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Melanoma: HELP
Articles by Christian Landi
Based on 4 articles published since 2008
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Between 2008 and 2019, C. Landi wrote the following 4 articles about Melanoma.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Guideline Spitz/Reed nevi: proposal of management recommendations by the Dermoscopy Study Group of the Italian Society of Dermatology (SIDeMaST). 2014

Broganelli, P / Titli, S / Lallas, A / Alaibac M Annetta, A / Battarra, V / Brunetti, B / Castagno, I / Cavicchini, S / Ferrari, A / Ghigliotti, G / Landi, C / Manganoni, A / Moscarella, E / Pellacani, G / Pizzichetta, M A / Rosina, P / Rubegni, P / Satta, R / Scalvenzi, M / Stanganelli, I / Stinco, G / Zalaudek, I / Zampieri, P / Argenziano, G / Anonymous1410806. ·Department of Oncology and Hematology, Section of Dermatology, City of Health and Science Hospital of Turin, Turin, Italy - paolobroganelli@inwind.it. ·G Ital Dermatol Venereol · Pubmed #25213387.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

2 Article Follow-up of cutaneous melanoma patients: a proposal for standardization. 2014

Moscarella, E / Ricci, C / Borgognoni, L / Bottoni, U / Catricalà, C / Dika, E / Fanti, P A / Landi, C / Manganoni, A M / Pellacani, G / Peris, K / Pimpinelli, N / Quaglino, P / Richetta, A / Simonetti, V / Stanganelli, I / Testori, A / Zalaudek, I / Argenziano, G. ·Dermatology and Skin Cancer Unit Arcispedale S. Maria Nuova, IRCCS Reggio Emilia, Italy - g.argenziano@gmail.com. ·G Ital Dermatol Venereol · Pubmed #24938723.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

3 Article Melanoma detection in Italian pigmented lesion clinics. 2014

Argenziano, G / Moscarella, E / Annetta, A / Battarra, V C / Brunetti, B / Buligan, C / Cantisani, C / Capizzi, R / Carbone, A / Carlino, A / Corsetti, V / Damiano, A / De Salvo, V / De Simone, P / Di Caterino, P / Fargnoli, M C / Ferrari, A / Fossati, B / Frascione, P / Ghigliotti, G / González Inchaurraga, M A / Guerriero, C / Landi, C / Mazzoni, L / Mirizzi, S / Palazzo, G / Pedretti, A / Peris, K / Piemonte, P / Rossi, A / Satta, R / Savoia, F / Scalvenzi, M / Stanganelli, I / Stinco, G / Zampieri, P / Zalaudek, I. ·Skin Cancer Unit Arcispedale Santa Maria Nuova IRCCS Reggio Emilia, Italy - g.argenziano@gmail.com. ·G Ital Dermatol Venereol · Pubmed #24819635.

ABSTRACT: AIM: Accuracy in melanoma detection is important to recognize early curable melanomas and to minimize the unnecessary excision of benign lesions. The aim of this paper was to evaluate melanoma screening accuracy of Italian pigmented lesion clinics in terms of number needed to excise (NNE), melanoma thickness, and number of melanomas diagnosed during patient follow-up. METHODS: Information on all skin tumors excised in 2011 were extracted from the databases of the participating centers. Information whether the lesion was excised at the baseline examination or during patient follow-up was recorded, as well as the overall number of patients examined in each center in 2011. RESULTS: After e-mail solicitation, 22 of 40 centers agreed to participate. A total of 8229 excised lesions were collected. The overall number of examined patients was 86.564, thus 9.5% of screened patients had a lesion removed. Of the excised lesions, 866 were diagnosed as melanoma (1% of examined patients) and 5311 (88.9%) were melanocytic nevi. Three NNE were calculated giving values of 7.9 excised lesions to find 1 melanoma, 7.1 melanocytic lesions to find 1 melanoma, and 3.7 lesions to find 1 skin malignancy. The median melanoma thickness was 0.6 mm, with only 15.1% of melanomas ≥ 1 mm of thickness. Melanomas detected over time were 96 (11.1%; mean thickness, 0.3 mm), with 15.6% of lesions excised after short-term follow-up and 84.4% after long-term follow-up. CONCLUSION: The NNE values comparable to those achieved in specialized clinical settings and the high number of early melanomas diagnosed at the baseline examination or during patient follow-up indicate a high level of accuracy in melanoma screening achieved by Italian pigmented lesion clinics.

4 Article Dermoscopic evaluation of nodular melanoma. 2013

Menzies, Scott W / Moloney, Fergal J / Byth, Karen / Avramidis, Michelle / Argenziano, Giuseppe / Zalaudek, Iris / Braun, Ralph P / Malvehy, Josep / Puig, Susana / Rabinovitz, Harold S / Oliviero, Margaret / Cabo, Horacio / Bono, Riccardo / Pizzichetta, Maria A / Claeson, Magdalena / Gaffney, Daniel C / Soyer, H Peter / Stanganelli, Ignazio / Scolyer, Richard A / Guitera, Pascale / Kelly, John / McCurdy, Olivia / Llambrich, Alex / Marghoob, Ashfaq A / Zaballos, Pedro / Kirchesch, Herbert M / Piccolo, Domenico / Bowling, Jonathan / Thomas, Luc / Terstappen, Karin / Tanaka, Masaru / Pellacani, Giovanni / Pagnanelli, Gianluca / Ghigliotti, Giovanni / Ortega, Blanca Carlos / Crafter, Greg / Ortiz, Ana María Perusquía / Tromme, Isabelle / Karaarslan, Isil Kilinc / Ozdemir, Fezal / Tam, Anthony / Landi, Christian / Norton, Peter / Kaçar, Nida / Rudnicka, Lidia / Slowinska, Monika / Simionescu, Olga / Di Stefani, Alessandro / Coates, Elliot / Kreusch, Juergen. ·Sydney Melanoma Diagnostic Centre, Sydney Cancer Centre, Royal Prince Alfred Hospital, Camperdown, NSW 2050, Australia. scott.menzies@sswahs.nsw.gov.au ·JAMA Dermatol · Pubmed #23553375.

ABSTRACT: IMPORTANCE: Nodular melanoma (NM) is a rapidly progressing potentially lethal skin tumor for which early diagnosis is critical. OBJECTIVE: To determine the dermoscopy features of NM. DESIGN: Eighty-three cases of NM, 134 of invasive non-NM, 115 of nodular benign melanocytic tumors, and 135 of nodular nonmelanocytic tumors were scored for dermoscopy features using modified and previously described methods. Lesions were separated into amelanotic/hypomelanotic or pigmented to assess outcomes. SETTING: Predominantly hospital-based clinics from 5 continents. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Sensitivity, specificity, and odds ratios for features/models for the diagnosis of melanoma. RESULTS: Nodular melanoma occurred more frequently as amelanotic/hypomelanotic (37.3%) than did invasive non-NM (7.5%). Pigmented NM had a more frequent (compared with invasive non-NM; in descending order of odds ratio) symmetrical pigmentation pattern (5.8% vs 0.8%), large-diameter vessels, areas of homogeneous blue pigmentation, symmetrical shape, predominant peripheral vessels, blue-white veil, pink color, black color, and milky red/pink areas. Pigmented NM less frequently displayed an atypical broadened network, pigment network or pseudonetwork, multiple blue-gray dots, scarlike depigmentation, irregularly distributed and sized brown dots and globules, tan color, irregularly shaped depigmentation, and irregularly distributed and sized dots and globules of any color. The most important positive correlating features of pigmented NM vs nodular nonmelanoma were peripheral black dots/globules, multiple brown dots, irregular black dots/globules, blue-white veil, homogeneous blue pigmentation, 5 to 6 colors, and black color. A model to classify a lesion as melanocytic gave a high sensitivity (>98.0%) for both nodular pigmented and nonnodular pigmented melanoma but a lower sensitivity for amelanotic/hypomelanotic NM (84%). A method for diagnosing amelanotic/hypomelanotic malignant lesions (including basal cell carcinoma) gave a 93% sensitivity and 70% specificity for NM. CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE: When a progressively growing, symmetrically patterned melanocytic nodule is identified, NM needs to be excluded.