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Basal cell carcinoma treated with combined ablative fractional laser and ingenol mebutate - an exploratory study monitored by optical coherence tomography and reflectance confocal microscopy

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@article{c005353da2a0484dbae7d16e35acde93,
title = "Basal cell carcinoma treated with combined ablative fractional laser and ingenol mebutate - an exploratory study monitored by optical coherence tomography and reflectance confocal microscopy",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: Basal cell carcinomas (BCCs) have previously been treated off-label with ingenol mebutate (IM). Ablative fractional laser (AFL) may improve efficacy of IM by increasing drug uptake in the tumour. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) and reflectance confocal microscopy (RCM) detect BCC non-invasively. Our aim was to investigate BCC response and tolerability after combined AFL and IM treatment of low-risk BCCs.METHODS: Twenty patients with histologically verified superficial (n = 7) and nodular (n = 13) BCCs were treated with combined fractional CO2 -laser (10 600 nm) and IM 0.015{\%} or 0.05{\%}, the concentration depending on anatomical location. BCC response was evaluated clinically, by OCT and RCM at day 29 and 90 after first treatment, and histologically at day 90. Treatment was repeated at day 29 if BCC persisted. Local skin reactions (LSRs) were assessed using LSR scale at all visits.RESULTS: At day 29, 18/20 patients received a second treatment due to residual BCC detected clinically, by OCT or RCM. OCT and RCM presented subclinical BCCs in five of 20 cases (25{\%}). At day 90, overall histological cure rate was 70{\%}, corresponding to clinical (65{\%}) and OCT/RCM (60{\%}) cure rates, and agreement between evaluation methods was substantial (kappa ≥ 0.796, P < 0.0001). Clearance rates were similar for sBCCs and nBCCs (P = 0.354) and for lesions treated with IM 0.015{\%} and 0.05{\%} (P = 0.141). LSRs were tolerable, but scarring was observed in the majority of cleared patients.CONCLUSION: Two treatments of combined AFL and IM show potential to treat low-risk BCCs with acceptable tolerability. OCT and RCM show promise to detect subclinical BCCs at short-term follow-up.",
author = "Banzhaf, {C A} and W Phothong and Suku, {M-L H} and M Ulrich and Philipsen, {P A} and M Mogensen and M Haedersdal",
note = "{\circledC} 2019 European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology.",
year = "2020",
month = "3",
doi = "10.1111/jdv.15907",
language = "English",
volume = "34",
pages = "502--509",
journal = "Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology",
issn = "0926-9959",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Basal cell carcinoma treated with combined ablative fractional laser and ingenol mebutate - an exploratory study monitored by optical coherence tomography and reflectance confocal microscopy

AU - Banzhaf, C A

AU - Phothong, W

AU - Suku, M-L H

AU - Ulrich, M

AU - Philipsen, P A

AU - Mogensen, M

AU - Haedersdal, M

N1 - © 2019 European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology.

PY - 2020/3

Y1 - 2020/3

N2 - BACKGROUND: Basal cell carcinomas (BCCs) have previously been treated off-label with ingenol mebutate (IM). Ablative fractional laser (AFL) may improve efficacy of IM by increasing drug uptake in the tumour. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) and reflectance confocal microscopy (RCM) detect BCC non-invasively. Our aim was to investigate BCC response and tolerability after combined AFL and IM treatment of low-risk BCCs.METHODS: Twenty patients with histologically verified superficial (n = 7) and nodular (n = 13) BCCs were treated with combined fractional CO2 -laser (10 600 nm) and IM 0.015% or 0.05%, the concentration depending on anatomical location. BCC response was evaluated clinically, by OCT and RCM at day 29 and 90 after first treatment, and histologically at day 90. Treatment was repeated at day 29 if BCC persisted. Local skin reactions (LSRs) were assessed using LSR scale at all visits.RESULTS: At day 29, 18/20 patients received a second treatment due to residual BCC detected clinically, by OCT or RCM. OCT and RCM presented subclinical BCCs in five of 20 cases (25%). At day 90, overall histological cure rate was 70%, corresponding to clinical (65%) and OCT/RCM (60%) cure rates, and agreement between evaluation methods was substantial (kappa ≥ 0.796, P < 0.0001). Clearance rates were similar for sBCCs and nBCCs (P = 0.354) and for lesions treated with IM 0.015% and 0.05% (P = 0.141). LSRs were tolerable, but scarring was observed in the majority of cleared patients.CONCLUSION: Two treatments of combined AFL and IM show potential to treat low-risk BCCs with acceptable tolerability. OCT and RCM show promise to detect subclinical BCCs at short-term follow-up.

AB - BACKGROUND: Basal cell carcinomas (BCCs) have previously been treated off-label with ingenol mebutate (IM). Ablative fractional laser (AFL) may improve efficacy of IM by increasing drug uptake in the tumour. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) and reflectance confocal microscopy (RCM) detect BCC non-invasively. Our aim was to investigate BCC response and tolerability after combined AFL and IM treatment of low-risk BCCs.METHODS: Twenty patients with histologically verified superficial (n = 7) and nodular (n = 13) BCCs were treated with combined fractional CO2 -laser (10 600 nm) and IM 0.015% or 0.05%, the concentration depending on anatomical location. BCC response was evaluated clinically, by OCT and RCM at day 29 and 90 after first treatment, and histologically at day 90. Treatment was repeated at day 29 if BCC persisted. Local skin reactions (LSRs) were assessed using LSR scale at all visits.RESULTS: At day 29, 18/20 patients received a second treatment due to residual BCC detected clinically, by OCT or RCM. OCT and RCM presented subclinical BCCs in five of 20 cases (25%). At day 90, overall histological cure rate was 70%, corresponding to clinical (65%) and OCT/RCM (60%) cure rates, and agreement between evaluation methods was substantial (kappa ≥ 0.796, P < 0.0001). Clearance rates were similar for sBCCs and nBCCs (P = 0.354) and for lesions treated with IM 0.015% and 0.05% (P = 0.141). LSRs were tolerable, but scarring was observed in the majority of cleared patients.CONCLUSION: Two treatments of combined AFL and IM show potential to treat low-risk BCCs with acceptable tolerability. OCT and RCM show promise to detect subclinical BCCs at short-term follow-up.

U2 - 10.1111/jdv.15907

DO - 10.1111/jdv.15907

M3 - Journal article

VL - 34

SP - 502

EP - 509

JO - Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

JF - Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

SN - 0926-9959

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 59003216