Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12530/56834
Title: Comparison of clinical outcomes between unrelated single umbilical cord blood and "ex-vivo" T-cell depleted haploidentical transplantation in children with hematological malignancies.
Authors: 
Keywords: 
Mesh: 
Issue Date: 30-Sep-2021
Citation: World J Pediatr.2021;(17)6:609-618
Abstract: Over the last two decades, umbilical cord blood (UCB) and haploidentical transplantation (HaploHSCT) have emerged as alternative sources of hematopoietic stem cell for allogeneic transplantation. There are few retrospective studies and no prospective studies comparing both types of alternative transplantation in pediatric patients. We analyzed the data of 134 children with hematological malignancies who received a hematopoietic stem cell transplantation from a single umbilical cord blood (UCB) (n = 42) or an "ex-vivo" T-cell depleted transplant from a haploidentical-related donor (HaploHSCT) (n = 92) between 1996 and 2014. Hematological recovery was faster after HaploHSCT than the UCB transplant group (median times to neutrophil and platelet recovery: 13 vs. 16 days, 10 vs. 57 days, respectively) (P  TCD haploidentical transplant is associated with advantages in terms of engraftment and early immune reconstitution kinetics. TCD haploidentical transplant was associated with lower incidence of infectious and non-infectious complications, especially in the early phases of the transplant compared with UCB transplant recipients. However, there are no advantages in transplant outcomes compared with UCB transplant.
PMID: 34590210
URI: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12530/56834
Appears in Collections:Fundaciones e Institutos de Investigación > FIB H. Infantil U. Niño Jesús > Artículos

Files in This Item:
The file with the full text of this item is not available due to copyright restrictions or because there is no digital version. Authors can contact the head of the repository of their center to incorporate the corresponding file.


Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.