References of "Lancellotti, Patrizio"
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See detailPlatelets contribute to the initiation of colitis-associated cancer by promoting immunosuppression
Servais, Laurence ULiege; Wéra, Odile ULiege; Dibato Epoh, John et al

in Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis (in press)

Background: Clinical and experimental evidence support a role for inflammation in the development of colorectal cancer, though the mechanisms are not fully understood. Beyond thrombosis and hemostasis ... [more ▼]

Background: Clinical and experimental evidence support a role for inflammation in the development of colorectal cancer, though the mechanisms are not fully understood. Beyond thrombosis and hemostasis, platelets are key actors of inflammation; they also have been involved in cancer. However, whether platelets participate in the link between inflammation and cancer is unknown. Objective: To investigate the contribution of platelets and platelet-derived proteins to inflammation-elicited colorectal tumor development. Methods: We used a clinically relevant mouse model of colitis-associated cancer. Platelet secretion and their reactivity to thrombin were assessed at each stage of carcinogenesis. We conducted an unbiased proteomic analysis of releasates of platelets isolated at pre-tumoral stage to identify soluble factors that might act on tumor development. Plasma levels of the identified proteins were measured during the course of carcinogenesis. We then treated the mice with clopidogrel to efficiently inhibit platelet release reaction. Results: At pre-tumoral stage, hyperactive platelets were a major source of circulating pro-tumoral serum amyloid A (SAA) proteins. Clopidogrel prevented the early elevation of plasma SAA, decreased colitis severity, and delayed the formation of dysplastic lesions and adenocarcinoma. Platelet inhibition hindered the expansion and function of immunosuppressive myeloid cells as well as their infiltration in tumors, while tissue CD8 T cells were augmented. Platelets or releasates of platelets from cancer mice both were able to polarize myeloid cells toward an immunosuppressive phenotype. Conclusions: Thus, platelets promote initiation of colitis-associated cancer by enhancing myeloid cell dependent immunosuppression. Antiplatelet agents may help prevent inflammation-elicited carcinogenesis by restoring antitumor immunity. [less ▲]

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See detailSepsis prediction in critically ill patients by platelet activation markers on ICU admission: a prospective pilot study
LAYIOS, Nathalie ULiege; Delierneux, Céline ULiege; Hego, Alexandre ULiege et al

in Intensive Care Medicine Experimental (2017), 5(1), 32

Background: Platelets have been involved in both surveillance and host defense against severe infection. To date, whether platelet phenotype or other hemostasis components could be associated with ... [more ▼]

Background: Platelets have been involved in both surveillance and host defense against severe infection. To date, whether platelet phenotype or other hemostasis components could be associated with predisposition to sepsis in critical illness remains unknown. The aim of this work was to identify platelet markers that could predict sepsis occurrence in critically ill injured patients. Results: This single-center, prospective, observational, 7-month study was based on a cohort of 99 non-infected adult patients admitted to ICUs for elective cardiac surgery, trauma, acute brain injury and post-operative prolonged ventilation and followed up during ICU stay. Clinical characteristics and severity score (SOFA) were recorded on admission. Platelet activation markers, including fibrinogen binding to platelets, platelet membrane P-selectin expression, plasma soluble CD40L, and platelet-leukocytes aggregates were assayed by flow cytometry at admission and 48h later, and also at the time of sepsis diagnosis (Sepsis-3 criteria) and 7 days later for sepsis patients. Hospitalization data and outcomes were also recorded. Of the 99 patients, 19 developed sepsis after a median time of 5 days. SOFA at admission was higher; their levels of fibrinogen binding to platelets (platelet-Fg) and of D-dimers were significantly increased compared to the other patients. Levels 48h after ICU admission were no longer significant. Platelet-Fg % was an independent predictor of sepsis (P = 0.030). By ROC curve analysis cutoff points for SOFA (AUC=0.85) and Platelet-Fg (AUC=0.75) were 8 and 50%, respectively. The prior risk of sepsis (19%) increased to 50% when SOFA was above 8, to 46% when Platelet-Fg was above 50%, and to 87% when both SOFA and Platelet-Fg were above their cutoff values. By contrast, when the two parameters were below their cutoffs, the risk of sepsis was negligible (3.8%). Patients with sepsis had longer ICU and hospital stays and higher death rate. Conclusion: In addition to SOFA, platelet-bound fibrinogen levels assayed by flow cytometry within 24h of ICU admission help identifying critically ill patients at risk of developing sepsis. [less ▲]

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See detailRADIONUCLIDE IMAGING OF INFECTIVE ENDOCARDITIS: state of art and future perspective
MARCHETTA, Stella ULiege; WITHOFS, Nadia ULiege; ERBA, Paola Anna et al

in Current Cardiovascular Imaging Reports (2017), 10(27),

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See detailPlatelets promote immunosuppression and colorectal tumor formation: inhibition by clopidogrel
Servais, Laurence ULiege; Delierneux, Céline; Wéra, Odile ULiege et al

Poster (2017, July)

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See detailMaladie coronaire et pratique sportive
ANCION, Arnaud ULiege; KAUX, Jean-François ULiege; PIERARD, Luc ULiege et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2017), 72(6), 281-287

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See detailLe cas clinique du mois. Embolie pulmonaire compliquée d’un œdème laryngé angioneurotique.
LOPEZ IGLESIAS, Raphaelle ULiege; CUPPENS, Benoit ULiege; ROBINET, Sébastien ULiege et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2017), 72(6), 275-280

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See detailA Highly Durable RNAi Therapeutic Inhibitor of PCSK9
LANCELLOTTI, Patrizio ULiege; Oury, Cécile ULiege

in New England Journal of Medicine (2017), 376

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See detailTargeting of C-type lectin-like receptor 2 or P2Y12 for the prevention of platelet activation by immunotherapeutic CpG oligodeoxynucleotides
Delierneux, Céline ULiege; Donis, Nathalie ULiege; servais, laurence et al

in Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis (2017), 15(5), 983-997

Background: Synthetic phosphorothioate-modified CpG oligodeoxynucleotides (CpG ODNs) display potent immunostimulatory properties that are widely exploited in clinical trials of anticancer treatment ... [more ▼]

Background: Synthetic phosphorothioate-modified CpG oligodeoxynucleotides (CpG ODNs) display potent immunostimulatory properties that are widely exploited in clinical trials of anticancer treatment. Unexpectedly, a recent study indicates that CpG ODNs activate human platelets via the immunoreceptor tyrosine-based activation motif (ITAM)-coupled receptor glycoprotein VI. Objective: To further analyze the mechanisms of CpG ODN-induced platelet activation and identify potential inhibitory strategies. Methods: In vitro analyses were performed on human and mouse platelets, and on cell lines expressing platelet ITAM receptors. CpG ODN platelet activating effects were evaluated in a mouse model of thrombosis. Results: We demonstrated platelet uptake of CpG ODNs, resulting in platelet activation and aggregation. The C-type lectin-like receptor 2 (CLEC-2) expressed in DT40 cells bound CpG ODNs. CpG ODN uptake did not occur in CLEC-2-deficient mouse platelets. Inhibition of human CLEC-2 with a blocking antibody inhibited CpG ODN-induced platelet aggregation. CpG ODNs caused CLEC-2 dimerization, and provoked its internalization. They induced dense granule release before the onset of aggregation. Accordingly, pretreating platelets with apyrase, or inhibiting P2Y12 with cangrelor or clopidogrel prevented CpG ODN platelet activating effect. In vivo, intravenously injected CpG ODN interacted with platelets adhered to mouse injured endothelium, and promoted thrombus growth, which was inhibited by CLEC-2 deficiency or by clopidogrel. Conclusions: CLEC-2 and P2Y12 are required for CpG ODN-induced platelet activation and thrombosis and might be targeted to prevent adverse events in patients at risk. [less ▲]

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See detailROLE OF IMAGING IN LEFT ATRIAL APPENDAGE OCCLUSION
LEMPEREUR, Mathieu ULiege; AMINIAN, Adel; DULGHERU, Raluca Elena ULiege et al

in international journal of cardiovascular practice (2017), 2(2), 33-43

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See detailPlace du traitement médical bradycardisant dans l’insuffisance cardiaque
tridetti, j; KRZESINSKI, François ULiege; D'ORIO, Virginie ULiege et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2017), 72

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See detailInvited Commentary
Lancellotti, Patrizio ULiege; Nchimi Longang, Alain ULiege

in Annals of Thoracic Surgery (2017), 103(1), 81-82

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See detailExercise Testing in Mitral Regurgitation.
DULGHERU, Raluca Elena ULiege; MARCHETTA, Stella ULiege; Sugimoto, Tadafumi et al

in Progress in Cardiovascular Diseases (2017)

Mitral regurgitation (MR) is the second most common valvular heart disease referred for corrective surgery. Diagnostic and management dilemmas are not uncommon when dealing with MR patients. Exercise ... [more ▼]

Mitral regurgitation (MR) is the second most common valvular heart disease referred for corrective surgery. Diagnostic and management dilemmas are not uncommon when dealing with MR patients. Exercise testing plays an important role in sorting out some of these clinical challenges. In primary asymptomatic MR, exercise testing allows symptom assessment, confident link of symptoms to valve disease severity, safe deferral of surgery for the next 1-year in patients with preserved exercise capacity, insights into the mechanism of exercise-induced dyspnea and helps in individual risk stratification. Moreover, exercise testing in the form of exercise stress echocardiography is also useful in the evaluation of patients with secondary ischemic MR for risk stratification as well as for the detection of patients with moderate ischemic MR in whom mitral valve repair at the time of surgical revascularization may add benefit. [less ▲]

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See detailStandards defining a 'Heart Valve Centre': ESC Working Group on Valvular Heart Disease and European Association for Cardiothoracic Surgery Viewpoint.
Chambers, John B.; Prendergast, Bernard; Iung, Bernard et al

in European journal of cardio-thoracic surgery : official journal of the European Association for Cardio-thoracic Surgery (2017), 52(3), 418-424

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See detailManagement of tricuspid valve regurgitation: Position statement of the European Society of Cardiology Working Groups of Cardiovascular Surgery and Valvular Heart Disease.
Antunes, Manuel J.; Rodriguez-Palomares, Jose; Prendergast, Bernard et al

in European journal of cardio-thoracic surgery : official journal of the European Association for Cardio-thoracic Surgery (2017)

Tricuspid regurgitation (TR) is a very frequent manifestation of valvular heart disease. It may be due to the primary involvement of the valve or secondary to pulmonary hypertension or to the left-sided ... [more ▼]

Tricuspid regurgitation (TR) is a very frequent manifestation of valvular heart disease. It may be due to the primary involvement of the valve or secondary to pulmonary hypertension or to the left-sided heart valve disease (most commonly rheumatic and involving the mitral valve). The pathophysiology of secondary TR is complex and is intrinsically connected to the anatomy and function of the right ventricle. A systematic multimodality approach to diagnosis and assessment (based not only on the severity of the TR but also on the assessment of annular size, RV function and degree of pulmonary hypertension) is, therefore, essential. Once considered non-important, treatment of secondary TR is currently viewed as an essential concomitant procedure at the time of mitral (and, less frequently, aortic valve) surgery. Although the indications for surgical management of severe TR are now generally accepted (Class I), controversy persists concerning the role of intervention for moderate TR. However, there is a trend for intervention in this setting, especially at the time of surgery for left-sided heart valve disease and/or in patients with significant tricuspid annular dilatation (Class IIa). Currently, surgery remains the best approach for the interventional treatment of TR. Percutaneous tricuspid valve intervention (both repair and replacement) is still in its infancy but may become a reliable option in future, especially for high-risk patients with isolated primary TR or with secondary TR related to advanced left-sided heart valve disease. [less ▲]

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See detailRevalidation cardiaque, etat des lieux en 2017.
Lancellotti, Patrizio ULiege; ANCION, Arnaud ULiege; Pierard, Luc ULiege

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2017), 72(11), 481-487

Cardiovascular disease remains the leading cause of death in western countries. Despite advances in acute management of patients, secondary prevention remains essential and should include cardiac ... [more ▼]

Cardiovascular disease remains the leading cause of death in western countries. Despite advances in acute management of patients, secondary prevention remains essential and should include cardiac rehabilitation. Recent data have confirmed the interest of this management in the various conventional indications : coronary disease, valvular heart disease, heart failure and heart transplantation. New indications emerge with some benefit that should be evaluated : ventricular assistance, pulmonary hypertension, trans-catheter aortic valve implantation. However, the different rehabilitation programs proposed are still too uneven in content and duration and the number of patients participating in these programs remains low. Home based cardiac rehabilitation technologies have already shown some effectiveness and could improve some of the weaknesses of rehabilitation programs. Again protocols and tools need to be improved and standardized. The budgetary impact will also have to be studied further. [less ▲]

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See detailStress echocardiography in patients with native valvular heart disease.
Lancellotti, Patrizio ULiege; DULGHERU, Raluca Elena ULiege; Go, Yun Yun et al

in Heart (British Cardiac Society) (2017)

Valve stress echocardiography (VSE) can be performed as exercise stress echocardiography (ESE) or dobutamine stress echocardiography (DSE) depending on the patient's clinical status, severity and type of ... [more ▼]

Valve stress echocardiography (VSE) can be performed as exercise stress echocardiography (ESE) or dobutamine stress echocardiography (DSE) depending on the patient's clinical status, severity and type of valve disease. ESE combines exercise testing with two-dimensional grey scale and Doppler echocardiography during exercise. Thus, it provides objective assessment of symptomatic status (exercise test), as well as exercise-induced changes of a series of echocardiographic parameters (different depending on the valve disease type), which yield prognostic information in individual patients and help in a better treatment planning. DSE is useful in symptomatic patients with low-gradient aortic stenosis. It clarifies its severity and helps in assessing surgical risk in patients with severe disease and systolic dysfunction. It can be also used to test valve haemodynamics in asymptomatic patients with significant mitral stenosis unable to perform an exercise test or to test the left ventricle response, namely to test viability, in patients with ischaemic secondary mitral regurgitation. VSE has taught us that history taking, clinical examination and resting echocardiography give an 'incomplete picture' of the disease in patients presenting with a severe valve disease. Therefore, its use should be encouraged in such patients. [less ▲]

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See detailA joint procedural position statement on imaging in cardiac sarcoidosis: from the Cardiovascular and Inflammation & Infection Committees of the European Association of Nuclear Medicine, the European Association of Cardiovascular Imaging, and the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology.
Slart, Riemer H. J. A.; Glaudemans, Andor W. J. M.; Lancellotti, Patrizio ULiege et al

in Journal of Nuclear Cardiology : Official Publication of the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (2017)

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