ISSN 1866-8836
Клеточная терапия и трансплантация

Results of allogeneic hematopoietic stem cell transplantation in a mixed cohort of patients with Ph-positive acute lympho-blastic leukemia

Tatiana L. Gindina, Nikolai N. Mamaev, Elena S. Nikolaeva, Irina A. Petrova, Elena I. Darskaya, Olga V. Pirogova, Yana V. Gudozhnikova, Olesya V. Paina, Alexander L. Alyanskyi, Sergey N. Bondarenko, Ludmila S. Zubarovskaya, Boris V. Afanasyev
R. Gorbacheva Memorial Research Institute of Children Oncology, Hematology and Transplantation, Department of Hematology, Transfusiology and Transplantation, The First St. Petersburg I. Pavlov State Medical University, St. Petersburg, Russia
doi 10.18620/ctt-1866-8836-2017-6-1-10-19
Submitted 17 February 2017
Accepted 17 February 2017
Published 10 March 2017


Additional chromosomal abnormalities (ACA) are rather common in Ph+ acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL). However, their prognostic significance in the era of protein tyrosine kinase inhibitors and allogeneic hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (allo-HSCT) is still poorly known. A recent study [1] has shown that ACA exert unfavorable effect upon HSCT results in adult patients with Ph+ALL.

Patients and methods

We have performed a retrospective analysis of treatment results for a mixed cohort of the patients with Ph+ ALL, including 19 children (aged 5 – 18 y.o.) and 46 adults (aged 19 – 57 y.o.) who received allo-HSCT at our Institute over 2008 to 2015. Among sixty-five subjects with Ph+ ALL, the results of standard cytogenetic studies were available for 53 patients.


Thirty-three patients of 53 (51%) exhibited an isolated t(9;22) translocation. ACA were revealed in 20/53 patients (31%), including 13/53 (20%) subjects with 3 and more chromosome abnormalities. Chromosomes 1, 5, 7, 8, 9, 22 were most commonly affected with additional anomalies. Structural abnormalities attributable to ACA were imbalanced in 16 patients (80%), whereas only 4 patients (20%) showed balanced translocations. In a univariate analysis, significance was shown for the donor type (matched related and unrelated vs haploidentical, p=0.02), clinical stage at HSCT (1st remission vs other stages, p=0.01, for EFS only), additional chromosomal abnormalities (ACA-negative vs ACA-positive, p=0.04, for OS only), and, in particular, complex chromosomal aberrations (<3 anomalies vs ≥3 anomalies, p=0.01, for OS only). According to multivariate analysis, the number of additional chromosomal abnormalities per karyotype (HR 2.79, 95% CI 1.23-6.34; р=0.01, for OS only) and clinical stage at HSCT (HR 2.15, 95% CI 1.13-4.09; р=0.01, for EFS only) are independent prognostic factors for clinical outcomes.


The study has shown that complex chromosomal anomalies and the stage of disease at the moment of HSCT are independent prognostic factors in a mixed cohort of Ph+ ALL patients treated with hematopoietic stem cell transplantation.


Acute lymphoblastic leukemia, Ph1-positive, allo-HSCT, additional chromosomal abnormalities.


Ph1-positive acute lymphoblastic leukemia (Ph+ALL) ranks a special place among lymphoid tumors. Initially, Ph1 positivity in ALL cells seemed an unexpected finding, since it challenged a specificity of t(9;22) translocation for chronic myeloid leukemia [17]. Afterwards, upon data gaining, it has become clear that Ph+ ALL may occur in all age groups, being more common in aged people, with minimal rates shown for children. Its prevalence is as high as 20% among adult ALL patients [15]. Until more recent times, the Ph+ ALL was considered an extremely unfavorable clinical variant with respect to all known treatment modes including hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HSCT) [15]. This problem was solved as soon as different tyrosine kinase inhibitor drugs (TKIs) were introduced to clinics, thus enabling stable molecular remissions of the disease [3,6,13,18], and their usage for successful HSCT [2,16,23] including autologous (auto-) HSCTs [4,7,8,25]. ACA in Ph+ ALL are commonly seen, being described for 30-60% of the cases [5, 11, 14, 24]. Evaluation of allo-HSCT outcomes has shown that their prognosis depends on presence or absence of additional chromosome aberrations in cases of Ph1 chromosome positivity [1]. Moreover, it should be kept in mind that the ACA in Ph+ ALL patients could not be definitive. In particular, efficiency of chemotherapy and HSCT may be very good in cases of Ph1 chromosome combined with high hyperdiploidy [22]. We have previously confirmed it in our studies [9]. Such clinical aspect seems to be of high importance, in view of revisiting auto-HSCT for Ph+ ALL treatment [7,8,25].

Our study concerned a retrospective analysis of allo-HSCT performed in a mixed cohort of children and adults with Ph+ ALL who exhibited different clinical, transplant and cytogenetic characteristics.

Patients and Methods

The study was performed in a group of sixty-five patients with Ph+ ALL who underwent allo-HSCT at the First St. Petersburg I. Pavlov State Medical University over 2008 to 2015. We have used short-term 24-hour culturing of bone marrow  cells  without  mitogen  stimulation.  Cytogenetic  studies were carried out with a GTG chromosome staining using a standard technique [9]. Fluorescent in situ hybridization (FISH) with specific DNA probes proceeded according to the manufacturers’ protocols (MetaSystems, Germany; CytoCell, Great Britain). Interpretation of chromosomal aberrations was performed in accordance with an International System for Human Cytogenetic Nomenclature [20]. Evaluation of overall survival (OS) and event-free survival (EFS) was carried out in the patients with different demographic and clinical characteristics including gender and age, donor type, clinical state at the HSCT, conditioning regimen, source of stem cells and number of stem cells transplanted. The overall survival (OS) has been determined as the time period passed since HSCT to the patient’s death (for any reasons), or until the last examination date. Event-free survival (EFS) was evaluated as a time from HSCT to any adverse event (non-achievement of remission post-transplant, relapse, or death for any reasons), or till the last examination date. Statistical evaluation was performed with digital package ‘R’, version 3.1.1. (The R Foundation for Statistical Computing, Vienna Austria 2012). Survival curves have been plotted, according to Kaplan-Meier analysis. The survival plots were compared by means of a log-rank test; confidence levels by p<0,05 were considered significant. Multivariate analysis has been performed by the Cox regression model.


The group of patients included 26 females (40%), and 39 males (60%), at the age between 5 and 48 years (a median of 26 years). Table 1 represents clinical and transplantation characteristics of the cohort under study. Thirty-one patients (48%) received allo-HSCT in the 1st remission, 20 subjects (31%) were transplanted in the 2nd remission, whereas 14 (21%) of the patients underwent allo-HSCT in active stage of the disorder. Bone marrow was a source of stem cells in 31 patients (48%), whereas peripheral blood stem cell transplants were used in 32 subjects (49%). Two patients got stem cells from the both sources. Reduced-intensity conditioning regimens (RIC) were used in 36 cases (55%), myeloablative treatment, in 29 cases (45%). Eighteen patients (28%) had HLA-identical sibling in their families; whereas 42 patients (65%) could be transplanted from HLA-matched unrelated donors found in an international registry. In 5 cases (7%), a related haploidentical HSCT was performed, since HLAmatched donor was absent in the family or blood donor Registries.

Table 1. Clinical and transplantation characteristics of Ph+ ALL patients under study


Cytogenetic characteristics of Ph-positive ALL

Primary diagnosis of Ph+ ALL was established by a standard cytogenetic examination performed in 53 (80%) of the patients. In 12 subjects (18%), the diagnosis was based on a fusion chimeric BCR-ABL gene found by FISH technique and chimeric bcr/abl transcript (р190 and/or p210) revealed with PCR.

Afterwards, we considered karyotypic changes in 53 patients with described pre-transplant cytogenetics. A t(9;22) (q34;q11) translocation, as sole karyotypic aberration, has been revealed in 33 patients, including 9 children (38%) and 24 (62%) adults. Accessory chromosomal anomalies were found in 20 patients, 5 (33%), in children and 15 (67%) in adults. The cytogenetic data for the 20 patients with additional chromosomal aberrations (ACA) are represented in Table 2. Both quantitative and structural ACA have been detected. Numerical abnormalities beared, mainly, on the chromosomes 1, 7, 8, 9, 10, being found in 12 out of 20 cases (60%). Trisomy 1 was nonrandom, being found in 2 patients (No5, 6). Similar repeated findings were made for trisomy10 (No4, 20), trisomy 22 (No4, 16), monosomy 7 (No8, 12). Trisomy 2 (in No20), trisomy 17 and 19 (No2), monosomy 9 (No16) were revealed in single patients.

Table 2. Karyotypes of the patients with Ph+ ALL with additional chromosomal abnormalities (ACA)


Note: additional chromosomal abnormalities are marked red.

Additional structural aberrations [except of t(9;22)] were registered in 20 patients. These were unbalanced in 16 of 20 cases (80%). Meanwhile, only 4 patients (20%) exhibited reciprocal translocations. Detailed evaluation of the chromosomal alterations, i.e., complete or partial monosomies and trisomies, is represented in Fig.1. Chromosomes 5, 7, 9, 2, 1, 17, 22 were most commonly involved into additional structural rearrangements. E.g., deletions and translocations in the short arm (p) of the chromosome 9 were observed in 4 patients out of 20 (No1, 5, 9, 15); reciprocal and unbalanced translocations with involvement of 7p were found in 3 cases (No17, 18, 19). Interstitial deletions and unbalanced translocations under involvement of 5q have been registered in 4 patients (No2, 4, 17, 18); deletions/translocations with chromosome 1, in 3 cases (No1, 6, 18); deletions and translocations of the chromosome 2, in 4 subjects (No1, 11, 17, 18). A structurally changed chromosome 17 was noted in 2 cases, as an isochromosome 17q (No2), or as a partner in unbalanced translocation (No4). An accessory derivate of the chromosome 22 was revealed in two patients (No14, 16). Unbalanced rearrangements involving other chromocomes occured occasionally.

A karyotype with three and more chromosomal aberrations was revealed in 13 patients (20%). As an example, the karyograms with a variant t(21;9;22)(q22;q34;q11) translocation and compound chromosomal abnormalities are presented on Fig. 2. The latter include ‘jumping’ segments (1q, 8q, 1q8q) to the partner chromosomes 1, 4, 5, 14, 19, 21 in a patient with chemoresistant Ph+ ALL (No18).


Figure 1. Figure illustrates the additional cytogenetic alterations in the cohort of Ph-positive ALL with the support of CYDAS ( [12]. Chromosomal gains are marked in green to the right, losses in red to the left. The thickness of the bars represents the number of cases showing the respective chromosomal gain or loss.


Figure 2. Karyograms of a bone marrow cells from a patient with chemoresistant Ph+ ALL and complex chromosomal abnormalities including a variant translocation t(21;9;22) and ‘jumping’ segments (1q, 8q, 1q-8q) to the partner chromosomes 1, 4, 5, 14, 21 (A,B – GTG banding; C,D, multi-coloured FISH).

Effects of cytogenetic, clinical and transplantation parameters upon clinical outcomes of allo-HSCT in the Ph+ALL patients

Furthermore, we performed an OS and EFS analysis in the patients different for their clinical and biological characteristics, e.g., gender, age, disease state, donor type, conditioning regimen, source of stem cells, presence of additional chromosomal aberrations and complex karyotypic abnormalities (≥3 per a karyotype). ///
A univariate analysis (Table 3) has shown significant differences in OS and EFS after allo-HSCT for the patients differing in their clinical stage at transplantation (for EFS only), donor type, as well as for groups with ACA, complex chromosomal aberrations (≥3 per karyotype), or ACA-free.

Table 3. Univariate analysis of overall survival (OS) and event-free survival (EFS) for the patients under study


Our data suggest that clinical efficiency was higher for transplantations performed at the 1st remission (for EFS only), in cases of matched related and unrelated donors, in absence of ACA in karyotype (for OS only), and, in particular, for complex chromosome aberrations (for OS only) (Fig. 3, 4). Meanwhile, no significant differences were obtained in the patients differing for their age, gender, conditioning regimens, stem cell source, time period from initial diagnosis to HSCT, and amount of transplanted CD34+ cells.


Figure 3. Overall survival after allo-HSCT in Ph+ ALL patients dependent on the presence of additional chromosomal abnormalities [except of t(9;22)] (left); and presence of ≥3 additional chromosomal aberrations (right).


Figure 4. Event-free survival after allo-HSCT in Ph+ ALL patients dependent on clinical stage at time of HSCT.

The results of multivariate analysis (Table 4) have shown that a presence of ≥3 chromosomal abnormalities in karyotype is an independent predictor for OS in ALL patients with t(9;22)/BCR-ABL translocation. Meanwhile, clinical stage at the time of allo-HSCT seems to be an independent predictor of event-free survival (EFS) of these patients.

Table 4. Multivariate analysis of survival predictors post-HSCT in Ph’-positive ALL



Our study has confirmed recent conclusions on predictive significance of ACA in Ph+ALL patients [1]. According to several studies [5, 24], ACA in Ph+ ALL took place in 30-60% of these patients, and some of them underwent HSCT. As a rule, ACA affect chromosome pairs 7 to 9, 21 and 22 [11, 24]. Since advent of tyrosine kinase inhibitors (TKIs), predictive significance shifted towards ACA of chromosomes 9 and 22, making questionable a predictive role of other chromosomes. [21]. In our cohort, the structural changes in chromosomes 9 and 22 with 9p deletion and accessory Ph’-chromosome encountered in 6 patients. Moreover, ACA included also structural changes of chromosomes 5 (n=4), 7 (n=3), 1 (n=3), 17 (n=2) and some others. When discussing a role of ACA in Ph+ ALL patients, one should mention that some of them, by contrary, might lengthen OS and EFS. In particular, such situation is typical to the patients with a combination of one or two Ph1-cromosomes with high hyperdiploid karyotype [5, 19, 22]. In most of them, it was rather easy to achieve complete remission, due to positive predictive effect of high hyperdiploidy. Such patients were absent from our cohort. In the past, however, we have observed several ALL patients with two Ph’ chromosomes and high hyperdiploid karyotype who developed complete remission, even at standard chemotherapy, without TKI’s, with subsequent consolidation by means of autologous HSCT [9]. Some workers presume that only a combination of glucocorticoids and TKI’s is today sufficient to achieve a molecular remission, which could be fixed with auto-transplant [4, 7, 8]. As seen from our results, this cohort is heterogeneous, with respect to cytogenetic and prognostic parameters. Hence, appropriate therapy should be differentiated and based on cytogenetic data. In case of “favorable” combination of Ph’ chromosome and high hyperdiploid karyotype, the patients should be initially prepared by glucocorticoids and TKI’s (without application of ), then followed by auto-HSCT. What concerns more toxic protocols of therapy followed by auto-HSCT, they should be used, first of all, for treating the patients with other ACA types. Moreover, chemotherapy causes both de novo chromosome damage in Ph+ cells, and triggers a complex, prognostically adverse process of clonal evolution [10]. A resulting delay with HSCT in adult patients with Ph+ALL also remains unacceptable.


Our  data  show  broad  cytogenetic  heterogeneity  among  leukemia patients with Ph+ ALL before HSCT. A significant subgroup exhibits additional chromosomal abnormalities which are associated with inferior clinical outcomes post-transplant. This phenomenon can be due to clonal evolution of malignant karyotype, or chemotherapy performed before HSCT, thus requiring further studies in the field.

Conflict of interest

All the authors have no conflict of interest to declare.


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doi 10.18620/ctt-1866-8836-2017-6-1-10-19
Submitted 17 February 2017
Accepted 17 February 2017
Published 10 March 2017

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