Imperial College London

Shahid A Khan

Faculty of MedicineFaculty of Medicine Centre

Professor of Practice (Haematology)
 
 
 
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Contact

 

+44 (0)20 3312 6254shahid.khan

 
 
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Location

 

Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother Wing (QEQM)St Mary's Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

130 results found

Khan SA, Genus T, Morement H, Murphy A, Rous B, Tataru Det al., 2019, Global trends in mortality from intrahepatic and extrahepatic cholangiocarcinoma., J Hepatol

Journal article

Clements O, Eliahoo J, Un Kim J, Taylor-Robinson SD, Khan SAet al., 2019, Risk Factors for Intrahepatic and Extrahepatic Cholangiocarcinoma: a systematic review and meta-analysis., J Hepatol

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Cholangiocarcinoma (CCA) carries a poor prognosis, is increasing in incidence and its causes are poorly understood. Although some risk factors are known, they vary globally and collectively account for a minority of cases. This study aimed to perform a comprehensive meta-analysis of risk factors for intrahepatic (iCCA) and extrahepatic cholangiocarcinoma (eCCA), from Eastern and Western world studies. METHODS: A literature search of case-control studies was performed to identify potential risk factors for iCCA and eCCA. Pooled odds ratios (OR) with 95% confidence intervals and heterogeneity were calculated. Funnel plots were used to assess for publication bias, and meta-regression for select risk factors to compare East versus West studies. RESULTS: 13 risk factors were selected from 25 case-control studies in seven geographically diverse countries. The strongest risk factors for both iCCA and eCCA were biliary cysts and stones, cirrhosis, hepatitis B and hepatitis C. Choledochal cysts inferred the greatest risk of both iCCA and eCCA with pooled OR of 26.71 (95% CI, 15.80-45.16) and 34.94 (24.36-50.12), respectively. No significant associations were found between hypertension and obesity for either iCCA or eCCA. Comparing Eastern and Western populations, there was a difference for the association of hepatitis B with iCCA (coefficient= -0.15195; 95% CI, -0.278 to -0.025; p= 0.022). CONCLUSION: This is the most comprehensive meta-analysis of CCA risk factors to date. Some risk factors, such as diabetes, although less strong, are increasing globally and may be contributing to rising rates of this cancer. LAY SUMMARY: Cholangiocarcinoma (CCA) is a cancer arising in the bile ducts inside (intrahepatic CCA, iCCA) and connected to the liver (extrahepatic, eCCA). It is a very aggressive cancer: 95% of patients die within five years. CCA rates are increasing globally, but the causes of CCA are poorly understood. Those few risk factors that are known acco

Journal article

Youssaf A, Kim J, Eliahoo J, Taylor-Robinson S, Khan Set al., Ablative therapy for unresectable intrahepatic cholangiocarcinoma: A systematic review and meta-analysis, Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hepatology, ISSN: 0973-6883

Background: Intrahepatic cholangiocarcinoma (iCCA) is usually a fatal malignancy with rising incidence globally. Surgical resection currently remains the only curative treatment. However, as only a minority of iCCA are amenable to resection, new therapeutic modalities are needed. Aims: Our aims were to systematically review and perform a meta-analysis on the existing literature regarding the use of ablative therapies in iCCA; and to assess their efficacy as a treatment modality by calculating pooled survival results and investigate associations between prognostic factors and survival. Methods: A comprehensive search of the PubMed database for relevant articles was performed. Studies assessing survival in patients with iCCA undergoing ablation were included. Data were extracted on patient, tumour and treatment characteristics and survival. Random effects meta-analysis was used to pool the data. Galbraith plots were used to investigate heterogeneity; bubble plots were formulated using regression-based meta-analysis. Results: 10 studies were included in the final analysis, yielding an aggregate of 206 patients (69.5% male, median age 51.2-72.5) and 320 tumours. 70.4% of patients were recurrent cases of iCCA and 29.6% primary iCCA. Median overall survival ranged from 8.7 to 52.4 months. Pooled survival rates for 1, 3 and 5-year survival were 76% (95% CI: 68-83%), 33% (21-44%) and 16% (7-26%), respectively. No significant association was found between the median age, number of tumours or median tumour size and 1-year survival. Conclusion: Ablative therapies display promising potential as treatment modalities for iCCA. However, further research is necessary to validate these findings.

Journal article

Howell J, Atkinson SR, Pinato DJ, Knapp S, Ward C, Minisini R, Burlone ME, Leutner M, Pirisi M, Büttner R, Khan SA, Thursz M, Odenthal M, Sharma Ret al., 2019, Identification of mutations in circulating cell-free tumour DNA as a biomarker in hepatocellular carcinoma, European Journal of Cancer, Vol: 116, Pages: 56-66, ISSN: 0959-8049

BACKGROUND: Hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) is increasing globally. Prognostic biomarkers are urgently needed to guide treatment and reduce mortality. Tumour-derived circulating cell-free DNA (ctDNA) is a novel, minimally invasive means of determining genetic alterations in cancer. We evaluate the accuracy of ctDNA as a biomarker in HCC. METHODS: Plasma cell-free DNA, matched germline DNA and HCC tissue DNA were isolated from patients with HCC (n = 51) and liver cirrhosis (n = 10). Targeted, multiplex polymerase chain reaction ultra-deep sequencing was performed using a liver cancer-specific primer panel for genes ARID1A, ARID2, AXIN1, ATM, CTNNB1, HNF1A and TP53. Concordance of mutations in plasma ctDNA and HCC tissue DNA was determined, and associations with clinical outcomes were analysed. RESULTS: Plasma cell-free DNA was detected in all samples. Lower plasma cell-free DNA levels were seen in Barcelona Clinic Liver Cancer (BCLC A compared with BCLC stage B/C/D (median concentration 122.89 ng/mL versus 168.21 ng/mL, p = 0.041). 29 mutations in the eight genes (21 unique mutations) were detected in 18/51 patients (35%), median 1.5 mutations per patient (interquartile range 1-2). Mutations were most frequently detected in ARID1A (11.7%), followed by CTNNB1 (7.8%) and TP53 (7.8%). In patients with matched tissue DNA, all mutations detected in plasma ctDNA detected were confirmed in HCC DNA; however, 71% of patients had mutations identified in HCC tissue DNA that were not detected in matched ctDNA. CONCLUSION: ctDNA is quantifiable across all HCC stages and allows detection of mutations in key driver genes of hepatic carcinogenesis. This study demonstrates high specificity but low sensitivity of plasma ctDNA for detecting mutations in matched HCC tissue.

Journal article

Khan SA, Tavolari S, Brandi G, 2019, Cholangiocarcinoma: Epidemiology and risk factors, LIVER INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 39, Pages: 19-31, ISSN: 1478-3223

Journal article

Toledano M, Mukherjee S, Howell J, Westaby D, Khan S, Bilton D, Simmonds Net al., 2019, The emerging burden of liver disease in cystic fibrosis patients: a UK nationwide study, PLoS ONE, Vol: 14, ISSN: 1932-6203

ObjectiveCystic fibrosis associated liver disease (CFLD) is the third largest cause of mortality in CF. Our aim was to define the burden of CFLD in the UK using national registry data and identify risk factors for progressive disease.MethodsA longitudinal population-based cohort study was conducted. Cases were defined as all patients with CFLD identified from the UK CF Registry, 2008–2013 (n = 3417). Denominator data were derived from the entire UK CF Registry. The burden of CFLD was characterised. Regression analysis was undertaken to identify risk factors for cirrhosis and progression.ResultsPrevalence of CFLD increased from 203.4 to 228.3 per 1000 patients during 2008–2013. Mortality in CF patients with CFLD was more than double those without; cirrhotic patients had higher all-cause mortality (HR 1.54, 95% CI 1.09 to 2.18, p = 0.015). Median recorded age of cirrhosis diagnosis was 19 (range 5–53) years. Male sex, Pseudomonas airway infection and CF related diabetes were independent risk factors for cirrhosis. Ursodeoxycholic acid use was associated with prolonged survival in patients without cirrhosis.ConclusionsThis study highlights an important changing disease burden of CFLD. The prevalence is slowly increasing and, importantly, the disease is not just being diagnosed in childhood. Although the role of ursodeoxycholic acid remains controversial, this study identified a positive association with survival.

Journal article

Wadsworth CA, Dixon PH, Taylor-Robinso SD, Kim JU, Zabron AA, Wong JH, Chapman MH, McKay SC, Spalding DR, Wasan HS, Pereira SP, Thomas HC, Whittaker JC, Williamson C, Khan SAet al., 2019, Polymorphisms in natural killer cell receptor protein 2D (NKG2D) as a risk factor for Cholangiocarcinoma, Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hepatology, Vol: 9, Pages: 171-175, ISSN: 0973-6883

Background and aims: Understanding of the significant genetic risk factors for Cholangiocarcinoma (CC) remains limited. Polymorphisms in the natural killer cell receptor G2D (NKG2D) gene have been shown to increase risk of CC transformation in patients with Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis (PSC). We present a validation study of NKG2D polymorphisms in CC patients without PSC. Methods: Seven common Single Nucleotide Polymorphisms (SNPs) of the NKG2D gene were genotyped in 164 non-PSC related CC subjects and 257 controls with HaploView. The two SNPs that were positively identified in the previous Scandinavian study, rs11053781 and rs2617167, were included. Results: The seven genotyped SNPs were not associated with risk of CC. Furthermore, haplotype analysis revealed that there was no evidence to suggest that any haplotype differs in frequency between cases and controls (P > 0.1). Conclusion: The common genetic variation in NKG2D does not correlate significantly with sporadic CC risk. This is in contrast to the previous positive findings in the Scandinavian study with PSC-patients. The failure to reproduce the association may reflect an important difference between the pathogenesis of sporadic CC and that of PSC-related CC. Given that genetic susceptibility is likely to be multifaceted and complex, further validation studies that include both sporadic and PSC-related CC are required.

Journal article

Appleby R, Moghul I, Khan S, Yee M, Manousou P, Dew Neal T, Walters Jet al., 2019, Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease is associated with dysregulated bile acid synthesis and diarrhea: a prospective observational study, PLoS ONE, Vol: 14, ISSN: 1932-6203

BackgroundNon-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) may be associated with changes in bile acid (BA) metabolism. Hepatic BA production, measured by serum levels of the precursor 7α-hydroxy-4-cholesten-3-one (C4), is regulated by the farnesoid-X-receptor (FXR)-dependent ileal hormone fibroblast growth factor 19 (FGF19). Low FGF19 and high C4 are features of chronic BA diarrhea. Obeticholic acid, an FXR agonist, stimulates FGF19 and has shown therapeutic potential in both BA diarrhea and in NAFLD. We hypothesized there are associations of FGF19, C4 and BA diarrhea with NAFLD.Methods and findings127 patients with known NAFLD were recruited prospectively. Clinical features, including metformin use, markers of NAFLD severity and BA synthesis were analyzed. The overall incidence of chronic diarrhea was 25%, with features of BA diarrhea in 12%. FGF19 negatively correlated with C4 (rs = -0.43, p = 0.001) and with alanine aminotransferase (rs = -0.22, p = 0.03), but not with either NAFLD fibrosis or Fibroscan scores. High C4 was associated with a higher NAFLD fibrosis score (p < 0.05), and with diarrhea (p = 0.001). The median NAFLD fibrosis score was higher in those with diarrhea (p = 0.002). Metformin use, in 44% overall, was particularly associated with diarrhea (in 36% vs 17%, p = 0.02), and a lower median FGF19 (74 vs 105 pg/mL, p < 0.05).ConclusionsIncreased hepatic BA production and diarrhea, but not low FGF19, were associated with increased NAFLD fibrosis score, indicating dysregulation of the FXR-FGF19 axis and suggesting hepatic FGF19 resistance. Metformin use was an important factor in a subgroup, lowering FGF19, and resulting in bile acid diarrhea.

Journal article

Shabeer LL, Khan SA, 2018, MEDICAL STUDENTS' PERCEPTION OF UNDERGRADUATE HEPATOLOGY TEACHING IN THE UK - A NATIONAL SURVEY, Annual General Meeting of the British-Society-of-Gastroenterology, Publisher: BMJ PUBLISHING GROUP, Pages: A278-A278, ISSN: 0017-5749

Conference paper

Rizvi S, Khan SA, Hallemeier CL, Kelley RK, Gores GJet al., 2018, Cholangiocarcinoma - evolving concepts and therapeutic strategies, NATURE REVIEWS CLINICAL ONCOLOGY, Vol: 15, Pages: 95-111, ISSN: 1759-4774

Journal article

Forlano R, Manousou P, Mullish BH, Olaoke A, Khelifa MZ, Tsipouras MG, Yee M, Taylor-Robinson S, Lloyd J, Goldin RD, Thursz MR, Khan SAet al., 2017, Assessment of non invasive markers of fibrosis against collagen quantitation and NASH-CRN scoring in liver biopsies of NAFLD patients, The AASLD Liver Meeting 2017, Publisher: Wiley, Pages: 334A-334A, ISSN: 0270-9139

Conference paper

Mullish BH, Forlano R, Yee M, Giannakeas N, Goldin R, Taylor-Robinson S, Khan S, Thursz M, Manousou Pet al., 2017, Development of an algorithm for the prediction of cardiovascular events in patients with NAFLD: the role of mean platelet volume, The AASLD Liver Meeting 2017, Publisher: Wiley, Pages: 1175A-1176A, ISSN: 0270-9139

Conference paper

Kumar N, Khamri W, Sadiq F, Pop OT, Mukherjee S, Dhar A, Sharma R, Khan SA, Thursz MR, Antoniades CG, Khakoo Set al., 2017, Circulating Natural Killer cells in Hepatocellular Carcinoma are hypofunctional with an exhausted phenotype, 68th Annual Meeting of the American-Association-for-the-Study-of-Liver-Diseases (AASLD) / Liver Meeting, Publisher: WILEY, Pages: 355A-355A, ISSN: 0270-9139

Conference paper

Hughes T, O'Connor T, Namwat N, Loilome W, Techasen A, Crossey MME, Khan SA, Andrews RH, Khuntikeo N, Yongvanit P, Sithithaworn P, Taylor-Robinson SDet al., 2017, Opisthorchiasis and cholangiocarcinoma in South East Asia: an unresolved problem, International Journal of General Medicine, Vol: 2017, Pages: 227-237, ISSN: 1178-7074

The prevalence of cholangiocarcinoma (CCA) in Southeast Asia is much higher than other areas of the world. Eating raw, fermented or undercooked cyprinid fish, infected with the liver fluke, Opisthorchis viverrini sensu lato, results in chronic biliary inflammation, periductal fibrosis, and increased cancer risk. There may be associated glomerulonephritis. The process of infection is difficult to disrupt because eating practices have proven extremely difficult to change, and the life cycle of the fluke cannot be broken due to high prevalence in canine and feline reservoir hosts. Fecal analysis and ELISA tests can be used to diagnose opisthorchiasis. Diagnosis of CCA is complex, partly due to the lack of definitive imaging characteristics and also due to the difficulty of obtaining samples for cytology or histology. This cancer has proven to be resistant to common chemotherapy treatments and so the two avenues of treatment available are surgical resection and liver transplantation, both requiring early detection of the tumor for the best chances of success. Late presentation of symptoms reduces the chances of successful surgical intervention. While liver fluke infections can be treated with praziquantel, individuals will often become re-infected, and multiple reinfections can be more harmful than a singular, long term infection. A key research need is for the detection and characterization of novel biomarkers in all parts of the carcinogenic pathway for early diagnosis.

Journal article

Carruthers J, Bottle R, Laverty AA, Khan SA, Millett C, Vamos EPet al., 2017, Nation-wide trends in non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) in patients with and without diabetes between 2004-05 and 2014-15 in England, Diabetes Research and Clinical Practice, Vol: 132, Pages: 102-107, ISSN: 1872-8227

AimsThere are no national studies evaluating the epidemiology of non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) in England. NASH is becoming an increasingly important health issue given the inexorable rise in obesity and diabetes. We evaluated the rates of NASH in people with and without diabetes from 2004–2005 to 2014–2015.MethodsWe identified cases of biopsy-proven NASH in people with and without diabetes in England over an eleven-year period using Hospital Episode Statistics. We estimated incidence rates for each year. Negative binomial regression models were fitted to test trends.ResultsOver the study period, people without diabetes recorded a 3% reduction in admission rates per year (incidence rate ratio (IRR) (95% CI) 0.97 (0.96–0.98), p < 0.001), whilst there was an increase in admission rates in people with diabetes (IRR (95% CI) 1.01 (1.00–1.02), p = 0.04). In people with diabetes, this upward trend was driven by people over 65 years (IRR (95% CI) 1.03 (1.02–1.04), p < 0.001) and men (IRR (95% CI) 1.01 (1.0–1.02), p = 0.03). Inpatient mortality declined for people with diabetes by 2% per year after adjusting for age, sex and year (IRR (95% CI) 0.98 (0.95–0.99), p = 0.03). The 2% decline per year in inpatient mortality for people without diabetes did not achieve statistical significance after adjustment (IRR (95% CI) 0.98 (0.95–1.01), p = 0.175).ConclusionsThere was a decline in NASH-related hospital admissions amongst people without diabetes over eleven years, whilst rates increased in people with diabetes. These observations highlight the increasing burden of NASH.

Journal article

Mullish BH, Forlano R, Yee M, Giannakeas N, Goldin R, Taylor-Robinson S, Khan S, Thursz M, Manousou Pet al., 2017, Development Of An Algorithm For The Prediction Of Cardiovascular Events In Patients With NAFLD: The Role Of Mean Platelet Volume., BASL 2017 Annual Meeting

Conference paper

Khan SA, McClements S, Reccia I, Evans J, Pai M, Sharma Ret al., 2017, The next generation of hepatocellular cancer experts: what do they think?, Hepatic Oncology, Vol: 3, Pages: 213-215, ISSN: 2045-0923

Journal article

Forlano R, Mullish BH, Angkathunyakul N, Goldin E, Yee M, Serviddio G, Giannakeas N, Tzallas AT, Tsipouras MG, Rui F, Khan S, Taylor-Robinson S, Goldin RD, Thursz MR, Manosou Pet al., 2017, PWE-094 The severity of steatosis does not influence liver stiffness measurements in patients with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease, British Society of Gastroenterology Annual Meeting, Publisher: BMJ Publishing Group, Pages: A174-A174, ISSN: 1468-3288

Conference paper

Forlano R, Maurice J, Mullish BH, Angkathunyakul N, Goldin E, Serviddio G, Yee M, Giannakeas N, Tzallas AT, Tsipouras MG, Khan S, Taylor-Robinson S, Goldin R, Thursz M, Manousou Pet al., 2017, The severity of steatosis does not influence liver stiffness measurements in patients with Non-Alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease, International Liver Conference, Publisher: Elsevier, Pages: S586-S587, ISSN: 0169-5185

Conference paper

Carruthers J, Bottle R, Laverty AA, Khan SA, Millett C, Vamos EPet al., 2017, Nationwide trends in non-alcoholic steatohepatitis in patients with and without diabetes between 2004 and 2014 in England, Diabetes UK Annual Professional Conference, Publisher: Wiley, Pages: 67-67, ISSN: 1464-5491

Conference paper

Howell JA, Khan SA, Knapp S, Thursz MR, Sharma Ret al., 2016, The clinical role of circulating free tumor DNA in gastrointestinal malignancy, Translational Research, Vol: 183, Pages: 137-154, ISSN: 1931-5244

Circulating cell-free DNA (cfDNA) is DNA released from necrotic or apoptotic cells into the bloodstream. While both healthy cells and cancer cells release cfDNA, tumors are associated with higher levels of tumor-derived circulating cell-free DNA (ctDNA) detectable in blood. Absolute levels of ctDNA and its genetic mutations and epigenetic changes show promise as potentially useful biomarkers of tumor biology, progression, and response to therapy. Moreover, studies have demonstrated the discriminative accuracy of ctDNA levels for diagnosis of gastrointestinal cancer compared with benign inflammatory diseases. Therefore, ctDNA detected in blood offers a minimally invasive and easily repeated "liquid biopsy" of cancer, facilitating real-time dynamic analysis of tumor behavior that could revolutionize both clinical and research practices in oncology. In this review, we provide a critical summary of the evidence for the utility of ctDNA as a diagnostic and prognostic biomarker in gastrointestinal malignancies.

Journal article

Valle JW, Borbath I, Khan SA, Huguet F, Gruenberger T, Arnold Det al., 2016, Biliary cancer: ESMO Clinical Practice Guidelines for diagnosis, treatment and follow-up, ANNALS OF ONCOLOGY, Vol: 27, Pages: v28-v37, ISSN: 0923-7534

Journal article

Liu NJ, Chapman R, Lin Y, Bentham A, Tyreman M, Philips N, Khan SA, Stevens MMet al., 2016, Phospholipase A2 as a point of care alternative to serum amylase and pancreatic lipase, Nanoscale, Vol: 8, Pages: 11834-11839, ISSN: 2040-3372

Acute pancreatitis is a relatively common and potentially fatal condition, but the presenting symptoms are non-specific and diagnosis relies largely on the measurement of amylase activity by the hospital clinical laboratory. In this work we develop a point of care test for pancreatitis measuring concentration of secretory phospholipase A2 group IB (sPLA2-IB). Novel antibodies for sPLA2-IB were raised and used to design an ELISA and a lateral flow device (LFD) for the point of care measurement of sPLA2-IB concentration, which was compared to pancreatic amylase activity, lipase activity, and sPLA2-IB activity in 153 serum samples. 98 of these samples were obtained from the pathology unit of a major hospital and classified retrospectively according to presence or absence of pancreatitis, and the remaining 55 were obtained from commercial sources to serve as high lipase (n = 20), CA19-9 positive (n = 15), and healthy (n = 20) controls. sPLA2-IB concentration correlated well with the serum activity of both amylase and lipase, and performed at least as well as either markers in the differentiation of pancreatitis from controls.

Journal article

Pinato DJ, Stebbing J, Ishizuka M, Khan SA, Wasan HS, North BV, Kubota K, Sharma Ret al., 2016, Corrigendum to “A novel and validated prognostic index in hepatocellular carcinoma: The Inflammation Based Index (IBI)”, Journal of Hepatology, Vol: 65, Pages: 453-453, ISSN: 1600-0641

Journal article

Phillips N, Tyreman M, Bentham A, Bansi D, Vlavianos P, Westaby D, Wadsworth CA, Khan SAet al., 2016, NOVEL POINT OF CARE TEST FOR DETECTION OF HUMAN PHOSPHOLIPASE A2 TO PREDICT ACUTE PANCREATITIS POST ENDOSCOPIC RETROGRADE CHOLANGIOPANCREATOGRAPHY (ERCP) AND AID SAME DAY DISCHARGE, GUT, Vol: 65, Pages: A44-A45, ISSN: 0017-5749

Journal article

Cross TJS, Villaneuva A, Shetty S, Wilkes E, Collins P, Adair A, Jones RL, Foxton MR, Meyer T, Stern N, Warshow U, Khan N, Prince M, Khakoo S, Alexander GJ, Khan S, Reeves H, Marshall A, Williams Ret al., 2016, A national survey of the provision of ultrasound surveillance for the detection of hepatocellular carcinoma, Frontline Gastroenterology, Vol: 7, Pages: 82-89, ISSN: 2041-4137

Objective: Hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC), the sixth most common cancer worldwide and third most common cause of cancer related death, is closely associated with the presence of cirrhosis. Survival is determined by the stage of the cancer, with asymptomatic small tumours being more amenable to treatment. Early diagnosis is dependent on regular surveillance and the primary objective of this survey was to gain a better understanding of the baseline attitudes towards and provision of ultrasound surveillance (USS) HCC surveillance in the UK. In addition, information was obtained on the stages of cancer of the patients being referred to and discussed at regional multidisciplinary team meetings. Design: UK hepatologists, gastroenterologists and nurse specialists were sent a questionnaire survey regarding the provision of USS for detection of HCC in their respective hospitals. Results: Provision of surveillance was poor overall, with many hospitals lacking the necessary mechanisms to make abnormal results, if detected, known to referring clinicians. There was also a lack of standard data collection and in many hospitals basic information on the number of patients with cirrhosis and how many were developing HCC was not known. For the majority of new HCC cases was currently being made only at an incurable late stage (60%). Conclusions In the UK, the current provision of USS based HCC surveillance is poor and needs to be upgraded urgently.

Journal article

Howell JA, Khan SA, 2016, The role of miRNAs in cholangiocarcinoma, HEPATIC ONCOLOGY, Vol: 3, Pages: 167-180, ISSN: 2045-0923

Journal article

Shariff MIF, Tognarelli JM, Lewis MR, Want EJ, Mohamed FEZ, Ladep NG, Crossey MME, Khan SA, Jalan R, Holmes E, Taylor-Robinson SDet al., 2015, Plasma Lipid Profiling in a Rat Model of Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Potential Modulation Through Quinolone Administration, JOURNAL OF CLINICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL HEPATOLOGY, Vol: 5, Pages: 286-294, ISSN: 0973-6883

Journal article

Nooredinvand HA, Connell DW, Asgheddi M, Abdullah M, O'Donoghue M, Campbell L, Wickremasinghe MI, Lalvani A, Kon OM, Khan SAet al., 2015, Viral hepatitis prevalence in patients with active and latent tuberculosis, World Journal of Gastroenterology, Vol: 21, Pages: 8920-8926, ISSN: 1007-9327

AIM: To assess the prevalence of hepatitis B virus (HBV) and hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection and association with drug induced liver injury (DILI) in patients undergoing anti-tuberculosis (TB) therapy.METHODS: Four hundred and twenty nine patients with newly diagnosed TB - either active disease or latent infection - who were due to commence anti-TB therapy between September 2008 and May 2011 were included. These patients were prospectively tested for serological markers of HBV, HCV and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infections - hepatitis B core antigen (HBcAg), hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg), hepatitis B e antigen, IgG and IgM antibody to HBcAg (anti-HBc), HCV IgG antibody and HIV antibody using a combination of enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay, Western blot assay and polymerase chain reaction techniques. Patients were reviewed at least monthly during the TB treatment initiation phase. Liver function tests were measured prior to commencement of anti-TB therapy and 2-4 wk later. Liver function tests were also performed at any time the patient had significant nausea, vomiting, rash, or felt non-specifically unwell. Fisher’s exact test was used to measure significance in comparisons of proportions between groups. A P value of less than 0.05 was considered statistically significant.RESULTS: Of the 429 patients, 270 (62.9%) had active TB disease and 159 (37.1%) had latent TB infection. 61 (14.2%) patients had isolated anti-HBc positivity, 11 (2.6%) were also HBsAg positive and 7 (1.6%) were HCV-antibody positive. 16/270 patients with active TB disease compared to 2/159 patients with latent TB infection had markers of chronic viral hepatitis (HBsAg or HCV antibody positive; P = 0.023). Similarly the proportion of HBsAg positive patients were significantly greater in the active vs latent TB infection group (10/43 vs 1/29, P = 0.04). The prevalence of chronic HBV or HCV was significantly higher than the estimated United Kingdom prevalence of 0.3% for each

Journal article

Khan SA, 2015, The changing etiology of liver cancer, HEPATIC ONCOLOGY, Vol: 2, Pages: 221-223, ISSN: 2045-0923

Journal article

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