin in epithelial barrier function of cultured autologous oral mucosa epithelial cell sheet (CAOMECS) grafts was examined. CAOMECS were cultured on a temperature-responsive surface and grafted onto rabbit corneas with Limbal Stem Cell Deficiency (LSCD). E-cadherin levels were significantly higher in CAOMECS compared to normal and LSCD epithelium. Beta-catenin colocalized with E-cadherin in CAOMECS cell membranes while phosphorylated beta-catenin was significantly increased. ZO-1, occludin, and Cnx43 were also strongly expressed in CAOMECS...
2016: Journal of Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27774903/sulfur-mustard-induced-ocular-injuries-update-on-mechanisms-and-management
#16
Yunes Panahi, Danial Roshandel, Mohammad Mehdi Sadoughi, Mostafa Ghanei, Amirhossein Sahebkar
Sulfur mustard (SM; mustard gas) is a classic chemical warfare agent that has been used in several wars and is still a potential threat especially in the Middle-East region. Victims experience acute symptoms in air-exposed organs including skin, respiratory tract and the eyes. Survivors of the acute stage might develop chronic or delayed-onset complications in the exposed organs. The exact mechanism(s) of SM-induced tissue damage is still unknown, however DNA alkylation and oxidative damage are the most relevant mechanisms...
October 21, 2016: Current Pharmaceutical Design
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27760362/cellular-stiffness-as-a-novel-stemness-marker-in-the-corneal-limbus
#17
Tom Bongiorno, Jena L Chojnowski, James D Lauderdale, Todd Sulchek
Healthy eyes contain a population of limbal stem cells (LSCs) that continuously renew the corneal epithelium. However, each year, 1 million Americans are afflicted with severely reduced visual acuity caused by corneal damage or disease, including LSC deficiency (LSCD). Recent advances in corneal transplant technology promise to repair the cornea by implanting healthy LSCs to encourage regeneration; however, success is limited to transplanted tissues that contain a sufficiently high percentage of LSCs. Attempts to screen limbal tissues for suitable implants using molecular stemness markers are confounded by the poorly understood signature of the LSC phenotype...
October 18, 2016: Biophysical Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27742843/a-human-corneal-epithelial-cell-line-model-for-limbal-stem-cell-biology-and-limbal-immunobiology
#18
Bakiah Shaharuddin, Sajjad Ahmad, Nani Md Latar, Simi Ali, Annette Meeson
: : Limbal stem cell (LSC) deficiency is a visually debilitating condition caused by abnormal maintenance of LSCs. It is treated by transplantation of donor-derived limbal epithelial cells (LECs), the success of which depends on the presence and quality of LSCs within the transplant. Understanding the immunobiological responses of these cells within the transplants could improve cell engraftment and survival. However, human corneal rings used as a source of LSCs are not always readily available for research purposes...
October 14, 2016: Stem Cells Translational Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27742136/-limbal-stem-cell-deficiency-management-a-review
#19
REVIEW
V Kocaba, O Damour, C Auxenfans, C Burillon
Limbal stem cell deficiency is predominantly caused by severe eye burns resulting in a decreased or a complete ablation of the regenerative potential of these stem cells. The inability to reconstruct the corneal epithelium further leads conjunctivalization of the gimbal-epithelial barrier. These abnormalities collectively result in the progressive opacification of the cornea responsible for blindness that is driven by chronic corneal ulceration and neovascularization. The underlying pathology of the cornea affects the homeostasis of the neighboring conjunctiva, eyelids, and tear film...
November 2016: Journal Français D'ophtalmologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27702552/the-effect-of-culture-medium-and-carrier-on-explant-culture-of-human-limbal-epithelium-a-comparison-of-ultrastructure-keratin-profile-and-gene-expression
#20
Meeta Pathak, O K Olstad, Liv Drolsum, Morten C Moe, Natalia Smorodinova, Sarka Kalasova, Katerina Jirsova, Bjørn Nicolaissen, Agate Noer
Patients with limbal stem cell deficiency (LSCD) often experience pain and photophobia due to recurrent epithelial defects and chronic inflammation of the cornea. Successfully restoring a healthy corneal surface in these patients by transplantation of ex vivo expanded human limbal epithelial cells (LECs) may alleviate these symptoms and significantly improve their quality of life. The clinical outcome of transplantation is known to be influenced by the quality of transplanted cells. Presently, several different protocols for cultivation and transplantation of LECs are in use...
October 1, 2016: Experimental Eye Research
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