References of "Martinive, Philippe"
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See detailAdult mouse subventricular zones stimulate glioblastoma stem cells specific invasion through CXCL12/CXCR4 signaling.
Goffart, Nicolas; KROONEN, Jérôme ULg; Di Valentin, Emmanuel ULg et al

in Neuro-oncology (2014)

BACKGROUND: Patients with glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) have an overall median survival of 15 months. This catastrophic survival rate is the consequence of systematic relapses that could arise from ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Patients with glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) have an overall median survival of 15 months. This catastrophic survival rate is the consequence of systematic relapses that could arise from remaining glioblastoma stem cells (GSCs) left behind after surgery. We previously demonstrated that GSCs are able to escape the tumor mass and specifically colonize the adult subventricular zones (SVZs) after transplantation. This specific localization, away from the initial injection site, therefore represents a high-quality model of a clinical obstacle to therapy and relapses because GSCs notably retain the ability to form secondary tumors. METHOD: In this work, we questioned the role of the CXCL12/CXCR4 signaling in the GSC-specific invasion of the SVZs. RESULTS: We demonstrated that both receptor and ligand are respectively expressed by different GBM cell populations and by the SVZ itself. In vitro migration bio-assays highlighted that human U87MG GSCs isolated from the SVZs (U87MG-SVZ) display stronger migratory abilities in response to recombinant CXCL12 and/or SVZ-conditioned medium (SVZ-CM) compared with cancer cells isolated from the tumor mass (U87MG-TM). Moreover, in vitro inhibition of the CXCR4 signaling significantly decreased the U87MG-SVZ cell migration in response to the SVZ-CM. Very interestingly, treating U87MG-xenografted mice with daily doses of AMD3100, a specific CXCR4 antagonist, prevented the specific invasion of the SVZ. Another in vivo experiment, using CXCR4-invalidated GBM cells, displayed similar results. CONCLUSION: Taken together, these data demonstrate the significant role of the CXCL12/CXCR4 signaling in this original model of brain cancer invasion. [less ▲]

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See detailLA RADIOTHÉRAPIE DANS LE CANCER DU RECTUM CHEZ LA PERSONNE ÂGÉE: Quel bénéfice pour le traitement ?
MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg; ALLEPAERTS, Sophie ULg; VAN DAELE, Daniel ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2014), 69(Supp 1), 47-52

Dans les années à venir, nous serons de plus en plus amenés à prendre en charge des patients âgés en oncologie. Dans ce contexte, quelles sont les évidences scientifiques à notre disposition qui nous ... [more ▼]

Dans les années à venir, nous serons de plus en plus amenés à prendre en charge des patients âgés en oncologie. Dans ce contexte, quelles sont les évidences scientifiques à notre disposition qui nous permettent de prendre en charge de façon correcte cette population oncologique âgée ? Les patients âgés présentent souvent de multiples co-morbidités pouvant interférer avec le traitement oncologique rendant d’autant plus complexe leur prise en charge. Le pic d’inci - dence du cancer du rectum se situe autour des 80 ans, loin au-dessus de l’âge moyen des patients inclus dans les études cliniques. La survie globale des patients traités pour un cancer du rectum s’est améliorée au cours de la dernière décennie, essentiellement pour des patients de moins de 75 ans. Le trai - tement du cancer du rectum nécessite une approche multidis - ciplinaire. L’évaluation gériatrique en fait partie intégrante. Elle permet de définir au mieux la stratégie thérapeutique en fonction de l’état général du patient, de son contexte neuro- psychologique, fonctionnel et social. La radiothérapie joue un rôle majeur dans le traitement du rectum. Quelle est sa place chez les personnes âgées ? Bénéficient-elles également de la radiothérapie, comme la population jeune sélectionnée dans les études contrôlées ? Quel est l’impact de ce traitement sur la qualité de vie ? Voilà des questions essentielles auxquelles nous allons tenter d’apporter une réponse [less ▲]

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See detailLA RADIOTHÉRAPIE DANS LE CANCER DU RECTUM : quand, comment et pourquoi ?
MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg; VAN DAELE, Daniel ULg; LENNERTS, Evelyne ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2014), 69(Supp 1), 37-46

Depuis plusieurs décades, la radiothérapie préopéra - toire ou postopératoire joue un rôle important dans le contrôle local de l’adénocarcinome du rectum. Cette dernière décennie, avec la systématisation ... [more ▼]

Depuis plusieurs décades, la radiothérapie préopéra - toire ou postopératoire joue un rôle important dans le contrôle local de l’adénocarcinome du rectum. Cette dernière décennie, avec la systématisation de la chirurgie d’exérèse en totalité du mésorectum (TME), le profil de récidive locale du cancer du rectum a été fortement modifié. Dans un tel contexte, la place de la radiothérapie doit être réévaluée en tenant compte de ces modifications. Dans cet article, nous proposons de faire la revue des différentes grandes études concernant les techniques et les indications d’un traitement de radiothérapie pré- ou post opératoire dans le contexte d’une chirurgie rectale TME. [less ▲]

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See detailLA RADIOBIOLOGIE POUR LES NÉOPHYTES
COUCKE, Philippe ULg; MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2014), 69(Supp 1), 16-19

La radiothérapie moderne ne se base pas unique - ment sur l’exploitation des améliorations en informatique, imagerie et robotique. La meilleure distribution de la dose au niveau de la cible, avec ... [more ▼]

La radiothérapie moderne ne se base pas unique - ment sur l’exploitation des améliorations en informatique, imagerie et robotique. La meilleure distribution de la dose au niveau de la cible, avec l’épargne des tissus sains avoisinants, rend possible une nouvelle exploitation de concept de radio - biologie. L’exemple type est la redécouverte des traitements hypo-fractionnés. [less ▲]

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See detailOrthanc - Lightweight, Scriptable DICOM Server for Medical Image Management in Radiotherapy
JODOGNE, Sébastien ULg; SOBCZAK, Sonia ULg; DEVILLERS, Magali ULg et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2013), 106(2), 488

High-quality radiotherapy (RT) treatment planning requires the combination of information arising from multiple medical imaging modalities. For this reason, RT implies the setup and the management of ... [more ▼]

High-quality radiotherapy (RT) treatment planning requires the combination of information arising from multiple medical imaging modalities. For this reason, RT implies the setup and the management of complex flows of images between the various modalities and software of the hospital. Even though biomedical images are most commonly stored and transferred using the DICOM standard, it remains hard to automatize and optimize these clinical flows that are very specific to each hospital. This stems from the fact that programming the DICOM network protocol requires both a high level of familiarity with the DICOM standard as well as substantial experience in computer programming. This motivates the introduction of the Orthanc software in the medical practice to improve the RT imaging workflow. [less ▲]

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See detaildoes neoadjuvant radiotherapy promote tumor dissemination ,
Leroi, Natacha ULg; boujouf, Sarah; COUCKE, Philippe ULg et al

Poster (2011, January)

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See detailNew indications for radiotherapy: primary liver cancer and secondary liver oligometastases
JANVARY, Zsolt Levente ULg; JANSEN, Nicolas ULg; MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg et al

in Belgian Journal of Medical Oncology [=BJMO] (2011), 5(1), 8-13

Surgery is considered to be the standard treatment for intrahepatic malignancies, primary <br />cancers and metastatic lesions. However, a great many patients are not eligible for surgical <br ... [more ▼]

Surgery is considered to be the standard treatment for intrahepatic malignancies, primary <br />cancers and metastatic lesions. However, a great many patients are not eligible for surgical <br />intervention. Modern stereotactic radiotherapy has the potential to be an effective alternative <br />treatment modality with low toxicity for patients with primary hepatocellular carcinoma <br />and liver oligometastases. In this paper we intend to review the current status and published <br />experiences in the field of liver irradiation. [less ▲]

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See detailEVALUATION OF THE AUTOMATIC IMAGE REGISTRATION FEATURES OF A KV CONE-BEAM CT IMAGING SYSTEM
JANVARY, Zsolt Levente ULg; JANSEN, Nicolas ULg; MATHOT, Michel ULg et al

Poster (2010, September)

As a part of the clinical implementation of a kV cone-beam CT (CBCT) volumetric imaging system for new Elekta Synergy linear accelerators, the automatic image registration (IR) system of the XVI Software ... [more ▼]

As a part of the clinical implementation of a kV cone-beam CT (CBCT) volumetric imaging system for new Elekta Synergy linear accelerators, the automatic image registration (IR) system of the XVI Software was studied. We examined the effect of the variability of matching parameters of the software on the results of the patient position errors. [less ▲]

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See detail4DCT EVALUATION OF THE RESPIRATORY-RELATED MOVEMENT OF THE BREAST USING SURGICAL CLIPS AS FIDUCIALS
JANVARY, Zsolt Levente ULg; Broens, Audrey; MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg et al

Poster (2010, September)

To explore the respiratory-related displacement of the tumour bed in patients undergoing breast conserving <br />surgery followed by external-beam radiotherapy, by using respiratory correlated imaging and ... [more ▼]

To explore the respiratory-related displacement of the tumour bed in patients undergoing breast conserving <br />surgery followed by external-beam radiotherapy, by using respiratory correlated imaging and surgical clips as fiducials. [less ▲]

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See detailEVALUATION OF THE AUTOMATIC IMAGE REGISTRATION FEATURES OF A KV CONE-BEAM CT IMAGING SYSTEM
JANVARY, Zsolt Levente ULg; JANSEN, Nicolas ULg; MATHOT, Michel ULg et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2010), 96(supp 1),

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See detailIdentification of cyclooxygenase-2 as a major actor of the transcriptomic adaptation of endothelial and tumor cells to cyclic hypoxia: effect on angiogenesis and metastases.
Daneau; Boidot; MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg et al

in Clinical Cancer Research : An Official Journal of the American Association for Cancer Research (2010), 16(2), 410-419

Purpose: Cyclic hypoxia in tumors originates from heterogeneities in RBC flux and influences not only tumor cells but also endothelial cells lining tumor blood vessels. Whether pO2 fluctuations ... [more ▼]

Purpose: Cyclic hypoxia in tumors originates from heterogeneities in RBC flux and influences not only tumor cells but also endothelial cells lining tumor blood vessels. Whether pO2 fluctuations, particularly transient reoxygenation periods, alter the well-known hypoxia-inducible factor (HIF)–dependent gene program is largely unknown. Experimental Design: We compared the transcriptomic profiles of endothelial and tumor cells exposed to cyclic hypoxia versus continuous hypoxia to uncover a possible differential effect on angiogenesis and metastases. Results: Microarray analyses identified early genes that were selectively induced by cyclic hypoxia in endothelial cells. Among them, we focused on PTGS2 because the observed increase in mRNA expression led to a significant increase in the expression and activity of cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2; the protein product of PTGS2). HIF-1α was shown to be stabilized by cyclic hypoxia (despite reoxygenation periods) and to favor COX-2 induction as validated by the use of echinomycin and HIF-1α targeting small interfering RNA. Using a specific COX-2 inhibitor and a dedicated COX-2 targeting small interfering RNA, we documented that COX-2 accounted for the higher endothelial cell survival and angiogenic potential conferred by cyclic hypoxia. Cyclic hypoxia also led to a preferential COX-2 induction in tumor cells and, contrary to continuous hypoxia, fostered a higher metastatic take of prechallenged tumor cells. Conclusions: Our study documents that PTGS2/COX-2 is part of a cyclic hypoxia gene signature and largely accounts for the unique phenotype of endothelial and tumor cells exposed to fluctuations in pO2, thereby offering new perspectives for the clustering of tumors expressing COX-2 together with other cyclic hypoxia-responsive genes. Clin Cancer Res; 16(2); 410–9 [less ▲]

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See detailLa vascularisation tumorale en tant que source de résistance aux traitements de radiothérapie et chimiothérapie
MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg; COUCKE, Philippe ULg

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2010), 65(3), 133-139

Angiogenesis is a hallmark of tumours. The newly formed tumour vessels are structurally and functionally abnormal leading to tumour perfusion heterogeneities and subsequently to the development of hypoxic ... [more ▼]

Angiogenesis is a hallmark of tumours. The newly formed tumour vessels are structurally and functionally abnormal leading to tumour perfusion heterogeneities and subsequently to the development of hypoxic areas. Generally, tumour hypoxia refers to an increasing distance between vasculature and tumour cells (i.e. chronic hypoxia). Chronic hypoxia promotes tumour resistance to treatments and metastasis. The temporal aspect of hypoxia is completely neglected in chronic hypoxia. Intermittent hypoxia (HI) takes the transient and temporal aspect of hypoxia into account. HI is defined as pO2 fluctuations in tumour vessels secondary to transient arrest of tumour blood flow. IH extends the concept of tumour hypoxia to tumour vessels and vascular cells. Transient arrest of tumour blood flow promotes tumour resistance to radio- and chemotherapy treatments and favours metastasis. Moreover, IH protects tumour vessels and endothelial cells against pro-apoptotic stresses and promotes angiogenesis. A comprehensive dissection of the mechanisms leading to IH allows the development and establishment of new therapeutic approaches. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of cyclic hypoxia on HIF-1a regulation in endothelial cells: new insights for anti-tumor treatments
Martinive, Philippe ULg

in FEBS Journal (2008)

Impact of cyclic hypoxia on HIF-1alpha regulation in endothelial cells - new insights for anti-tumor treatments.Martinive P, Defresne F, Quaghebeur E, Daneau G, Crokart N, Grégoire V, Gallez B, Dessy C ... [more ▼]

Impact of cyclic hypoxia on HIF-1alpha regulation in endothelial cells - new insights for anti-tumor treatments.Martinive P, Defresne F, Quaghebeur E, Daneau G, Crokart N, Grégoire V, Gallez B, Dessy C, Feron O. Unit of Pharmacology and Therapeutics, Université catholique de Louvain, Brussels, Belgium. Heterogeneities in tumor blood flow are associated with cyclic changes in pO(2) or cyclic hypoxia. A major difference from O(2) diffusion-limited or chronic hypoxia is that the tumor vasculature itself may be directly influenced by the fluctuating hypoxic environment, and the reoxygenation phases complicate the usual hypoxia-induced phenotypic pattern. Here, we determined the cyclic hypoxia-driven pathways that modulate hypoxia inducible factor (HIF)-1alpha abundance in endothelial cells to identify possible therapeutic targets. We found that exposure of endothelial cells to cycles of hypoxia/reoxygenation led to accumulation of HIF-1alpha during the hypoxic periods and the phosphorylation of protein kinase B (Akt), extracellular regulated kinase (ERK) and endothelial nitric oxide synthase (eNOS) during the reoxygenation phases. We identified stimulation of mitochondrial respiration and activation of the phosphoinositide-3 kinase (PI3K)/Akt pathway during intervening reoxygenation periods as major triggers of the stabilization of HIF-1alpha. We also found that the NOS inhibitor nitro-l-arginine methyl ester further stimulated the cyclic hypoxia-driven HIF-1alpha accumulation and the associated gain in endothelial cell survival, thereby mirroring the effects of a PI3K/Akt inhibitor. However, combination of both drugs resulted in a net reduction in HIF-1alpha and a dramatic in decrease in endothelial cell survival. In conclusion, this study identified cyclic hypoxia, as reported in many tumor types, as a unique biological challenge for endothelial cells that promotes their survival in a HIF-1alpha-dependent manner through phenotypic alterations occurring during the reoxygenation periods. These observations also indicate the potential of combining Akt-targeting drugs with anti-angiogenic drugs, in particular those interfering with the NO pathway. PMID: 19077164 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher [less ▲]

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See detail(19) F NMR in vivo spectroscopy reflects the effectiveness of perfusion - enhancing vascular modifiers for improving gemcitabine chemotheraypy
Cron, Greg O.; Ansiaux; MARTINIVE, Philippe ULg et al

in Magnetic Resonance in Medicine : Official Journal of the Society of Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (2008)

Laboratory of Biomedical Magnetic Resonance and Laboratory of Medicinal Chemistry and Radiopharmacy, Université Catholique de Louvain, UCL, Brussels, Belgium. Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy of ... [more ▼]

Laboratory of Biomedical Magnetic Resonance and Laboratory of Medicinal Chemistry and Radiopharmacy, Université Catholique de Louvain, UCL, Brussels, Belgium. Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy of fluorine-19 ((19)F NMR) has proven useful for evaluating kinetics of fluorinated chemotherapy drugs in tumors in vivo. This work investigated how three perfusion-enhancing vascular modifiers (BQ123, thalidomide, and Botulinum neurotoxin type A [BoNT-A]) would affect the chemotherapeutic efficacy of gemcitabine, a fluorinated drug widely used in human cancer treatment. Murine tumor growth experiments demonstrated that only BoNT-A showed a strong trend to enhance tumor growth inhibition by gemcitabine (1.7 days growth delay, P = 0.052, Student t-test). In accord with these results, (19)F NMR experiments showed that only BoNT-A increased significantly the uptake of gemcitabine in tumors (50% increase, P = 0.0008, Student t-test). Further experiments on gemcitabine kinetics (NMR vs time) and distribution ((19)F MRI) confirmed the uptake-enhancing properties of BoNT-A. The results of this study demonstrate that (19)F NMR can monitor modulation of the pharmacokinetics of fluorinated chemotherapy drugs in tumors. The results also show that (19)F NMR data can give a strong indication of the effectiveness of perfusion-enhancing vascular modifiers for improving gemcitabine chemotherapy in murine tumors. (19)F NMR is a promising tool for preclinical evaluation of such vascular modifiers and may ultimately be used in the clinic to monitor how these modifiers affect chemotherapy. 2007 Wiley-Liss, Inc PMID: 18050344 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE] [less ▲]

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See detailPreconditioning of the tumor vasculature and tumor cells by intermittent hypoxia: implications for anti-cancer therapies
Martinive, Philippe ULg

Poster (2007, January)

Hypoxia is a common feature in tumors associated with an increased resistance of tumor cells to therapies. In addition to O(2) diffusion-limited hypoxia, another form of tumor hypoxia characterized by ... [more ▼]

Hypoxia is a common feature in tumors associated with an increased resistance of tumor cells to therapies. In addition to O(2) diffusion-limited hypoxia, another form of tumor hypoxia characterized by fluctuating changes in pO(2) within the disorganized tumor vascular network is described. Here, we postulated that this form of intermittent hypoxia promotes endothelial cell survival, thereby extending the concept of hypoxia-driven resistance to the tumor vasculature. We found that endothelial cell exposure to cycles of hypoxia reoxygenation not only rendered them resistant to proapoptotic stresses, including serum deprivation and radiotherapy, but also increased their capacity to migrate and organize in tubes. By contrast, prolonged hypoxia failed to exert protective effects and even seemed deleterious when combined with radiotherapy. The use of hypoxia-inducible factor-1alpha (HIF-1alpha)-targeting small interfering RNA led us to document that the accumulation of HIF-1alpha during intermittent hypoxia accounted for the higher resistance of endothelial cells. We also used an in vivo approach to enforce intermittent hypoxia in tumor-bearing mice and found that it was associated with less radiation-induced apoptosis within both the vascular and the tumor cell compartments (versus normoxia or prolonged hypoxia). Radioresistance was further ascertained by an increased rate of tumor regrowth in irradiated mice preexposed to intermittent hypoxia and confirmed in vitro using distinctly radiosensitive tumor cell lines. In conclusion, we have documented that intermittent hypoxia may condition endothelial cells and tumor cells in such a way that they are more resistant to apoptosis and more prone to participate in tumor progression. Our observations also underscore the potential of drugs targeting HIF-1alpha to resensitize the tumor vasculature to anticancer treatments. PMID: 17178869 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE] [less ▲]

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