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Parkinson Disease: HELP
Articles by Anneke J. van der Kooi
Based on 2 articles published since 2010
(Why 2 articles?)

Between 2010 and 2020, Anneke J. van der Kooi wrote the following 2 articles about Parkinson Disease.
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Review Angiogenin variants in Parkinson disease and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. 2011

van Es, Michael A / Schelhaas, Helenius J / van Vught, Paul W J / Ticozzi, Nicola / Andersen, Peter M / Groen, Ewout J N / Schulte, Claudia / Blauw, Hylke M / Koppers, Max / Diekstra, Frank P / Fumoto, Katsumi / LeClerc, Ashley Lyn / Keagle, Pamela / Bloem, Bastiaan R / Scheffer, Hans / van Nuenen, Bart F L / van Blitterswijk, Marka / van Rheenen, Wouter / Wills, Anne-Marie / Lowe, Patrick P / Hu, Guo-fu / Yu, Wenhao / Kishikawa, Hiroko / Wu, David / Folkerth, Rebecca D / Mariani, Claudio / Goldwurm, Stefano / Pezzoli, Gianni / Van Damme, Philip / Lemmens, Robin / Dahlberg, Caroline / Birve, Anna / Fernández-Santiago, Rubén / Waibel, Stefan / Klein, Christine / Weber, Markus / van der Kooi, Anneke J / de Visser, Marianne / Verbaan, Dagmar / van Hilten, Jacobus J / Heutink, Peter / Hennekam, Eric A M / Cuppen, Edwin / Berg, Daniela / Brown, Robert H / Silani, Vincenzo / Gasser, Thomas / Ludolph, Albert C / Robberecht, Wim / Ophoff, Roel A / Veldink, Jan H / Pasterkamp, R Jeroen / de Bakker, Paul I W / Landers, John E / van de Warrenburg, Bart P / van den Berg, Leonard H. ·Department of Neurology, Rudolf Magnus Institute of Neuroscience, University Medical Center Utrecht, The Netherlands. ·Ann Neurol · Pubmed #22190368.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Several studies have suggested an increased frequency of variants in the gene encoding angiogenin (ANG) in patients with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS). Interestingly, a few ALS patients carrying ANG variants also showed signs of Parkinson disease (PD). Furthermore, relatives of ALS patients have an increased risk to develop PD, and the prevalence of concomitant motor neuron disease in PD is higher than expected based on chance occurrence. We therefore investigated whether ANG variants could predispose to both ALS and PD. METHODS: We reviewed all previous studies on ANG in ALS and performed sequence experiments on additional samples, which allowed us to analyze data from 6,471 ALS patients and 7,668 controls from 15 centers (13 from Europe and 2 from the USA). We sequenced DNA samples from 3,146 PD patients from 6 centers (5 from Europe and 1 from the USA). Statistical analysis was performed using the variable threshold test, and the Mantel-Haenszel procedure was used to estimate odds ratios. RESULTS: Analysis of sequence data from 17,258 individuals demonstrated a significantly higher frequency of ANG variants in both ALS and PD patients compared to control subjects (p = 9.3 × 10(-6) for ALS and p = 4.3 × 10(-5) for PD). The odds ratio for any ANG variant in patients versus controls was 9.2 for ALS and 6.7 for PD. INTERPRETATION: The data from this multicenter study demonstrate that there is a strong association between PD, ALS, and ANG variants. ANG is a genetic link between ALS and PD.

2 Article Hexanucleotide repeat expansions in C9ORF72 in the spectrum of motor neuron diseases. 2012

van Rheenen, Wouter / van Blitterswijk, Marka / Huisman, Mark H B / Vlam, Lotte / van Doormaal, Perry T C / Seelen, Meinie / Medic, Jelena / Dooijes, Dennis / de Visser, Marianne / van der Kooi, Anneke J / Raaphorst, Joost / Schelhaas, Helenius J / van der Pol, W Ludo / Veldink, Jan H / van den Berg, Leonard H. ·Department of Neurology, Rudolph Magnus Institute of Neuroscience, University Medical Center Utrecht, Utrecht. ·Neurology · Pubmed #22843265.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: To assess the frequency and phenotype of hexanucleotide repeat expansions in C9ORF72 in a large cohort of patients of Dutch descent with familial (fALS) and sporadic (sALS) amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), progressive muscular atrophy (PMA), and primary lateral sclerosis (PLS). METHODS: Included were 78 patients with fALS, 1,422 with sALS, 246 with PMA, and 110 with PLS, and 768 control subjects. Repeat expansions were determined by a repeat primed PCR. Familial aggregation of dementia and Parkinson disease (PD) was examined among patients with ALS who carried the repeat expansion. RESULTS: The expanded repeat was found in 33 (37%) of all patients with fALS, in 87 (6.1%) patients with sALS, in 4 (1.6%) patients with PMA, and in 1 (0.9%) patient with PLS. None of the controls carried the mutation. Patients with ALS with the repeat expansion had an earlier age at onset (median 59.3 vs 61.9 years, hazard ratio 1.55, p = 5 × 10(-5)) and shorter survival (median 2.5 vs 2.7 years, hazard ratio 1.46, p = 8 × 10(-4)). Dementia, but not PD, occurred nearly twice as often in relatives of patients with the expansion compared to all patients with ALS or controls (p = 9 × 10(-4)). CONCLUSIONS: The hexanucleotide repeat expansion in C9ORF72 is a major cause of fALS and apparently sporadic ALS in the Netherlands. Patients who carry the repeat expansion have an earlier onset, shorter survival, and familial aggregation of dementia. These results challenge the classic definition of fALS and may justify genetic testing in patients with sALS.