Semi-quantitative MRI biomarkers of knee osteoarthritis progression in the FNIH biomarkers consortium cohort − Methodologic aspects and definition of change
AuthorRoemer, Frank W.
Collins, Jamie E.
Nevitt, Michael C.
Lynch, John A.
Katz, Jeffrey N.
Kwoh, C. Kent
Kraus, Virginia B.
Hunter, David J.
AffiliationUniv Arizona, Coll Med, Arthrit Ctr
Univ Arizona, Coll Med, Div Rheumatol
MetadataShow full item record
PublisherBIOMED CENTRAL LTD
CitationSemi-quantitative MRI biomarkers of knee osteoarthritis progression in the FNIH biomarkers consortium cohort − Methodologic aspects and definition of change 2016, 17 (1) BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders
JournalBMC Musculoskeletal Disorders
RightsThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Collection InformationThis item from the UA Faculty Publications collection is made available by the University of Arizona with support from the University of Arizona Libraries. If you have questions, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
AbstractBackground: To describe the scoring methodology and MRI assessments used to evaluate the cross-sectional features observed in cases and controls, to define change over time for different MRI features, and to report the extent of changes over a 24-month period in the Foundation for National Institutes of Health Osteoarthritis Biomarkers Consortium study nested within the larger Osteoarthritis Initiative (OAI) Study. Methods: We conducted a nested case-control study. Cases (n = 406) were knees having both radiographic and pain progression. Controls (n = 194) were knee osteoarthritis subjects who did not meet the case definition. Groups were matched for Kellgren-Lawrence grade and body mass index. MRIs were acquired using 3 T MRI systems and assessed using the semi-quantitative MOAKS system. MRIs were read at baseline and 24 months for cartilage damage, bone marrow lesions (BML), osteophytes, meniscal damage and extrusion, and Hoffa- and effusion-synovitis. We provide the definition and distribution of change in these biomarkers over time. Results: Seventy-three percent of the cases had subregions with BML worsening (vs. 66 % in controls) (p = 0.102). Little change in osteophytes was seen over 24 months. Twenty-eight percent of cases and 10 % of controls had worsening in meniscal scores in at least one subregion (p < 0.001). Seventy-three percent of cases and 53 % of controls had at least one area with worsening in cartilage surface area (p < 0.001). More cases experienced worsening in Hoffa- and effusion synovitis than controls (17 % vs. 6 % (p < 0.001); 41 % vs. 18 % (p < 0.001), respectively). Conclusions: A wide range of MRI-detected structural pathologies was present in the FNIH cohort. More severe changes, especially for BMLs, cartilage and meniscal damage, were detected primarily among the case group suggesting that early changes in multiple structural domains are associated with radiographic worsening and symptomatic progression.
NoteOpen Access Journal.
VersionFinal published version
SponsorsFNIH OA Biomarkers Consortium; AbbVie; Amgen Inc.; Arthritis Foundation; Bioiberica S.A.; DePuy Mitek, Inc.; Flexion Therapeutics, Inc.; GlaxoSmithKline; Merck Serono; Rottapharm | Madaus; Sanofi; Stryker; Pivotal OAI MRI Analyses (POMA) Study, NHS [HHSN2682010000]; National Institutes of Health [N01-AR-2-2258, N01-AR-2-2259, N01-AR- 2-2260, N01-AR-2-2261, N01-AR-2-2262]
- Semiquantitative Imaging Biomarkers of Knee Osteoarthritis Progression: Data From the Foundation for the National Institutes of Health Osteoarthritis Biomarkers Consortium.
- Authors: Collins JE, Losina E, Nevitt MC, Roemer FW, Guermazi A, Lynch JA, Katz JN, Kent Kwoh C, Kraus VB, Hunter DJ
- Issue date: 2016 Oct
- Structural effects of sprifermin in knee osteoarthritis: a post-hoc analysis on cartilage and non-cartilaginous tissue alterations in a randomized controlled trial.
- Authors: Roemer FW, Aydemir A, Lohmander S, Crema MD, Marra MD, Muurahainen N, Felson DT, Eckstein F, Guermazi A
- Issue date: 2016 Jul 9
- Clinical significance of worsening versus stable preradiographic MRI lesions in a cohort study of persons at higher risk for knee osteoarthritis.
- Authors: Sharma L, Nevitt M, Hochberg M, Guermazi A, Roemer FW, Crema M, Eaton C, Jackson R, Kwoh K, Cauley J, Almagor O, Chmiel JS
- Issue date: 2016 Sep
- Baseline radiographic osteoarthritis and semi-quantitatively assessed meniscal damage and extrusion and cartilage damage on MRI is related to quantitatively defined cartilage thickness loss in knee osteoarthritis: the Multicenter Osteoarthritis Study.
- Authors: Guermazi A, Eckstein F, Hayashi D, Roemer FW, Wirth W, Yang T, Niu J, Sharma L, Nevitt MC, Lewis CE, Torner J, Felson DT
- Issue date: 2015 Dec
- What comes first? Multitissue involvement leading to radiographic osteoarthritis: magnetic resonance imaging-based trajectory analysis over four years in the osteoarthritis initiative.
- Authors: Roemer FW, Kwoh CK, Hannon MJ, Hunter DJ, Eckstein F, Fujii T, Boudreau RM, Guermazi A
- Issue date: 2015 May