NADIA EMI AIKAWA

(Fonte: Lattes)
Índice h a partir de 2011
27
Projetos de Pesquisa
Unidades Organizacionais
Instituto Central, Hospital das Clínicas, Faculdade de Medicina - Médico
LIM/17 - Laboratório de Investigação em Reumatologia, Hospital das Clínicas, Faculdade de Medicina

Resultados de Busca

Agora exibindo 1 - 10 de 217
  • conferenceObject
    Worse Mental Health In Employed Adult Patients With Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA): More Than Just A Job
    (2013) AIKAWA, Nadia E.; GORDO, J. M. S.; KRIEGER, R.; PAULA, L. E.; GOLDENSTEIN-SCHAINBERG, Claudia
  • bookPart
    Vasculites na Infância
    (2018) PEREIRA, Rosa Maria Rodrigues; ASSAD, Ana Paula Luppino; GOLDENSTEIN-SCHAINBERG, Cláudia; AIKAWA, Nádia Emi
  • article 1 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Safety and immunogenicity of influenza A(H3N2) component vaccine in juvenile systemic lupus erythematosus
    (2023) AIKAWA, Nadia Emi; BORBA, Eduardo Ferreira; BALBI, Verena Andrade; SALLUM, Adriana Maluf Elias; BUSCATTI, Izabel Mantovani; CAMPOS, Lucia Maria Arruda; KOZU, Katia Tomie; GARCIA, Cristiana Couto; CAPAO, Artur Silva Vidal; PROENCA, Adriana Coracini Tonacio de; LEON, Elaine Pires; DUARTE, Alberto Jose da Silva; LOPES, Marta Heloisa; SILVA, Clovis Artur; BONFA, Eloisa
    Introduction Seasonal influenza A (H3N2) virus is an important cause of morbidity and mortality in the last 50 years in population that is greater than the impact of H1N1. Data assessing immunogenicity and safety of this virus component in juvenile systemic lupus erythematosus (JSLE) is lacking in the literature.Objective To evaluate short-term immunogenicity and safety of influenza A/Singapore (H3N2) vaccine in JSLE.Methods 24 consecutive JSLE patients and 29 healthy controls (HC) were vaccinated with influenza A/Singapore/INFIMH-16-0019/2016(H3N2)-like virus. Influenza A (H3N2) seroprotection (SP), seroconversion (SC), geometric mean titers (GMT), factor increase in GMT (FI-GMT) titers were assessed before and 4 weeks post-vaccination. Disease activity, therapies and adverse events (AE) were also evaluated.Results JSLE patients and controls were comparable in current age [14.5 (10.1-18.3) vs. 14 (9-18.4) years, p = 0.448] and female sex [21 (87.5%) vs. 19 (65.5%), p = 0.108]. Before vaccination, JSLE and HC had comparable SP rates [22 (91.7%) vs. 25 (86.2%), p = 0.678] and GMT titers [102.3 (95% CI 75.0-139.4) vs. 109.6 (95% CI 68.2-176.2), p = 0.231]. At D30, JSLE and HC had similar immune response, since no differences were observed in SP [24 (100%) vs. 28 (96.6%), p = 1.000)], SC [4 (16.7%) vs. 9 (31.0%), p = 0.338), GMT [162.3 (132.9-198.3) vs. 208.1 (150.5-287.8), p = 0.143] and factor increase in GMT [1.6 (1.2-2.1) vs. 1.9 (1.4-2.5), p = 0.574]. SLEDAI-2K scores [2 (0-17) vs. 2 (0-17), p = 0.765] and therapies remained stable throughout the study. Further analysis of possible factors influencing vaccine immune response among JSLE patients demonstrated similar GMT between patients with SLEDAI < 4 compared to SLEDAI >= 4 (p = 0.713), as well as between patients with and without current use of prednisone (p = 0.420), azathioprine (p = 1.0), mycophenolate mofetil (p = 0.185), and methotrexate (p = 0.095). No serious AE were reported in both groups and most of them were asymptomatic (58.3% vs. 44.8%, p = 0.958). Local and systemic AE were alike in both groups (p > 0.05).Conclusion This is the first study that identified adequate immune protection against H3N2-influenza strain with additional vaccine-induced increment of immune response and an adequate safety profile in JSLE. (www.clinicaltrials.gov, NCT03540823).
  • conferenceObject
    Behcet's Disease Activity: An Important Factor For Immunogenicity Of Unadjuvanted Influenza A/H1N1 Vaccine
    (2013) PRADO, Leandro L.; SAAD, Carla G. S.; MORAES, Julio C. B.; RIBEIRO, Ana Cristina Medeiros; AIKAWA, Nadia E.; SILVA, Clovis A.; SCHAINBERG, Claudia G.; SAMPAIO-BARROS, Percival D.; PRECIOSO, Alexander R.; ISHIDA, Maria A.; BONFA, Eloisa; GONCALVES, Celio
  • conferenceObject
    Yellow Fever Vaccination in Brazil: Short-Term Safety in Pediatric Autoimmune Rheumatic Diseases
    (2018) AIKAWA, Nadia E.; BALBI, Verena A.; TONACIO, Adriana C.; SALLUM, Adriana M. E.; CAMPOS, Lucia M. A.; KOZU, Katia T.; VENDRAMINI, Margarete B.; FONTOURA, Nicole; SARTORI, Ana M. C.; ANTONANGELO, Leila; SILVA, Clovis A.; BONFA, Eloisa
  • article 0 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Risk factors for mortality in 1528 Brazilian childhood-onset systemic lupus erythematosus patients
    (2023) SAKAMOTO, Ana P.; SILVA, Clovis A.; PITA, Ana C.; TRINDADE, Vitor C.; ISLABAO, Aline G.; FIOROT, Fernanda J.; LOPES, Sandra R. M.; PEREIRA, Rosa M. R.; SAAD-MAGALHAES, Claudia; RUSSO, Gleice C. S.; LEN, Claudio A.; PRADO, Rogerio do; CAMPOS, Lucia M. A.; AIKAWA, Nadia E.; APPENZELLER, Simone; FERRIANI, Virginia P. L.; SILVA, Marco F.; FELIX, Marta; FONSECA, Adriana R.; ASSAD, Ana P. L.; SZTAJNBOK, Flavio R.; SANTOS, Maria C.; BICA, Blanca E.; SENA, Evaldo G.; MORAES, Ana J.; FRAGA, Melissa M.; ROBAZZI, Teresa C.; SPELLING, Paulo F.; SCHEIBEL, Iloite M.; CAVALCANTI, Andre S.; MATOS, Erica N.; GUIMARAES, Luciano J.; SANTOS, Flavia P.; MOTA, Licia M. H.; BONFA, Eloisa; TERRERI, Maria T.
    Objectives: To identify associations between mortality in cSLE patients and their characteristics: clinical and laboratory features, disease activity and damage scores, and treatment; to evaluate risk factors associated with mortality in cSLE; and to determine the most frequent causes of death in this group of patients.Methods: We performed a multicenter retrospective cohort using data from 1,528 cSLE patients followed in 27 pediatric rheumatology tertiary centers in Brazil. Patients' medical records were reviewed according to a standardized protocol, in which information regarding demographic and clinical features, disease activity and damage scores, and treatment were collected and compared between deceased cSLE patients and survivors. Univariate and multivariate analyses by Cox regression model were used to calculate risk factors for mortality, whereas survival rates were analyzed by Kaplan-Meier plots.Results: A total of 63/1,528 (4.1%) patients deceased, 53/63 were female (84.1%), median age at death was 11.9 (9.4-13.1) years and median time interval between cSLE diagnosis and death was 3.2 (0.5-5.3) years. Sepsis was the main cause of death in 27/63 (42.8%) patients, followed by opportunistic infections in 7/63 (11.1%), and alveolar hemorrhage in 6/63 (9.5%) patients. The regression models resulted in neuropsychiatric lupus (NP-SLE) (HR = 2.56, 95% CI = 1.48-4.42) and chronic kidney disease (CKD) (HR = 4.33, 95% CI = 2.33-4.72), as risk factors significantly associated with mortality. Overall patient survival after cSLE diagnosis at 5, 10, and 15 years were 97%, 95.4%, and 93.8%, respectively.Conclusions: This study confirmed that the recent mortality rate in cSLE in Brazil is low, but still of concern. NP-SLE and CKD were the main risk factors for mortality, indicating that the magnitude of these manifestations was significantly high.
  • article 3 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Influenza A/Singapore (H3N2) component vaccine in systemic lupus erythematosus: A distinct pattern of immunogenicity
    (2021) FORMIGA, Francisco Fellipe Claudino; SILVA, Clovis Artur; PEDROSA, Tatiana do Nascimento; AIKAWA, Nadia Emi; PASOTO, Sandra Gofinet; GARCIA, Cristiana Couto; CAPAO, Artur Silva Vidal; MARTINS, Victor Adriano de Oliveira; PROENCA, Adriana Coracini Tonacio de; FULLER, Ricardo; YUKI, Emily Figueiredo Neves; VENDRAMINI, Margarete Borges Galhardo; ROSARIO, Debora Cordeiro do; BRANDAO, Leticia Maria Kolachinski Raposo; SARTORI, Ana Marli Christovam; ANTONANGELO, Leila; BONFA, Eloisa; BORBA, Eduardo Ferreira
    Introduction Influenza A (H3N2) virus is the most important cause of seasonal influenza morbidity and mortality in the last 50 years, surpassing the impact of H1N1. Data assessing immunogenicity and safety of this virus component are lacking in systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) and restricted to small reports with other H3N2 strains. Objective This study aims to evaluate short-term immunogenicity and safety of influenza A/Singapore (H3N2) vaccine in SLE. Methods 81 consecutive SLE patients and 81 age- and sex-matched healthy controls (HC) were vaccinated with the influenza A/Singapore/INFIMH-16-0019/2016(H3N2)-like virus. Seroprotection (SP) and seroconversion (SC) rates, geometric mean titers(GMT), and factor increase in GMT(FI-GMT) and adverse events were assessed before and 4 weeks post-vaccination. Disease activity and therapies were also evaluated. Results Before immunization, SLE and HC groups had high SP rates (89% vs 77%, p = 0.061) and elevated GMT titer with higher levels in SLE (129.1(104.1-154.1) vs 54.8(45.0-64.6), p < 0.001). Frequency of two previous years' influenza vaccination was high and comparable in SLE and HC (89% vs 90%, p = 1.000). Four weeks post-vaccination, median GMT increased for both groups and remained higher in SLE compared to HC (239.9(189.5-290.4) vs 94.5(72.6-116.4), p < 0.0001) with a comparable FI-GMT (2.3(1.8-2.9) vs 1.9(1.5-2.3), p = 0.051). SC rates were low and comparable for both groups (16% vs 11%, respectively, p = 0.974). Disease activity scores remained stable throughout the study (p = 1.000) and severe adverse events were not identified. Conclusion Influenza A/Singapore (H3N2) vaccine has an adequate safety profile. The distinct immunogenicity pattern from other influenza A components characterized by a remarkably high pre- and post-vaccination SP rate and high GMT levels may be associated with previous influenza A vaccination. (, NCT03540823).
  • conferenceObject
    Immunogenicity and Safety of an Inactivated Virus Vaccine Against SARS-CoV-2 in Patients with Autoimmune Rheumatic Diseases
    (2021) MEDEIROS-RIBEIRO, Ana; AIKAWA, Nadia; SAAD, Carla Goncalves Schahin; YUKI, Emily Figueiredo Vieira Neves; PEDROSA, Tatiana do Nascimento; FUSCO, Solange; ROJO, Priscila; PEREIRA, Rosa; SHINJO, Samuel; ANDRADE, Danieli; SAMPAIO-BARROS, Percival; RIBEIRO, Carolina; DEVEZA, Giordano; MARTINS, Victor Adriano de Oliveira; SILVA, Clovis Artur; LOPES, Marta; DUARTE, Alberto; ANTONANGELO, Leila; SABINO, Ester; KALLAS, Esper; PASOTO, Sandra Gofinet; BONFA, Eloisa
  • bookPart
    Artrite Idiopática Juvenil
    (2018) GOLDENSTEIN-SCHAINBERG, Cláudia; ASSAD, Ana Paula Luppino; AIKAWA, Nádia Emi; PEREIRA, Rosa Maria Rodrigues
  • article 18 Citação(ões) na Scopus
    Chronic autoimmune urticaria as the first manifestation of juvenile systemic lupus erythematosus
    (2011) SPADONI, M. S.; JACOB, C. M. A.; AIKAWA, N. E.; JESUS, A. A.; FOMIN, A. B.; SILVA, C. A.
    Chronic urticaria (daily or almost daily symptoms lasting for more than six weeks) is characterized by wheals and erythema, with or without itching. A few case reports have shown chronic autoimmune urticaria at the beginning of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), particularly in adults. However, the prevalence of this manifestation in a lupus paediatric population was not studied. During 27 consecutive years, 5419 patients were followed up at our University Hospital and 271 (5%) had juvenile SLE (American College of Rheumatology criteria). Two of them (0.7%) had chronic and painless autoimmune urticaria as the first manifestation of juvenile SLE, and were reported herein. One case was a five-year old female with continuous widespread urticaria (duration 120 days), antinuclear antibodies (ANA) 1:640 (dense fine speckled pattern) and elevated complement levels. The juvenile SLE diagnosis was established after one year. The other case was a 13-year old female who had chronic widespread urticaria (lasting 45 days), ANA 1:160 (fine speckled pattern) and normal complement levels. The juvenile SLE diagnosis was established after three years. In conclusion, chronic autoimmune urticaria is very rare and may be the first lupus manifestation, particularly associated with the presence of autoantibodies. This study reinforces the importance of a rigorous follow-up in children and adolescents suffering from autoimmune urticaria due to the possibility of connective tissue disorders, such as paediatric lupus. Lupus (2011) 20, 763-766.