Medical College of Wisconsin
CTSICores SearchResearch InformaticsREDCap

Post-Transplant Outcomes in High-Risk Compared with Non-High-Risk Multiple Myeloma: A CIBMTR Analysis. Biol Blood Marrow Transplant 2016 10;22(10):1893-1899 PMID: 27496215 PMCID: PMC5090978

Pubmed ID

27496215

Abstract

Conventional cytogenetics and interphase fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH) identify high-risk multiple myeloma (HRM) populations characterized by poor outcomes. We analyzed these differences among HRM versus non-HRM populations after upfront autologous hematopoietic cell transplantation (autoHCT). Between 2008 and 2012, 715 patients with multiple myeloma identified by FISH and/or cytogenetic data with upfront autoHCT were identified in the Center for International Blood and Marrow Transplant Research database. HRM was defined as del17p, t(4;14), t(14;16), hypodiploidy (<45 chromosomes excluding -Y) or chromosome 1 p and 1q abnormalities; all others were non-HRM. Among 125 HRM patients (17.5%), induction with bortezomib and immunomodulatory agents (imids) was higher compared with non-HRM (56% versus 43%, P < .001) with similar pretransplant complete response (CR) rates (14% versus 16%, P .1). At day 100 post-transplant, at least a very good partial response was 59% in HRM and 61% in non-HRM (P = .6). More HRM patients received post-transplant therapy with bortezomib and imids (26% versus 12%, P = .004). Three-year post-transplant progression-free (PFS) and overall survival (OS) rates in HRM versus non-HRM were 37% versus 49% (P < .001) and 72% versus 85% (P < .001), respectively. At 3 years, PFS for HRM patients with and without post-transplant therapy was 46% (95% confidence interval [CI], 33 to 59) versus 14% (95% CI, 4 to 29) and in non-HRM patients with and without post-transplant therapy 55% (95% CI, 49 to 62) versus 39% (95% CI, 32 to 47); rates of OS for HRM patients with and without post-transplant therapy were 81% (95% CI, 70 to 90) versus 48% (95% CI, 30 to 65) compared with 88% (95% CI, 84 to 92) and 79% (95% CI, 73 to 85) in non-HRM patients with and without post-transplant therapy, respectively. Among patients receiving post-transplant therapy, there was no difference in OS between HRM and non-HRM (P = .08). In addition to HRM, higher stage, less than a CR pretransplant, lack of post-transplant therapy, and African American race were associated with worse OS. In conclusion, we show HRM patients achieve similar day 100 post-transplant responses compared with non-HRM patients, but these responses are not sustained. Post-transplant therapy appeared to improve the poor outcomes of HRM.

Author List

Scott EC, Hari P, Sharma M, Le-Rademacher J, Huang J, Vogl D, Abidi M, Beitinjaneh A, Fung H, Ganguly S, Hildebrandt G, Holmberg L, Kalaycio M, Kumar S, Kyle R, Lazarus H, Lee C, Maziarz RT, Meehan K, Mikhael J, Nishihori T, Ramanathan M, Usmani S, Tay J, Vesole D, Wirk B, Yared J, Savani BN, Gasparetto C, Krishnan A, Mark T, Nieto Y, D'Souza A

Authors

Anita D'Souza MD Assistant Professor in the Medicine department at Medical College of Wisconsin
Parameswaran Hari MD Chief, Professor in the Medicine department at Medical College of Wisconsin




Scopus

2-s2.0-84992035513   5 Citations

MESH terms used to index this publication - Major topics in bold

Adult
Aged
Cytogenetic Analysis
Databases, Factual
Female
Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation
Humans
In Situ Hybridization, Fluorescence
Male
Middle Aged
Multiple Myeloma
Retrospective Studies
Risk Assessment
Survival Analysis
Transplantation, Autologous
Treatment Outcome
jenkins-FCD Prod-300 626508253d14e4184314fb9f66322a03a5906796