잠시만 기다려 주세요. 로딩중입니다.

Uterine clear cell carcinoma risk in White versus non-White US subpopulations: does race matter?

Journal of Gynecologic Oncology 2020년 31권 6호 p.81 ~ 81
Chow Stephanie, Wong Deanna, Liao Cheng-I, Mann Amandeep, Tian Chunqiao, Darcy Kathleen M., Chan John K.,
소속 상세정보
 ( Chow Stephanie ) - Stanford University Medical Center Division of Gynecologic Oncology
 ( Wong Deanna ) - University of California Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
 ( Liao Cheng-I ) - Kaohsiung Veterans General Hospital Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
 ( Mann Amandeep ) - Palo Alto Medical Foundation Research Institute Division of Gynecologic Oncology
 ( Tian Chunqiao ) - Walter Reed National Military Medical Center Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
 ( Darcy Kathleen M. ) - Walter Reed National Military Medical Center Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology
 ( Chan John K. ) - California Pacific Medical Center Division of Gynecologic Oncology

Abstract


Objective: To determine incidence rates of uterine clear cell carcinoma among non-White US subpopulations.

Methods: Data from the United States Cancer Statistics and National Cancer Database from 2004 to 2016 were analyzed using descriptive statistics.

Results: A total of 488,811 women were diagnosed with uterine cancer from 2004?2016. Of these, 73.3% were endometrioid, 6.6% were serous, 5.3% were carcinosarcoma, 1.4% were clear cell, and 13.4% were other. Blacks had the highest incidence rate of uterine clear cell compared with Whites, Asian/Pacific Islanders, and American Indian/Alaska Natives (0.59 vs. 0.31, 0.29, and 0.24, respectively). Overall mean age at diagnosis was 68.6 years, with the youngest age in Asian/Pacific Islanders compared to Whites, Blacks, and American Indian/Alaska Natives (65.9 vs. 68.7, 68.6, and 66.3 years, respectively). Analysis of the Asian subpopulation revealed significantly younger age at diagnosis in Vietnamese women (55.8 years) compared with 72.4 years in Japanese, 68.6 years in Pacific Islander, 66.6 years in Indian/Pakistani, 65.9 years in Filipino, 65.8 years in Chinese, 65.2 years in Korean, and 63.7 years in other Asians.

Conclusions: Black women are two times more likely to be diagnosed with uterine clear cell carcinoma compared with other races. Asians present at younger ages, with Vietnamese women most likely to be diagnosed at the youngest age.

키워드

Adenocarcinoma, Clear Cell; Uterine Neoplasms; African Americans; Asian Americans; Incidence; Ethnic Groups

원문 및 링크아웃 정보

등재저널 정보

SCI(E)
MEDLINE
KCI
KoreaMed
KAMS