Publications by authors named "Hugues Barletta"

4 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Evolution in the real-world therapeutic strategies in more than 20,000 women with breast cancer having received human epidermal growth factor receptor 2-targeted treatments: Results from the french personalized reimbursement model database (2011-2018).

Eur J Cancer 2020 12 8;141:209-217. Epub 2020 Nov 8.

Medical Oncology Department, Paul Strauss Comprehensive Cancer Center, 3 rue de la Porte de l'Hôpital, 67000, Strasbourg, France. Electronic address:

Background: There is a growing need for real-world data on cancer treatments usage, especially to assess compliance with recommendations. We developed a French project using hospital data to analyse evolution in the therapeutic strategies implemented in patients with human epidermal growth factor receptor 2 (HER2)-overexpressed (HER2+) breast cancer (BC) and exposed to injectable HER2-targeted therapies, i.e. trastuzumab, pertuzumab or trastuzumab emtansine (T-DM1).

Patients And Methods: Data from 26,350 women with BC were extracted in September 2018 from the Electronic Pharmacy Record systems of 120 French randomly recruited hospitals. Evolution in the treatments used, and combination regimens were described from 2011, in accordance with the BC stage and treatment line.

Results: Overall, 21,119 patients treated since 2011 were analysed: 16,398 patients with early BC (eBC) and 6030 patients with metastatic BC (mBC) including patients treated at both stages. In eBC, 89.2% of patients received trastuzumab combined with at least taxanes (trastuzumab-taxane-anthracycline: 62.6%). Patients with mBC were treated in the first line (80.3%) and/or the second line (40.1%) and/or ≥ the third line (28.3%). After its approval in 2014, pertuzumab was first used in first-line therapy combinations in 67.4% of the total cases, while trastuzumab-taxane decreased from 47.2% to 9.2%. Similarly, T-DM1 was used as the second-line treatment in 53.8% of cases.

Conclusions: Given recent changes in available treatments for patients with HER2+ BC, this large French project provides robust information on real-world evolution in therapeutic strategies. Our data suggest there is room for significant improvement in optimal drug utilisation. Such data will be useful to build drug-related indicators for future value-based pricing solutions.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ejca.2020.10.012DOI Listing
December 2020

Impact of multidisciplinary tumour board in the management of ovarian carcinoma in the first-line setting. Exhaustive analysis from the Rhone-Alpes region.

Eur J Cancer Care (Engl) 2020 Nov 7;29(6):e13313. Epub 2020 Sep 7.

Oncology Department, Leon Berard Cancer Center, Lyon, France.

Objective: Epithelial ovarian cancer (EOC) is a poor prognosis disease partly linked to diagnosis at an advanced stage. The quality of care management is a factor that needs to be explored, more specifically optimal organisation of first-line treatment.

Methods: A retrospective study, dealing with all patients diagnosed within the Rhone-Alpes region with initial diagnosis EOC in 2012, was performed. The aim was to describe the impact of multidisciplinary tumour boards (MTB) in the organisation of care and the consequence on the patient's outcomes.

Results: 271 EOC were analysed. 206 patients had an advanced EOC. Median progression-free survival (PFS) is 17.8 months (CI95%, 14.6-21.2) for AOC. 157 patients (57.9%) had a front-line surgery versus 114 patients (42.1%) interval debulking surgery. PFS for AOC patients with no residual disease is 24.3 months compared with 15.3 months for patients with residual disease (p = .01). No macroscopic residual disease is more frequent in the patients discussed before surgery in MTB compared with patients not submitted before surgery (73% vs. 56.2%, p < .001).

Conclusion: These results highlight the heterogeneity of medical practices in terms of front-line surgery versus interval surgery, in the administration of neoadjuvant chemotherapy and in the setting of MTB discussion.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/ecc.13313DOI Listing
November 2020

Economic Impact of Gene Expression Profiling in Patients with Early-Stage Breast Cancer in France.

PLoS One 2015 18;10(6):e0128880. Epub 2015 Jun 18.

Générale de Santé, Hôpital Privé des Peupliers, Paris, France.

Background And Aims: The heterogeneous nature of breast cancer can make decisions on adjuvant chemotherapy following surgical resection challenging. Oncotype DX is a validated gene expression profiling test that predicts the likelihood of adjuvant chemotherapy benefit in early-stage breast cancer. The aim of this study is to determine the costs of chemotherapy in private hospitals in France, and evaluate the cost-effectiveness of Oncotype DX from national insurance and societal perspectives.

Methods: A multicenter study was conducted in seven French private hospitals, capturing retrospective data from 106 patient files. Cost estimates were used in conjunction with a published Markov model to assess the cost-effectiveness of using Oncotype DX to inform chemotherapy decision making versus standard care. Sensitivity analyses were performed.

Results: The cost of adjuvant chemotherapy in private hospitals was estimated at EUR 8,218 per patient from a national insurance perspective and EUR 10,305 from a societal perspective. Cost-effectiveness analysis indicated that introducing Oncotype DX improved life expectancy (+0.18 years) and quality-adjusted life expectancy (+0.17 QALYs) versus standard care. Oncotype DX was found cost-effective from a national insurance perspective (EUR 2,134 per QALY gained) and cost saving from a societal perspective versus standard care. Inclusion of lost productivity costs in the modeling analysis meant that costs for eligible patients undergoing Oncotype DX testing were on average EUR 602 lower than costs for those receiving standard care.

Conclusions: As Oncotype DX was found both cost and life-saving from a societal perspective, the test was considered to be dominant to standard care. However, the delay in coverage has the potential to erode the quality of the French healthcare system, thus depriving patients of technologies that could improve clinical outcomes and allow healthcare professionals to better allocate hospital resources to improve the standard of care for all patients.
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http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0128880PLOS
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4472722PMC
April 2016

[Adjuvant therapy for breast cancer patients: treatment decision tree from a French cancer network].

Bull Cancer 2002 Oct;89(10):897-903

Centre Léon-Bérard, 28, rue Laennec, 69373 Lyon cedex 08, France.

Although the benefit of adjuvant therapy has largely been demonstrated for patients with local breast cancer, therapeutic indications remain controversial. The French regional cancer network Oncora investigated the decision-making process for this disease. Based on a thorough review of the literature, the risk of relapse and the potential benefit of adjuvant treatments for each group of patients were evaluated. A consensus decision-tree was drawn in which chemotherapy is proposed only to patients in whom it is expected to decrease the risk of relapse by at least 5 %. This approach, based on a widely accepted decision-making model, makes it possible to offer all patients of the network homogeneous treatment options. However, due to the subjectivity of risk/benefit estimations, patients themselves should become more involved in the decision-making process.
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October 2002
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