- Open Access
Tumour-induced osteomalacia: a literature review and a case report
© Dadoniene et al. 2016
- Received: 11 June 2015
- Accepted: 30 December 2015
- Published: 8 January 2016
Tumour-induced osteomalacia (TIO) is a rare paraneoplastic syndrome characterised by severe hypophosphataemia and osteomalacia, with renal phosphate wasting that occurs in association with tumour. The epidemiology likewise aetiology is not known. The clinical presentation of TIO includes bone fractures, bone and muscular pains, and sometimes height and weight loss. TIO may be associated with mesenchymal tumours which may be benign or malignant in rare cases. Mesenchymal tumour itself may be related to fibroblast growth factor 23 (FGF23), which is responsible for hypophosphataemia and phosphaturia occurring in this paraneoplastic syndrome. Hypophosphataemia, phosphaturia and elevated alkaline phosphatase are the main laboratory readings that may lead to more precise investigations and better diagnosis. Finding the tumour can be a major diagnostic challenge and may involve total body magnetic resonance imaging, computed tomography and scintigraphy using radiolabelled somatostatin analogue. The treatment of choice for TIO is resection of a tumour with a wide margin to insure complete tumour removal, as recurrences of these tumours have been reported. We provide here an overview on the current available TIO case reports and review the best practices that may lead to earlier recognition of TIO and the subsequent treatment thereof, even though biochemical background and the long-term prognosis of the disease are not well understood. This review also includes a 4-year-long history of a patient that featured muscular pains, weakness and multiple stress fractures localised in the hips and vertebra with subsequent recovery after tumour resection. Because the occurrence of such a condition is rare, it may take years to correctly diagnose the disease, as is reported in this case report.
- Tumour-induced osteomalacia
- Fibroblast growth factor 23
Tumour-induced osteomalacia (TIO) is a rare paraneoplastic syndrome clinical presentation of which includes bone fractures, bone and muscular pains, and sometimes loss of height and even weight. Weight loss is unusual, but sometimes observed, and could be explained by general debilitated state of the patient with consequent poor nutrient intake and loss of muscle mass [1, 2]. Most of them are believed to be benign, although cases judged to be histopathologically malignant have been also described [3–6]. Mesenchymal tumour itself may be related to fibroblast growth factor 23 (FGF23), which is responsible for hypophosphataemia and phosphaturia occurring in this paraneoplastic syndrome. Hypophosphataemia, phosphaturia and elevated alkaline phosphatase are the main laboratory readings that may lead to more precise investigations and better diagnosis. Although several hundreds of cases have been reported since 1947 when McCance et al. described the first TIO case , majority of clinicians, radiologists and pathologists are not aware of this rare disease with only several cases described in rheumatology practice [5, 6, 8–14]. We provide an overview of the current literature available on TIO case reports and review the best practice for the diagnosis and treatment. We also present here a 4-year-long case study of a patient who was eventually diagnosed with TIO. We report the initial presentation of the disease and the steps leading to TIO diagnosis.
Disease name and definition
TIO is characterised by severe hypophosphataemia and osteomalacia, with renal phosphate wasting that occurs in association with tumour. TIO also is called oncogenic hypophosphatemic osteomalacia (M83.8) and appears in the portal for rare diseases and orphan drugs under that name (ORPHA352540). It was first described in 1947 by Robert McCance, who reported a patient with pain, weakness, gait abnormalities, and low phosphorus levels. The patient was treated with high doses of vitamin D, but the symptoms did not completely resolve until a tumour in femur bone was removed .
The first person to clearly recognise that the disease was the result of a “rachitogenic” substance was Andrea Prader. In 1959, he described an 11 1/2-year-old girl who developed severe rickets over the course of a year. Evaluation showed decreased tubular phosphate reabsorption but otherwise normal kidney function. A tumour, classified as a giant cell granuloma, was identified in a rib and removed resulting in healing of rickets .
The prevalence of the disease is not known. Since the association between phosphate reabsorption and tumour was first made, more than 300 cases of TIO have been reported in the literature .
The first evidence of a circulating factor that could cause phosphate wasting in phosphaturic disorders such as TIO was demonstrated in a set of experiments in mice by Meyer et al. and Nesbitt et al. [17, 18]. The first evidence to support this concept in humans was the experiment by Miyauchi et al. in which a tumour removed from a patient and transplanted into nude mice caused hypophosphatemia .
FGF23 was first identified as the phosphaturic substance when mutations in FGF23 were linked to autosomal-dominant hypophosphatemic rickets (ADHR) [20, 21]. Soon after that, elevations in serum FGF23 were found in TIO and it was shown that FGF23 binds to target proximal tubule cells via FGF receptor and inhibits renal phosphate reabsorption . The primary transport protein responsible for phosphate reabsorption in the kidney is the type II sodium-phosphate co-transporters (NaPi-IIa and NaPi-IIc) localised in the proximal tubule. High circulating FGF-23 levels reduce the expression of the co-transporters, leading to renal phosphate wasting [16, 22–24]. FGF23 is also a regulatory hormone for 1.25-vitamin D and leads to a decreased concentration of the vitamin in blood .
Excessive FGF23 action causes several hypophosphatemic diseases, including TIO, X-linked hypophosphatemic rickets (XLHR), autosomal dominant and recessive hypophosphatemic rickets (ADHR and ARHR) [26–28]. Under physiological conditions, FGF23 is secreted predominantly by bone and undergoes degradation by proteolytic enzymes . By contrast, tumours secrete FGF23 to concentrations that are several hundred-fold higher than normal levels, leading to dysregulation of FGF23 degradation pathway .
The tumours associated with TIO are usually small and mesenchymal in origin . The prototypical phosphaturic mesenchymal tumour (mixed connective tissue variant) contains neoplastic cells that are spindled to stellate in shape, normochromatic with small nuclei and indistinct nucleoli. The nuclear grade is low, and mitotic activity is usually absent or very low. The cells are typically embedded within a myxoid or myxo-chondroid matrix with “grungy” calcification that can resemble chondroid or osteoid. Numerous osteoclast-like giant cells are a frequent finding, and mature fat and even lamellar bone may also be seen. A prominent feature of these tumours is an elaborate intrinsic microvasculature with an admixture of vessel size and vascular pattern . The most common diagnosis for these tumours has been hemangiopericytoma, but it has also included hemangioma, sarcomas, ossifying fibromas, granulomas, giant cell tumours and osteoblastomas.
Weidner in 1991 was the first to propose a classification system based on the histological findings of 16 cases of TIO and designated the tumours as phosphaturic mesenchymal tumours . TIO tumours can be further subdivided into four categories: mixed connective tissue variant (phosphaturic mesenchymal tumour mixed connective tissue variant—PMTMCT), osteoblastoma-like variant, non-ossifying fibroma-like variant, and ossifying fibroma-like variant. The PMTMCT group is diagnosed in 70–80 % of TIO cases and comprises neoplasias containing primitive stromal cells, prominent vessel, and osteoclast-like giant cells. PMTMCT tumours usually occur in bones or soft tissues and are typically benign in behaviour, but malignant variants have already been described. Malignant examples show frankly sarcomatous features, such as a high nuclear grade, high cellularity, elevated mitotic activity and necrosis [3, 6, 22, 32]. The remaining three groups tend to occur in bones and were also typically benign in behaviour.
When testing antigen expression, FGF23 is positive in about 70 % of all the cases studied, and the proliferating cells within the tumour are usually the source of FGF23 . Somatostatin receptors have also been found to be present in many TIO tumours [33–35].
While typically benign, malignant presentation and metastases can occur [4, 5, 36]. While metastases are rare, infiltration of surrounding connective tissue is typically present, which has significant implications for surgical management and emphasises importance for wide surgical margins to avoid persistence or reoccurrence.
Regardless of tumour morphology, the hallmark of the diagnosis is the association of the tumour with the clinical syndrome of TIO, which includes an elevation in plasma FGF23 and its disappearance after tumour resection.
Clinical evaluation and diagnosis confirmation
Quoting Jiang et al. who reviewed 308 tumour-induced osteomalacia cases reported in English literature between 1987 and 2011, about 46 % of reported cases of TIO have occurred in females and 56 % in males, with a mean age of 45.3 years when definitive diagnosis was made . Within the reported cases TIO, tumours originate in bones (40 %) and soft tissues (55 %). Most tumours are reported to occur in the thigh and femur (22.7 %), craniofacial region (20.7 %), ankle and foot (8.8 %), pelvis (8.2 %), tibia and fibula (6.5 %) and arms (6.5 %). The less common locations are the vertebra, knee, hand, chest, abdomen, groin, perineum and gluteal region [3, 37, 38]. Some tumours can even be located in organs such as the liver, tongue, thyroid and lungs [1, 3, 4, 39]. A few patients (2 %) are reported as having tumours in more than one site, sometimes representing metastases .
Patients with TIO often present with many years of symptoms before they are diagnosed. The symptoms usually are nonspecific and often progressive. Common complaints are bone pain, muscle weakness, reduced height, and multiple fractures, primarily in the ribs, vertebral bodies, and femoral neck [22, 37]. The patients are often misdiagnosed with a variety of musculoskeletal, rheumatologic diseases and sometimes even psychiatric disorders [16, 40]. Hypophosphatemia caused by impaired renal phosphate reabsorption is the biochemical hallmark of the disease. Additional laboratory tests can be helpful in making the diagnosis of TIO. The typical biochemical pattern of TIO includes normal or low levels of 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D, elevated levels of alkaline phosphatase (reflecting osteoblast hyperactivity and active bone remodelling) and normal circulating levels of calcium and parathormone (PTH). In some cases, PTH can be particularly high reflecting secondary hyperparathyroidism, which is a normal response to low 1,25-vitamin D caused by elevated FGF23 [22, 23, 41].
Differential diagnosis should always include renal Fanconi’s syndrome—a disorder of the proximal renal tubules, leading to impaired phosphate reabsorption and hypophosphatemia. This syndrome may be genetic in origin or it may occur as a complication of myeloma, amyloidosis, or Sjogren’s syndrome. It can also occur with certain medications or heavy metal poisoning. The diagnosis can be confirmed by normal levels of FGF23 along with the presence of glycosuria, hypokalaemia, and metabolic acidosis .
Once the diagnosis of an FGF23-dependent, phosphate wasting disorder is made, a thorough history can aid in excluding the genetic causes, such as XLHR, ADHR and ARHR. Genetic testing can also be done.
Having narrowed the diagnosis to TIO, a careful physical examination should be performed, as the tumours that cause TIO can sometimes be found in the subcutaneous tissue . As tumours can arise in bone or soft tissue, occur from head to toe and are typically very small in size and slow-growing, locating these tumours is often quite challenging. As a result, the time from osteomalacia to identifying the associated tumour averages a period of 5 years .
Finding the tumours can be a major diagnostic challenge and may involve total body magnetic resonance imaging (MRI); as tumours can occur anywhere in the body, it is important to scan the whole body, including extremities, which is often excluded in routine nuclear medicine imaging , computed tomography (CT), scintigraphy using radiolabelled somatostatin analogue (such as 99mTc-Tektrotyd) and positron emission tomography, with computed tomography: fluorodeoxyglucose (18F-FDG) PET/CT and galium (68Ga) DOTATATE PET/CT and selective venous sampling for FGF23 [44–51].
A stepwise approach is advocated, first performing functional tests. Tumours associated with osteomalacia variably express five somatostatin receptors (SSTR1-5), allowing SSTR-based functional imaging by somatostatin analogue scintigraphy or positron emission tomography [33, 46, 52, 53]. Octreotide is somatostatin analogue used in treatment of some neuroendocrine tumours and acromegaly. It is possible to radiolabel the somatostatin analogue in an attempt to detect tumours that express somatostatin receptors [38, 47, 52]. Octreotide scanning is commonly performed with 111In-labelled pentatreotide. Octreotide scintigraphy is successfully used to locate tumours in up to 95 % of patients with TIO . It may even be possible to use this technology therapeutically in radioimmunoguided surgery or labelling of octreotide with a beta-emitting radionuclide . Despite this success, there are several limitations of this imaging technology. Inflammatory reactions or a fracture will be associated with a false-positive scan. Somatostatin analogues scintigraphy is also limited by planar two-dimensional imaging and relatively poor spatial resolution, which is particularly problematic given that TIO tumours are often very small. Single-photon emission tomography (SPECT) or hybrid SPECT/CT enables three-dimensional imaging and better tumour contrast but is time-consuming and therefore limited to areas of suspected abnormality rather than a whole body survey . Somatostatin analogue positron emission tomography can dramatically improve the spatial resolution and lesion detectability .
Anatomic imaging (radiography, CT and MRI) should be performed to confirm the location of the tumour after suspicious lesions had been identified by functional imaging . High-resolution magnetic resonance imaging of the whole body is the currently proposed method of choice to confirm the location of the tumour .
Despite all of the advances in imaging that are available today, tumour localization may not be successful. If this is the case, imaging studies should be repeated every 1–2 years.
The treatment of choice for TIO is resection of a tumour with a wide margin to insure complete tumour removal, as recurrences of these tumours have been reported [4, 9, 36]. Tumour removal is always curative, and following complete resection of the tumour, the recovery and improvement of the patients is relatively quick, FGF23 disappears rapidly from the circulation, and serum phosphate returns to normal by day 5 post operation . Most patients feel better within days to weeks of tumour removal. Bone healing starts immediately, but depending on the severity of the disease, it may take up to a year for a more significant clinical improvement to be seen.
In case of incompletely resected tumours, subsequent radiotherapy can be used to avoid recurrence or metastasis (41). Late recurrence due to metastatic disease is rare but possible. This probably occurs in less than 5 % of the patients with TIO [3, 36]. Lung is a common site for metastasis. The course after metastasis is quite variable, and survival of up to 30 years has been reported . There is no chemotherapeutic regimen with any demonstrated efficacy in treating metastatic TIO. Radiofrequency ablation (RFA) has been reported as a possible treatment modality .
When the tumour cannot be localised or is not surgically resectable, medical therapy with phosphate supplementation and calcitriol or alfacalcidol is used. Treatment with octreotide is an alternative form of medical therapy that may be considered. In one case report, phosphate wasting and hypophosphatemia were corrected with octreotide therapy; this effect was presumably mediated by somatostatin receptor expression by the tumour, which was demonstrated by octreotide scintigraphy . However, not all patients respond to octreotide [33, 57]. Treatment with the calcium-sensing receptor agonist, cinacalcet, could also be effective for the treatment of TIO patients by inducing hypoparathyroidism and thus increasing renal phosphate reabsorption .
Anti-FGF23 antibody is being studied as a novel therapy for FGF23-related hypophosphatemic diseases . Results of phase I study of single injection of humanized anti-FGF23 antibody for adult patients with XLHR were recently published. This antibody therapy may be useful for patients with TIO [60, 61].
The prognosis depends on detecting the tumour and possibility to remove it widely. The tumours when detected are typically benign in most of the cases. The symptoms disappear and the healing of the bones begin after total removal of the tumour. Nevertheless, the follow-up should be continued because the delayed metastasis can occur as it was described in few cases.
The sequence of laboratory findings from the beginning of disease
Sequence of analysis
(1 year after hip arthroplasty)
Phosphate (0.87–1.45 mmol/l)
24 h urine sample phosphate (12.9–42.0 mmol/24 h)
%TPR = 90.52a
Calcium (2.15–2.50 mmol/l)
Ionised calcium (1.05–1.30 mmol/l)
Alkaline phosphatase (40–150 U/l)
25-OH vitamin D (75–100 nmol/l)
Parathyroid hormone (1.6–7.2 pmol/l)
FGF-23 26–110 U/l
104 (measured 3 months after hip arthroplasty)
In February 2012, the avascular necrosis of both femur heads with osteosclerotic locus in the right femur of unknown origin was found by MRI. During routine follow-up in 2013, additional compressions were found in spine CT, now overtaking the segment from T5 to T12. The bone density continued to diminish up to 0.76 g/cm2 in the hip and spine, and alkaline phosphatase readings remained elevated. The antiosteoporotic treatment was started at that time with ac. zolendronicum (5 mg/100 ml) administered intravenously and repeated after a year of interval but with no clinical or laboratory improvement. It was discontinued and switched to oral bisphosphonate. Natrium risedronate was initially prescribed in dosage of 35 mg once per week and subsequently increased to 35 mg per day but was discontinued in the fall 2014 because of no effect.
The diagnosis of TIO is a challenge under the best of circumstances. TIO should be included in the differential diagnosis in patients with progressive weakness, bone and muscle pain and multiple fractures. The diagnosis is commonly delayed for years due to the nonspecific nature of the presenting symptoms, failure to include determination of serum phosphorus levels in blood chemistry testing and difficulty in identifying the responsible tumour. The professional evaluation of whole body images, including single-photon emission tomography enables identification and better tumour contrast which can be found in skeletal structures of whatever region of the human body. FGF23 may be of help to understand the underlying mechanisms of TIO and a measurement to follow up the disease course.
This review includes the description of one case report, and the consent form for publication was obtained from the person. The consent form of that particular person was sent to the Editor of this journal.
We thank Prof. A. Venalis and Dr. D. Povilenaite for their intellectual input, support and conceptualization of this review.
Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.
- Deep NL, Cain RB, McCullough AE, Hoxworth JM, Lal D. Sinonasal phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor: case report and systematic review. Allergy Rhinol Provid RI. 2014;5(3):162–7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hamnvik O-PR, Becker CB, Levy BD, Loscalzo J. Clinical problem-solving. Wasting away N Engl J Med. 2014;370(10):959–66.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Folpe AL, Fanburg-Smith JC, Billings SD, Bisceglia M, Bertoni F, Cho JY, et al. Most osteomalacia-associated mesenchymal tumors are a single histopathologic entity: an analysis of 32 cases and a comprehensive review of the literature. Am J Surg Pathol. 2004;28(1):1–30.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Uramoto N, Furukawa M, Yoshizaki T. Malignant phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor, mixed connective tissue variant of the tongue. Auris Nasus Larynx. 2009;36(1):104–5.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ledford CK, Zelenski NA, Cardona DM, Brigman BE, Eward WC. The phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor: why is definitive diagnosis and curative surgery often delayed? Clin Orthop. 2013;471(11):3618–25.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sun Z, Jin J, Qiu G, Gao P, Liu Y. Surgical treatment of tumor-induced osteomalacia: a retrospective review of 40 cases with extremity tumors. BMC Musculoskelet Disord. 2015;16:43.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- McCANCE RA. Osteomalacia with Looser’s nodes (Milkman’s syndrome) due to a raised resistance to vitamin D acquired about the age of 15 years. Q J Med. 1947;16(1):33–46.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Casari S, Rossi V, Varenna M, Gasparini M, Parafioriti A, Failoni S, et al. A case of oncogenic osteomalacia detected by 111In-pentetreotide total body scan. Clin Exp Rheumatol. 2003;21(4):493–6.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Clunie GP, Fox PE, Stamp TC. Four cases of acquired hypophosphataemic (‘oncogenic’) osteomalacia. Problems of diagnosis, treatment and long-term management. Rheumatol Oxf Engl. 2000;39(12):1415–21.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dowman JK, Khattak FH. Oncogenic hypophosphataemic osteomalacia mimicking bone metastases on isotope bone scan. Ann Rheum Dis. 2006;65(12):1664.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fuentealba C, Pinto D, Ballesteros F, Pacheco D, Boettiger O, Soto N, et al. Oncogenic hypophosphatemic osteomalacia associated with a nasal hemangiopericytoma. J Clin Rheumatol Pract Rep Rheum Musculoskelet Dis. 2003;9(6):373–9.Google Scholar
- Harbeck B, Schöcklmann H, Seekamp A, Czech N, Mönig H. Tumor-induced osteomalacia: successful treatment by radio-guided tumor surgery. J Clin Rheumatol Pract Rep Rheum Musculoskelet Dis. 2009;15(1):31–4.Google Scholar
- Wang H, Zhong D, Liu Y, Jiang Y, Qiu G, Weng X, et al. Surgical treatments of tumor-induced osteomalacia lesions in long bones: seventeen cases with more than one year of follow-up. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2015;97(13):1084–94.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hesse E, Rosenthal H, Bastian L. Radiofrequency ablation of a tumor causing oncogenic osteomalacia. N Engl J Med. 2007;357(4):422–4.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Prader A, Illig R, Uehlinger E, Stalder G. Rickets following bone tumor. Helv Paediatr Acta. 1959;14:554–65.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chong WH, Molinolo AA, Chen CC, Collins MT. Tumor-induced osteomalacia. Endocr Relat Cancer. 2011;18(3):R53–77.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Meyer RA, Meyer MH, Gray RW. Parabiosis suggests a humoral factor is involved in X-linked hypophosphatemia in mice. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 1989;4(4):493–500.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nesbitt T, Coffman TM, Griffiths R, Drezner MK. Crosstransplantation of kidneys in normal and Hyp mice. Evidence that the Hyp mouse phenotype is unrelated to an intrinsic renal defect. J Clin Invest. 1992;89(5):1453–9.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Miyauchi A, Fukase M, Tsutsumi M, Fujita T. Hemangiopericytoma-induced osteomalacia: tumor transplantation in nude mice causes hypophosphatemia and tumor extracts inhibit renal 25-hydroxyvitamin D 1-hydroxylase activity. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 1988;67(1):46–53.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- ADHR Consortium. Autosomal dominant hypophosphataemic rickets is associated with mutations in FGF23. Nat Genet. 2000;26(3):345–8.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- White KE, Jonsson KB, Carn G, Hampson G, Spector TD, Mannstadt M, et al. The autosomal dominant hypophosphatemic rickets (ADHR) gene is a secreted polypeptide overexpressed by tumors that cause phosphate wasting. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2001;86(2):497–500.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jan de Beur SM. Tumor-induced osteomalacia. JAMA. 2005;294(10):1260–7.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- White KE, Larsson TE, Econs MJ. The roles of specific genes implicated as circulating factors involved in normal and disordered phosphate homeostasis: frizzled related protein-4, matrix extracellular phosphoglycoprotein, and fibroblast growth factor 23. Endocr Rev. 2006;27(3):221–41.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Carpenter TO. The expanding family of hypophosphatemic syndromes. J Bone Miner Metab. 2012;30(1):1–9.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Shimada T, Hasegawa H, Yamazaki Y, Muto T, Hino R, Takeuchi Y, et al. FGF-23 is a potent regulator of vitamin D metabolism and phosphate homeostasis. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 2004;19(3):429–35.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ramon I, Kleynen P, Body J-J, Karmali R. Fibroblast growth factor 23 and its role in phosphate homeostasis. Eur J Endocrinol Eur Fed Endocr Soc. 2010;162(1):1–10.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Liu S, Quarles LD. How fibroblast growth factor 23 works. J Am Soc Nephrol JASN. 2007;18(6):1637–47.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Shimada T, Mizutani S, Muto T, Yoneya T, Hino R, Takeda S, et al. Cloning and characterization of FGF23 as a causative factor of tumor-induced osteomalacia. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2001;98(11):6500–5.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hannan FM, Athanasou NA, Teh J, Gibbons CLMH, Shine B, Thakker RV. Oncogenic hypophosphataemic osteomalacia: biomarker roles of fibroblast growth factor 23, 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D3 and lymphatic vessel endothelial hyaluronan receptor 1. Eur J Endocrinol Eur Fed Endocr Soc. 2008;158(2):265–71.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hu F-K, Yuan F, Jiang C-Y, Lv D-W, Mao B-B, Zhang Q, et al. Tumor-induced osteomalacia with elevated fibroblast growth factor 23: a case of phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor mixed with connective tissue variants and review of the literature. Chin J Cancer. 2011;30(11):794–804.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Weidner N. Review and update: oncogenic osteomalacia-rickets. Ultrastruct Pathol. 1991;15(4-5):317–33.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Leaf DE, Pereira RC, Bazari H, Jüppner H. Oncogenic osteomalacia due to FGF23-expressing colon adenocarcinoma. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2013;98(3):887–91.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Duet M, Kerkeni S, Sfar R, Bazille C, Lioté F, Orcel P. Clinical impact of somatostatin receptor scintigraphy in the management of tumor-induced osteomalacia. Clin Nucl Med. 2008;33(11):752–6.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Haeusler G, Freilinger M, Dominkus M, Egerbacher M, Amann G, Kolb A, et al. Tumor-induced hypophosphatemic rickets in an adolescent boy—clinical presentation, diagnosis, and histological findings in growth plate and muscle tissue. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2010;95(10):4511–7.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Houang M, Clarkson A, Sioson L, Elston MS, Clifton-Bligh RJ, Dray M, et al. Phosphaturic mesenchymal tumors show positive staining for somatostatin receptor 2A (SSTR2A). Hum Pathol. 2013;44(12):2711–8.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ogose A, Hotta T, Emura I, Hatano H, Inoue Y, Umezu H, et al. Recurrent malignant variant of phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor with oncogenic osteomalacia. Skeletal Radiol. 2001;30(2):99–103.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jiang Y, Xia W, Xing X, Silva BC, Li M, Wang O, et al. Tumor-induced osteomalacia: an important cause of adult-onset hypophosphatemic osteomalacia in China: report of 39 cases and review of the literature. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 2012;27(9):1967–75.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Gardner KH, Shon W, Folpe AL, Wieland CN, Tebben PJ, Baum CL. Tumor-induced osteomalacia resulting from primary cutaneous phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor: a case and review of the medical literature. J Cutan Pathol. 2013;40(9):780–4. quiz 779.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Seijas R, Ares O, Sierra J, Pérez-Dominguez M. Oncogenic osteomalacia: two case reports with surprisingly different outcomes. Arch Orthop Trauma Surg. 2009;129(4):533–9.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lewiecki EM, Urig EJ, Williams RC. Tumor-induced osteomalacia: lessons learned. Arthritis Rheum. 2008;58(3):773–7.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hautmann AH, Schroeder J, Wild P, Hautmann MG, Huber E, Hoffstetter P, et al. Tumor-induced osteomalacia: increased level of FGF-23 in a patient with a phosphaturic mesenchymal tumor at the tibia expressing periostin. Case Rep Endocrinol. 2014;2014:729387.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Ogura E, Kageyama K, Fukumoto S, Yagihashi N, Fukuda Y, Kikuchi T, et al. Development of tumor-induced osteomalacia in a subcutaneous tumor, defined by venous blood sampling of fibroblast growth factor-23. Intern Med Tokyo Jpn. 2008;47(7):637–41.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Seufert J, Ebert K, Müller J, Eulert J, Hendrich C, Werner E, et al. Octreotide therapy for tumor-induced osteomalacia. N Engl J Med. 2001;345(26):1883–8.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chong WH, Yavuz S, Patel SM, Chen CC, Collins MT. The importance of whole body imaging in tumor-induced osteomalacia. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2001;96(12):3599–600.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dissanayake AM, Wilson JL, Holdaway IM, Reid IR. Oncogenic osteomalacia: culprit tumour detection whole body magnetic resonance imaging. Intern Med J. 2003;33(12):615–6.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jan de Beur SM, Streeten EA, Civelek AC, McCarthy EF, Uribe L, Marx SJ, et al. Localisation of mesenchymal tumours by somatostatin receptor imaging. Lancet. 2002;359(9308):761–3.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Moran M, Paul A. Octreotide scanning in the detection of a mesenchymal tumour in the pubic symphysis causing hypophosphataemic osteomalacia. Int Orthop. 2002;26(1):61–2.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dupond JL, Mahammedi H, Prié D, Collin F, Gil H, Blagosklonov O, et al. Oncogenic osteomalacia: diagnostic importance of fibroblast growth factor 23 and F-18 fluorodeoxyglucose PET/CT scan for the diagnosis and follow-up in one case. Bone. 2005;36(3):375–8.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Andreopoulou P, Dumitrescu CE, Kelly MH, Brillante BA, Cutler Peck CM, Wodajo FM, et al. Selective venous catheterization for the localization of phosphaturic mesenchymal tumors. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 2011;26(6):1295–302.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jagtap VS, Sarathi V, Lila AR, Malhotra G, Sankhe SS, Bandgar T, et al. Tumor-induced osteomalacia: a single center experience. Endocr Pract Off J Am Coll Endocrinol Am Assoc Clin Endocrinol. 2011;17(2):177–84.Google Scholar
- Agrawal K, Bhadada S, Mittal BR, Shukla J, Sood A, Bhattacharya A, et al. Comparison of 18F-FDG and 68Ga DOTATATE PET/CT in localization of tumor causing oncogenic osteomalacia. Clin Nucl Med. 2015;40(1):e6–10.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rhee Y, Lee JD, Shin KH, Lee HC, Huh KB, Lim SK. Oncogenic osteomalacia associated with mesenchymal tumour detected by indium-111 octreotide scintigraphy. Clin Endocrinol (Oxf). 2001;54(4):551–4.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rodrigues NR, Calich AL, Etchebehere M, Ichiki WA, Pereira FP, Amstalden EMI, et al. Whole-body (99m)Tc-octreotide scintigraphy with SPECT/CT to detect occult tumor inducing paraneoplastic osteomalacia. Clin Nucl Med. 2015;40(1):54–7.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Antunes P, Ginj M, Zhang H, Waser B, Baum RP, Reubi JC, et al. Are radiogallium-labelled DOTA-conjugated somatostatin analogues superior to those labelled with other radiometals? Eur J Nucl Med Mol Imaging. 2007;34(7):982–93.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Khosravi A, Cutler CM, Kelly MH, Chang R, Royal RE, Sherry RM, et al. Determination of the elimination half-life of fibroblast growth factor-23. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2007;92(6):2374–7.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Harvey JN, Gray C, Belchetz PE. Oncogenous osteomalacia and malignancy. Clin Endocrinol (Oxf). 1992;37(4):379–82.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Paglia F, Dionisi S, Minisola S. Octreotide for tumor-induced osteomalacia. N Engl J Med. 2002;346(22):1748–9. author reply 1748–9.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Geller JL, Khosravi A, Kelly MH, Riminucci M, Adams JS, Collins MT. Cinacalcet in the management of tumor-induced osteomalacia. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 2007;22(6):931–7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Aono Y, Yamazaki Y, Yasutake J, Kawata T, Hasegawa H, Urakawa I, et al. Therapeutic effects of anti-FGF23 antibodies in hypophosphatemic rickets/osteomalacia. J Bone Miner Res Off J Am Soc Bone Miner Res. 2009;24(11):1879–88.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Carpenter TO, Imel EA, Ruppe MD, Weber TJ, Klausner MA, Wooddell MM, et al. Randomized trial of the anti-FGF23 antibody KRN23 in X-linked hypophosphatemia. J Clin Invest. 2014;124(4):1587–97.PubMedPubMed CentralView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kinoshita Y, Fukumoto S. Anti-FGF23 antibody therapy for patients with tumor-induced osteomalacia. Clin Calcium. 2014;24(8):1217–22.PubMedGoogle Scholar