Session: 731. Autologous Transplantation: Clinical and Epidemiological: Lymphoma, AML, and Multiple Sclerosis
Hematology Disease Topics & Pathways:
Research, Clinical Research, health outcomes research, survivorship
Methods: To be included in this analysis, patients had to have received a single or tandem autologous BMT before age 40y and survived ≥2y after transplantation. BMT recipients (n=583 [HL: 59.7%; NHL: 40.3%]) and a sibling comparison group (n=330) completed a 255-item survey, and self-reported sociodemographics and chronic health conditions. A severity score (grade 3 [severe], 4 [life threatening] or 5 [fatal]) was assigned to the conditions using CTCAE v5.0. Vital status and cause of death information was ascertained using the National Death Index (NDI), medical records and Accurint databases. Logistic regression estimated the odds of grade 3-4 conditions in BMT recipients alive at study participation compared to siblings. Fine-Gray regression estimated the hazard of grades 3-5 chronic health conditions among BMT recipients (alive and deceased), treating death as a competing risk.
Results: Median age at BMT was 30.0y (range: 2.0-39.0); median length of follow-up was 9.6y (2.0-32.1) and median age at study participation was 41.1y (13.7-67.1). Severe/life-threatening chronic health conditions in BMT survivors compared with siblings: By age 45y, the cumulative incidence of a grade 3-4 chronic health condition was 31.2% (95%CI; 25.5-37.0) among the BMT survivors and 12.9% (95%CI; 8.8-17.7) among the siblings (p<0.0001) (Figure 1). BMT survivors were at a 3.2-fold greater odds of a grade 3-4 condition (aOR=3.2, 95%CI=2.2-4.8) compared to siblings. Greater odds were observed among BMT survivors vs. siblings for the following conditions: joint replacement (OR=4.9, 95%CI=1.7-13.7), cataract (OR=4.2; 95%CI=1.4-13.0), cardiovascular disease (OR=2.2, 95%CI=1.2-4.0), and multiple conditions (OR=4.9; 95%CI=2.6-9.5). Severe/life-threatening/fatal chronic health conditions among BMT recipients: The 20y cumulative incidence of grade 3-5 conditions for the entire cohort was 46.8% (95%CI=41.6-51.7%). The 20y cumulative incidence was 42.1% (95%CI=34.2-49.7%) for patients with NHL and 49.6% (95%CI=42.9-56.0%) for patients with HL, placing HL patients at a 1.4-fold higher adjusted hazard of grade 3-5 conditions (95%CI=1.0-1.8, p=0.0232). Late mortality in BMT survivors: Conditional on surviving the first 2y after BMT, the all-cause mortality rate was 54.3% (95%CI=48.8-59.4%) at 25y from BMT (HL: 62.6%; NHL: 42.3%). The adjusted hazards of all-cause mortality were higher in HL patients (HR=1.8, 95%CI, 1.3-2.4; reference: NHL), and among Black patients (HR=3.0, 95%CI, 1.9-4.6; reference: non-Hispanic white). Causes of death were available for 84% of the cohort, and included primary disease (35%), subsequent neoplasm (16%), infection (13%), cardiac disease (8%), pulmonary disease (3%), and homicide/suicide/accident (3%). As shown in Figure 2, relapse-related mortality (RRM) plateaued after 20y from BMT, whereas the non-relapse-related mortality (NRM) continued to climb, crossing RRM at 20y from BMT. The 25y cumulative incidence of RRM was 28% (95%CI=22-34%), while that for NRM was 37% (95%CI=31-44%). Patients with HL were at increased risk for RRM (HR=2.3, 95%CI=1.3-3.8, p=0.0029; reference: NHL). The hazard of NRM was greater among HL patients (HR=1.7, 95%CI=1.1-2.7), and Black patients (HR=3.1, 1.5-6.4; reference: non-Hispanic white).
Conclusions: The burden of severe/life-threatening chronic health conditions was 3-fold higher in autologous BMT recipients for lymphoma when compared with a non-BMT sibling comparison group. Patients with HL were at increased risk of a severe/life-threatening/fatal conditions as well as late mortality, when compared to patients with NHL. Finally, Black patients were at a higher risk for non-relapse-related mortality. These findings suggest a need for long-term surveillance among the vulnerable sub-populations.
Disclosures: Landier: Merck Sharp & Dohme: Other: Wendy Landier's institution has received vaccine supply and laboratory services for an unrelated clinical trial through the Investigator Initiated Studies Program of Merck Sharp & Dohme (MISP #40083). Weisdorf: Incyte: Other: Research support; FATE Therapeutics: Other: Research Support.
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