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Title: Targeted Prostate Cancer Screening in BRCA1 and BRCA2 Mutation Carriers: Results from the Initial Screening Round of the IMPACT Study
Authors: Bancroft, E. K.
Page, E. C.
Castro, E.
Lilja, H.
Vickers, A.
Sjoberg, D.
Assel, M.
Foster, C. S.
Mitchell, G.
Drew, K.
Mæhle, L.
Johannsson, O.
Khoo, V.
Kote-Jarai, Z.
Lubinski, J.
Axcrona, U.
Melia, J.
McKinley, J.
Mitra, A. V.
Moynihan, C.
Rennert, G.
Axcrona, K.
Suri, M.
Wilson, P.
Killick, E.
Moss, S.
Eeles, R. A.
Evans, D. G.
Bulman, B.
Eccles, D.
McBride, D.
van Asperen, C.
Vasen, H.
Kiemeney, L. A.
Ringelberg, J.
Cybulski, C.
Wokolorczyk, D.
Selkirk, C.
Hulick, P. J.
Bojesen, A.
Skytte, A.-B.
Lam, J.
Taylor, L.
Oldenburg, R.
Cremers, R.
Verhaegh, G.
van Zelst-Stams, W. A.
Oosterwijk, J. C.
Blanco, I.
Salinas, M.
Cook, J.
Rosario, D. J.
Buys, S.
Conner, T.
Ausems, M. G.
Ong, K.-r
Hoffman, J.
Domchek, S.
Powers, J.
Teixeira, M. R.
Maia, S.
Foulkes, W. D.
Taherian, N.
Ruijs, M.
Helderman-van den Enden, A. T.
Izatt, L.
Davidson, R.
Adank, M. A.
Walker, L.
Schmutzler, R.
Tucker, K.
Kirk, J.
Hodgson, S.
Harris, M.
Douglas, F.
Lindeman, G. J.
Zgajnar, J.
Tischkowitz, M.
Clowes, V. E.
Susman, R.
Ramón y Cajal, T.
Patcher, N.
Gadea, N.
Spigelman, A.
van Os, T.
Liljegren, A.
Side, L.
Brewer, C.
Brady, A. F.
Donaldson, A.
Stefansdottir, V.
Friedman, E.
Chen-Shtoyerman, R.
Amor, D. J.
Copakova, L.
Barwell, Julian
Giri, V. N.
Murthy, V.
Nicolai, N.
Teo, S.-H.
Greenhalgh, L.
Strom, S.
Henderson, A.
McGrath, J.
Gallagher, D.
Aaronson, N.
Ardern-Jones, A.
Bangma, C.
Dearnaley, D.
Costello, P.
Eyfjord, J.
Rothwell, J.
Falconer, A.
Gronbergh, H.
Hamdy, F. C.
First Published: 15-Jan-2014
Publisher: Elsevier for European Association of Urology
Citation: European Urology 66 (2014) 489–499
Abstract: Background Men with germline breast cancer 1, early onset (BRCA1) or breast cancer 2, early onset (BRCA2) gene mutations have a higher risk of developing prostate cancer (PCa) than noncarriers. IMPACT (Identification of Men with a genetic predisposition to ProstAte Cancer: Targeted screening in BRCA1/2 mutation carriers and controls) is an international consortium of 62 centres in 20 countries evaluating the use of targeted PCa screening in men with BRCA1/2 mutations. Objective To report the first year's screening results for all men at enrolment in the study. Design, setting and participants We recruited men aged 40–69 yr with germline BRCA1/2 mutations and a control group of men who have tested negative for a pathogenic BRCA1 or BRCA2 mutation known to be present in their families. All men underwent prostate-specific antigen (PSA) testing at enrolment, and those men with PSA >3 ng/ml were offered prostate biopsy. Outcome measurements and statistical analysis PSA levels, PCa incidence, and tumour characteristics were evaluated. The Fisher exact test was used to compare the number of PCa cases among groups and the differences among disease types. Results and limitations We recruited 2481 men (791 BRCA1 carriers, 531 BRCA1 controls; 731 BRCA2 carriers, 428 BRCA2 controls). A total of 199 men (8%) presented with PSA >3.0 ng/ml, 162 biopsies were performed, and 59 PCas were diagnosed (18 BRCA1 carriers, 10 BRCA1 controls; 24 BRCA2 carriers, 7 BRCA2 controls); 66% of the tumours were classified as intermediate- or high-risk disease. The positive predictive value (PPV) for biopsy using a PSA threshold of 3.0 ng/ml in BRCA2 mutation carriers was 48%—double the PPV reported in population screening studies. A significant difference in detecting intermediate- or high-risk disease was observed in BRCA2 carriers. Ninety-five percent of the men were white, thus the results cannot be generalised to all ethnic groups. Conclusions The IMPACT screening network will be useful for targeted PCa screening studies in men with germline genetic risk variants as they are discovered. These preliminary results support the use of targeted PSA screening based on BRCA genotype and show that this screening yields a high proportion of aggressive disease. Patient summary In this report, we demonstrate that germline genetic markers can be used to identify men at higher risk of prostate cancer. Targeting screening at these men resulted in the identification of tumours that were more likely to require treatment.
DOI Link: 10.1016/j.eururo.2014.01.003
ISSN: 0302-2838
eISSN: 1873-7560
Version: Publisher Version
Status: Peer-reviewed
Type: Journal Article
Rights: Copyright 2014 European Association of Urology. Published by Elsevier B.V. Open access under CC BY-NC-ND license.
Description: Supplementary data associated with this article can be found, in the online version, at j.eururo.2014.01.003.
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, College of Medicine, Biological Sciences and Psychology

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