Effect of Lesion Location on Prostate Cancer Detection Rate with Magnetic Resonance Imaging Targeted Biopsy in African Americans.
Walton E, Yaguchi G, Keeley J, Deebajah M, Menon M, Peabody J, Dabaja A, Alanee S. Effect of lesion location on prostate cancer detection rate with magnetic resonance imaging targeted biopsy in african americans. J Urol. Oct 11 2018;201(3):503-509.
The Journal of urology
PURPOSE: The updated PI-RADS™ (Prostate Imaging Reporting and Data System) version 2 defines different grading parameters for lesions located in the peripheral zone vs the transition zone. It has contributed to the implementation of magnetic resonance imaging targeted biopsy. In this study we evaluated the efficacy of magnetic resonance imaging targeted biopsy among African American patients with additional consideration for lesion location on magnetic resonance imaging.
MATERIALS AND METHODS: We performed a retrospective review of magnetic resonance imaging targeted biopsy at a single institution where a racially diverse population is treated. A single radiology group read the prostate multiparametric magnetic resonance imaging scans and followed PI-RADS version 2 algorithms to categorize lesions.
RESULTS: A total of 214 lesions from 125 men were included in the analysis, of which 162 (75.7%) were in the peripheral zone and 52 (24.3%) were in the transition zone. There were 64 lesions from African American patients and 150 from Caucasian patients with tumor location distributed proportionately. The 48 anterior lesions (22.4%) had a higher PI-RADS version 2 score and trended toward a larger size. The overall cancer detection rate was 50%, which did not differ significantly between prostate zones (p = 0.5468) or racial groups (p = 0.2294). The cancer upgrade rate was 41% and it also did not differ significantly between prostate zones (p = 0.5134) or racial groups (p = 0.2365). Anterior lesions had a higher cancer detection rate (p = 0.0117) and trended toward a higher cancer upgrade rate (p = 0.0781).
CONCLUSIONS: This study provides evidence that magnetic resonance imaging targeted biopsy is equally effective in African American and Caucasian men, and does not preferentially identify prostate cancer in the peripheral zone or the transition zone.
Medical Subject Headings
African Americans; Aged; Humans; Image-Guided Biopsy; Magnetic Resonance Imaging; Male; Middle Aged; Prostate; Prostatic Neoplasms; Retrospective Studies