Nuestros investigadores

Isabel Rubio Rodriguez

Publicaciones científicas más recientes (desde 2010)

Autores: Salazar, J. P.; Miranda, I. ; De Torres, J.; et al.
Revista: BRITISH JOURNAL OF RADIOLOGY
ISSN 0007-1285  Vol. 92  Nº 1094  2019 
Objective: To evaluate the efficacy and learning curve of ultrasoundguided vacuum-assisted excision (US-VAE) of benign breast lesions, and to assess characteristics associated with residual lesion. Methods: This was a retrospective study with institutional review board-approval. Sonographic and clinical follow-up were performed 6 months after intervention. Effectiveness and safety of the technique were analyzed. The cumulative summation (CUSUM) graphs were used to evaluate learning curves concerning complete excision and hematoma. Results: 152 ultrasound-VAEs in 143 patients were included. Initial complete resection was achieved in 90.8 % (138 of 152). 6-month follow-up was completed for 143 (94%) of cases and complete resection was observed in 72 % (100 of 143). Mean maximum size without residual tumor was 16.9 mm, while with residual lesion it was 21.9 mm (p = < 0.001), with a volume of 1.53 and 3.39 cm(3), respectively (p = < 0.001). Increase in lesion size and volume was associated with less effectiveness (p = 0.05), clinical control (p = 0.05), and higher risk of clinically significant hematoma (p = 0.05). Receiver operating characteristic analysis demonstrate a volume threshold of 2.6 cm(3) (r = 0.71, specificity 84.5%) for leaving no residual lesion. Cumulative summation graphs demonstrate that, on average, 11 excisions were required to acquire skills to perform complete excision in more than 80% at the end of the ultrasound-VAE and 18 excisions at 6 months. Conclusion: Ultrasound-VAE is an effective treatment for benign breast lesions. Breast lesion volume should be considered when assessing for percutaneous treatment. Advances in knowledge: A follow-up of the learning process of ultrasound-VAE will be a valuable tool to assess the efectiveness and safety of the technique i
Autores: Rodriguez-Revuelto, R.; Espinosa-Bravo, M.; et al.
Revista: EJSO
ISSN 0748-7983  Vol. 45  Nº 4  2019  págs. 578 - 583
Background: Intraoperative ultrasound guided surgery (IOUS) is an effective surgical technique for breast cancer with advantages over wire localization guided surgery (WL), enabling smaller lumpectomies without compromising margins. Nevertheless, it has had a slow implementation, maybe due to lacking a learning curve. Also differences in costs are not clearly reported. The aim of the study is to assess differences in volume of healthy breast tissue excised, to establish a learning curve and to prove it is cost saving. Patients and methods: From February 2009 to April 2013, women diagnosed with invasive breast cancer eligible for IOUS or WL breast conserving surgery were recorded into a prospectively maintained database. Both groups were compared for differences in margin status, second surgeries and excess of healthy tissue resected, defined by the calculated resection ratio (CRR). A raw cost study was assessed. IOUS learning curve was analyzed using Cumulative sum control chart (CUSUM). Results: The study included 214 patients, 148 (69.16%) in the IOUS group and 66 (30.84%) in the WL group. IOUS showed significantly smaller surgical volumes (p = 0.02), smaller CRR (p = 0.006), higher rate of negative margins (p = 0.017) and less surgical time (p = 0.006) than WL. Learning curves based on complete tumor excision and no need for second surgeries showed that 11 cases were enough to master the technique. Around 900(sic) per surgery was saved using IOUS vs. WL. Conclusion: IOUS decreases excision of healthy breast tissue while increasing negative margin rates compared to WL. IOUS can be easily implemented; 11 cases are enough to acquire skills for performing the technique. Savings can be up to 900(sic) per surgery. (C) 2019 Elsevier Ltd, BASO similar to The Association for Cancer Surgery, and the European Society of Surgical Oncology. All rights reserved.
Autores: Evrard, S., (Autor de correspondencia); van de Velde, C.; Noordhoek, I.; et al.
Revista: EJSO
ISSN 0748-7983  Vol. 45  Nº 9  2019  págs. 1515 - 1519
As part of its mission to promote the best surgical care for cancer patients, the European Society of Surgical Oncology (ESSO) has been developing multiple programmes for clinical research along with its educational portfolio. This position paper describes the different research activities of the Society over the past decade and an action plan for the upcoming five years to lead innovative and high quality surgical oncology research. ESSO proposes to consider pragmatic research methodologies as a complement to randomised clinical trials (RCT), advocates for increased funding and operational support in conducting research and aims to enable young surgeons to be active in research and establish partnerships for translational research activities. (C) 2019 Published by Elsevier Ltd.
Autores: Gentilini, O. D., (Autor de correspondencia); De Boniface, J. ; Classe, J. M. ; et al.
Revista: LANCET ONCOLOGY
ISSN 1470-2045  Vol. 20  Nº 1  2019  págs. E521- E533
Autores: Cardoso, M. J., (Autor de correspondencia); Biganzoli, L. ; et al.
Revista: BREAST
ISSN 0960-9776  Vol. 46  2019  págs. 95 - 96
Revista: ANNALS OF SURGICAL ONCOLOGY
ISSN 1068-9265  Vol. 25  2018  págs. 638 - 639
Autores: Wyld, L.; Cardoso, E.; et al.
Revista: BREAST
ISSN 0960-9776  Vol. 41  2018  págs. 133 - 135
Preoperative systemic therapy (PST) has become an accepted treatment not only for locally advanced but also for early stage breast cancer patients. Clinical trials have demonstrated that the use of PST is equally to adjuvant treatments in terms of overall survival, and has the advantage of increasing rates of breast conservative surgery and rates of pathologic complete response, a surrogate endpoint for the effectiveness of systemic therapy. Initial studies have suggested higher rates of locoregional recurrence with this approach. However, the optimization of systemic and targeted therapy and the multidisciplinary care is key to achieving optimal outcomes in this setting. (C) 2018 Published by Elsevier Ltd.