Tumor Biology DOI: 10.1007/s13277-015-4055-1
Teresa Granato, Lucia Manganaro, Luca Petri, Maria Grazia Porpora, Valentina Viggiani, Antonio Angeloni, Emanuela Anastasi emanuela.anastasi at uniroma1.it
- Cancer - Ovarian category listing has
21 items along with related searches
- Vitamin D helps women in many ways – review April 2015
- Ovarian cancer: more likely to survive if more vitamin D – Aug 2012
- Diseases which are related due to vitamin D deficiency
- Many diseases occur if vitamin D is not increased after the first disease
- Sometimes it is the same disease another time - as with Ovarian Cancer in this study
The objective of this study was to evaluate the correlation between 25-OH vitamin D and ovarian cancer as a diagnostic marker or recurrence disease marker. We studied the following: (1) 61 women without gynecologic diseases, (2) 45 women affected by benign ovarian disease, (3) 46 women with recent diagnosis of ovarian cancer, (4) 26 follow-up women with recurrent ovarian cancer, and (5) 32 follow-up women with stable ovarian cancer. The 25-OH vitamin D was quantified with LUMIPULSE® G 25-OH vitamin D on LUMIPULSE® G 1200 (Fujirebio, Japan). As a threshold value, identified by ROC curve analysis, 20.2 ng/mL (sensitivity 73.3 %, specificity 84 %) was chosen corresponding to the limit between sufficient and insufficient 25-OH vitamin D according to the WHO. Low 25-OH vitamin D levels were observed in 26 % of women without gynecologic diseases, in 80 % of women with recent diagnosis of ovarian cancer and in 24 % women affected by benign ovarian diseases (p < 0.001).
The follow-up study showed an insufficient level of 25-OH vitamin D in
- 73 % women with recurrent ovarian cancer and in
- 47 % women with stable ovarian cancer (p < 0.0003).
This study showed that patients with ovarian cancer are often insufficient in 25-OH vitamin D compared to women with benign ovarian diseases. The women with recurrent ovarian cancer presented more often low levels compared to women with stable ovarian cancer. This study suggests that 25-OH vitamin D, due to its antiproliferative properties, can be a good marker for ovarian cancer also.
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