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Restaging the Primary Tumor. Cameron Wright, MD Thoracic Surgery MGH 2012 Focus on Thoracic Surgery: Lung Cancer. Disclosures. None. CT Characteristics of Locally Advanced Disease. Pleural effusion and nodularity-suggestive of M1a disease- thoracentesis or VATS exploration and biopsy

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Restaging the primary tumor

Restaging the Primary Tumor

Cameron Wright, MD

Thoracic Surgery

MGH

2012 Focus on Thoracic Surgery: Lung Cancer



Ct characteristics of locally advanced disease
CT Characteristics of Locally Advanced Disease

Pleural effusion and nodularity-suggestive of M1a disease-thoracentesis or VATS exploration and biopsy

Chest wall invasion-signs of invasion include bone destruction, pleural thickening, loss of extrapleural fat plane, tumor extending into the chest wall and extensive contact between chest wall and tumor. Only bone destruction is 100% accurate.

Mediastinal invasion-invasion of mediastinal fat, extensive contact with the mediastinal pleura (> 3 cm) or aorta (>90 degree ) suggestive of invasion. However unless there is extensive invasion CT is often unreliable.



Nccn restaging guidelines
NCCN Restaging Guidelines

  • Restaging after induction therapy is difficult to interpret, but CT +/- PET should be performed to exclude disease progression or interval development of metastatic disease

  • Radiographic methods have a poor positive and negative predictive values in the evaluation of the mediastinum after neoadjuvant therapy

  • Recommendations are category 2A


Comparison of pathologic and radiographic response int 0160
Comparison of Pathologic and Radiographic Response-INT-0160

  • Phase II trial of induction chemoradiotherapy for superior sulcus tumors

  • 2 cycles of cisplatin and etoposide with concurrent 45 Gy of radiation

  • 83 patients underwent thoracotomy

  • 46% had a partial radiographic response, 54% stable disease

  • 34% had a pCR, 31% had microscopic residual disease, and 35% had gross residual disease

  • 35% with stable radiographic disease had a pCR!

  • 38% with a partial radiographic response had a pCR!

Rusch VW et al. JTCVS 2001;121:472-83


Meta analysis use of pet to predict tumor response
Meta Analysis-Use of PET to Predict Tumor Response

Rebollo-Aguire AC et al. J SurgOncol 2010;101:486-94.


Timing of restaging pet ct
Timing of Restaging PET/CT

  • Retrospective review of accuracy of PET/CT in staging patients after induction CT/RT

  • 109 patients (90% N2)

  • 50% ↓ Max SUV considered to be a complete response

  • ROC analysis suggested optimum time for restaging was 26 days

  • PET issues-not standardized, amount FDG given, scanning technique, glucose level, etc

Cerfolio RJ, Bryant AS. Ann ThoracSurg 2007;84:1092-7.



T4 svc postinduction pathology
T4 SVC Postinduction Pathology

  • FINAL PATHOLOGIC DIAGNOSIS:

  • A. RIGHT UPPER LOBE, LUNG LOBECTOMY:

  • Squamous cell carcinoma. See synoptic report.

  • B. SUPERIOR VENA CAVA, EXCISION:

  • Squamous cell carcinoma invading vessel wall.



T3n1 postinduction pathology
T3N1 Postinduction Pathology

  • FINAL PATHOLOGIC DIAGNOSIS:

  • A. LUNG PNEUMONECTOMY, LEFT:

  • Squamous cell carcinoma (4.4 cm), moderately differentiated, s/p chemoradiation

  • with approximately 30% of tumor mass showing necrosis.

  • Note: The tumor invades the hilar fat but the inked soft tissue resection

  • margins are free.




T4 lul pathology
T4 LUL Pathology

  • FINAL PATHOLOGIC DIAGNOSIS:

  • A. LUNG PNEUMONECTOMY, LEFT:

  • HISTOLOGIC TYPE (modified WHO classification): Adenocarcinoma, acinar poorly

  • differentiated, two small foci of residual carcinoma (each approximately 1 cm)

  • amidst extensive necrosis secondary to therapy).

  • TUMOR SIZE (MAXIMUM DIAMETER): 10 cm.


Bottom line
Bottom Line

  • Confirm absence disease progression and distant metastatic disease with appropriate scans

  • Review preinduction imaging for areas that lead to a concern for a complete resection

  • Review postinduction imaging to confirm absence of progressive disease and any response to therapy, especially in areas for concern about resectability

  • Exploration is always the final common denominator and often leads to findings that are better then what the CT suggests


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