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Detail

Daniela Kandioler
Professor Daniela Kandioler, MD, MBAHead of p53 research, CEO MARK53

Department of Surgery (Division of General Surgery)
Position: Associate Professor

T +43 1 40400 54470
Daniela.Kandioler@meduniwien.ac.at

Further Information

Keywords

Chemotherapy, Cancer, Regional Perfusion; Genes, p53; oesophageal cancer; Prognosis

Research group(s)

Research interests

The University of Vienna p53research group has been at the forefront to demonstrate the predictive nature of MARK53.  In a number of clinical studies this group consistently demonstrated that the MARK53 status is able to identify patients who will not respond to certain chemotherapeutic agents.  Most recently for colon cancer the predictive value of MARK53 status was validated in a prospective randomized trial including patients undergoing adjuvant chemotherapy for stage III colon cancer. 

Techniques, methods & infrastructure

The MARK53 analysis is a so to speak p53-gene-specific-sequencing method, the unique feature of which is to eliminate all conceivable errors and incompletenesses in sequencing that arise from the specific properties of the p53 gene itself and the specific characteristics of its mutations. The meanwhile patented MARK53 analysis clearly defines a standard for p53 gene analysis.For validation we perform retospective and prospective randomized clinical p53 trials. We consider the standardization of the test method to be an essential step in any clinical marker research in order to ensure reproducibility and comparability. We believe that the absence of a global standard for the analysis of the p53 gene must be taken into account when interpreting the existing p53 literature. 

Selected publications

  1. Kandioler, D. et al., 2015. TP53 Mutational Status and Prediction of Benefit from Adjuvant 5-Fluorouracil in Stage III Colon Cancer Patients. EBioMedicine, 2(8), pp.825–830. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ebiom.2015.06.003.
  2. Braunschmid, T. et al., 2018. TP53 is not a prognostic marker—clinical consequences of a generally disregarded fact. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1434(1), pp.46–53. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/nyas.13947.
  3. Pilat, N. et al., 2015. Assessing the TP53 marker type in patients treated with or without neoadjuvant chemotherapy for resectable colorectal liver metastases: A p53 Research Group study. European Journal of Surgical Oncology (EJSO), 41(5), pp.683–689. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ejso.2015.02.003.
  4. Kandioler, D. et al., 2014. The biomarker TP53 divides patients with neoadjuvantly treated esophageal cancer into 2 subgroups with markedly different outcomes. A p53 Research Group study. The Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery, 148(5), pp.2280–2286. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jtcvs.2014.06.079.
  5. Kappel, S. et al., 2006. Genetic Detection of Lymph Node Micrometastases: A Selection Criterion for Liver Transplantation in Patients with Liver Metastases after Colorectal Cancer. Transplantation, 81(1), pp.64–70. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1097/01.tp.0000189711.98971.9c.
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