References of "Rozenberg, Serge"
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See detailSkeletal health in breast cancer survivors
Bruyère, Olivier ULiege; Bergmann, Pierre; CAVALIER, Etienne ULiege et al

in Maturitas (2017), (105),

Although some risk factors for breast cancer might be protective for osteoporosis, several cross-sectional studies have reported, nevertheless, that patients with breast cancer have a lower bone mass and ... [more ▼]

Although some risk factors for breast cancer might be protective for osteoporosis, several cross-sectional studies have reported, nevertheless, that patients with breast cancer have a lower bone mass and potentially a higher incidence of fractures than expected. In any case, it appears that patients with breast cancer are not protected from osteoporosis, which provides further support for the recommendation that bone health is assessed after a diagnosis of breast cancer. Most adjuvant therapies will lead to increased bone loss and a higher fracture rate. Among the adjuvant therapy options for premenopausal patients with breast cancer, endocrine therapy (ovarian suppression) and chemotherapy can result in cancer treatment-induced bone loss (CTIBL) of up to 10% at the lumbar spine after one year. Antiresorptive therapies prevent CTIBL in premenopausal women with breast cancer. Most of the evidence demonstrating the efficacy of bisphosphonates in the prevention of CTIBL is derived from clinical trials with zoledronic acid. The addition of zoledronic acid 4 mg per six months to adjuvant endocrine therapy maintained and even increased bone mass during a 3-year treatment period and significantly improved disease-free survival in a population of young women who underwent menopause due to the adjuvant treatment. The major contributor to bone loss in the adjuvant treatment of breast cancer in postmenopausal women is the use of aromatase inhibitors (AIs). Oncology trials have underestimated the fracture risk in the setting of AI-induced bone loss. In the ABCSG-18 study, the only trial in which fracture incidence was the primary endpoint, the rate of clinical fractures was close to 10% after 3 years in the placebo group on AIs only. Bisphosphonates and denosumab at osteoporosis treatment doses can counteract AI-induced bone loss. In the ABCSG-18 trial, treatment with denosumab 60 mg injection every 6 months reduced the risk of first clinical fracture relative to placebo by 50%. Current guidelines recommend antiresorptive therapy in patients with a baseline T score of<−2.0 or with two or more clinical risk factors for fracture. These recent guidelines will need to be updated, as similar significant protective effects were seen in women with either normal or low bone mass. Moreover, a formal meta-analysis of individual patient data from more than 18,000 women in 26 randomized trials of adjuvant zoledronic acid or clodronate treatment for early breast cancer revealed that bisphosphonates significantly reduced the risk of first distant recurrence in bone and the risk of breast cancer mortality, at least in postmenopausal women. Even though the increased risk of fracture during adjuvant treatment for breast cancer in postmenopausal women is notable, an enhanced risk of fracture in long-term survivors of breast cancer remains under debate. The most recent studies suggest that Caucasian breast cancer survivors do not have a significantly increased risk of osteoporotic fracture over the long term. [less ▲]

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See detailEtat de la contraception en 2016
Manigart, Yannick; BELIARD, Aude ULiege; Rozenberg, Serge et al

in Revue Médicale de Bruxelles (2016), 37

Introduction: The Pill and and other forms of hormonal contraception, if taken correctly, are very effective and safe for millions of women, but since a few years, due to debates and controversies about ... [more ▼]

Introduction: The Pill and and other forms of hormonal contraception, if taken correctly, are very effective and safe for millions of women, but since a few years, due to debates and controversies about third- and fourth-generation pills, other options have gained in popularity. Objectives: to provide a review of oestroprogestative contraception (OP), progestative contraception, IUDs with a focus on their advantages and side-effects according to the specific needs of women.Methods: Literature review and lessons learned from clinical practice.Results: the importance of family and individual history, the life-style and socio-economic conditions are critical factors for advising women of the 15 contraceptive choices available to them. The risk/benefit ratio of OP contraception needs a yearly follow-up. The progestative contraception is the preferred option for women who have contraindication for estrogen, are older than forty, and/or have risk factors such as a history of venous thromboembolism, overweight and smoking. The IUD is well tolerated and causes few side effects. Among the other contraceptive methods, sterilization and diaphragms are briefly discussed. Conclusions: Among the many safe and effective contraceptive methods, it is important for general practitioners to know the advantages and the side effects of each method, as well as the specific conditions of the woman, to propose the best options available. In case of difficulties of follow up or adherence to daily uptake, in particular among adolescents, long-acting methods such as IUD or implants are preferable. [less ▲]

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See detailEffects of Dairy Products Consumption on Health: Benefits and Beliefs-A Commentary from the Belgian Bone Club and the European Society for Clinical and Economic Aspects of Osteoporosis, Osteoarthritis and Musculoskeletal Diseases.
Rozenberg, Serge; Body, Jean-Jacques; Bruyère, Olivier ULiege et al

in Calcified Tissue International (2016), 98(1), 1-17

Dairy products provide a package of essential nutrients that is difficult to obtain in low-dairy or dairy-free diets, and for many people it is not possible to achieve recommended daily calcium intakes ... [more ▼]

Dairy products provide a package of essential nutrients that is difficult to obtain in low-dairy or dairy-free diets, and for many people it is not possible to achieve recommended daily calcium intakes with a dairy-free diet. Despite the established benefits for bone health, some people avoid dairy in their diet due to beliefs that dairy may be detrimental to health, especially in those with weight management issues, lactose intolerance, osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, or trying to avoid cardiovascular disease. This review provides information for health professionals to enable them to help their patients make informed decisions about consuming dairy products as part of a balanced diet. There may be a weak association between dairy consumption and a possible small weight reduction, with decreases in fat mass and waist circumference and increases in lean body mass. Lactose intolerant individuals may not need to completely eliminate dairy products from their diet, as both yogurt and hard cheese are well tolerated. Among people with arthritis, there is no evidence for a benefit to avoid dairy consumption. Dairy products do not increase the risk of cardiovascular disease, particularly if low fat. Intake of up to three servings of dairy products per day appears to be safe and may confer a favourable benefit with regard to bone health. [less ▲]

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See detailHealth Technology Assessment in Osteoporosis.
Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULiege; Kanis, John A.; Compston, Juliet et al

in Calcified Tissue International (2013), 93(1), 1-14

We review the various aspects of health technology assessment in osteoporosis, including epidemiology and burden of disease, and assessment of the cost-effectiveness of recent advances in the treatment of ... [more ▼]

We review the various aspects of health technology assessment in osteoporosis, including epidemiology and burden of disease, and assessment of the cost-effectiveness of recent advances in the treatment of osteoporosis and the prevention of fracture, in the context of the allocation of health-care resources by decision makers in osteoporosis. This article was prepared on the basis of a symposium held by the Belgian Bone Club and the discussions surrounding that meeting and is based on a review and critical appraisal of the literature. Epidemiological studies confirm the immense burden of osteoporotic fractures for patients and society, with lifetime risks of any fracture of the hip, spine, and forearm of around 40 % for women and 13 % for men. The economic impact is also large; for example, Europe's six largest countries spent <euro>31 billion on osteoporotic fractures in 2010. Moreover, the burden is expected to increase in the future with demographic changes and increasing life expectancy. Recent advances in the management of osteoporosis include novel treatments, better fracture-risk assessment notably via fracture risk algorithms, and improved adherence to medication. Economic evaluation can inform decision makers in health care on the cost-effectiveness of the various interventions. Cost-effectiveness analyses suggest that the recent advances in the prevention and treatment of osteoporosis may constitute an efficient basis for the allocation of scarce health-care resources. In summary, health technology assessment is increasingly used in the field of osteoporosis and could be very useful to help decision makers efficiently allocate health-care resources. [less ▲]

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See detailNécessité de nouveaux critères de remboursement pour traiter l'ostéoporose en Belgique
Bruyère, Olivier ULiege; Bergmann, Pierre; Body, Jean-Jacques et al

in Ortho-Rhumato (2012), 10(5), 3

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See detailUtility audit of Belgian DXA centers
Goemaere, S.; Bergman, P.; Body, J. J. et al

in Osteoporosis International (2008, April), 19(Suppl.1), 205

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See detailBelgian bone specialists are eagerly looking to the availability of new medications in osteoporosis
Goemaere, S.; Bergmann, P.; Body, J. J. et al

in Osteoporosis International (2006, March), 17(Suppl.1), 27

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