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dc.creatorMordukhovich, Irina
dc.creatorRossner, Pavel
dc.creatorTerry, Mary Beth
dc.creatorSantella, Regina
dc.creatorZhang, Yu-Jing
dc.creatorHibshoosh, Hanina
dc.creatorMemeo, Lorenzo
dc.creatorMansukhani, Mahesh
dc.creatorLong, Chang-Min
dc.creatorGarbowski, Gail
dc.creatorAgrawal, Meenakshi
dc.creatorGaudet, Mia M.
dc.creatorSteck, Susan E.
dc.creatorEng, Sybil M.
dc.creatorTeitelbaum, Susan L.
dc.creatorNeugut, Alfred I.
dc.creatorConway-Dorsey, Kathleen
dc.creatorGammon, Marilie D.
dc.creatorSagiv, Sharon Karnit
dc.date2011-02-20T20:19:01Z
dc.date2010
dc.date2011-02-20T20:19:01Z
dc.date.accessioned2012-06-08T13:35:40Z
dc.date.available2012-06-08T13:35:40Z
dc.date.issued2012-06-08
dc.identifierMordukhovich, Irina, Pavel Rossner, Mary Beth Terry, Regina Santella, Yu-Jing Zhang, Hanina Hibshoosh, Lorenzo Memeo, et al. 2010. Associations between polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon–related exposures and p53 mutations in breast tumors. Environmental Health Perspectives 118(4): 511-518.
dc.identifier0091-6765
dc.identifierhttp://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:4728489
dc.identifier.urihttps://repositorio.leon.uia.mx/xmlui/123456789/39360
dc.descriptionBackground: Previous studies have suggested that polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) may be associated with breast cancer. However, the carcinogenicity of PAHs on the human breast remains unclear. Certain carcinogens may be associated with specific mutation patterns in the p53 tumor suppressor gene, thereby contributing information about disease etiology. Objectives: We hypothesized that associations of PAH-related exposures with breast cancer would differ according to tumor p53 mutation status, effect, type, and number. Methods: We examined this possibility in a population-based case–control study using polytomous logistic regression. As previously reported, 151 p53 mutations among 859 tumors were identified using Surveyor nuclease and confirmed by sequencing. Results: We found that participants with p53 mutations were less likely to be exposed to PAHs (assessed by smoking status in 859 cases and 1,556 controls, grilled/smoked meat intake in 822 cases and 1,475 controls, and PAH–DNA adducts in peripheral mononuclear cells in 487 cases and 941 controls) than participants without p53 mutations. For example, active and passive smoking was associated with p53 mutation–negative [odds ratio (OR) = 1.55; 95% confidence interval (CI), 1.11–2.15] but not p53 mutation–positive (OR = 0.77; 95% CI, 0.43–1.38) cancer (ratio of the ORs = 0.50, p < 0.05). However, frameshift mutations, mutation number, G:C→A:T transitions at CpG sites, and insertions/deletions were consistently elevated among exposed subjects. Conclusions: These findings suggest that PAHs may be associated with specific breast tumor p53 mutation subgroups rather than with overall p53 mutations and may also be related to breast cancer through mechanisms other than p53 mutation.
dc.languageen_US
dc.publisherNational Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
dc.relationdoi:10.1289/ehp.0901233
dc.relationhttp://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2854728/pdf/
dc.relationEnvironmental Health Perspectives
dc.subjectbreast cancer
dc.subjectp53 mutation
dc.subjectp53 overexpression
dc.subjectPAH
dc.subjectpolycylic aromatic hydrocarbons
dc.titleAssociations between Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbon–Related Exposures and p53 Mutations in Breast Tumors
dc.typeJournal Article


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