alexa Neural and Vascular Invasions of Oral Squamous Cell Carcinomas | OMICS International
ISSN: 2332-0702
Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health
Make the best use of Scientific Research and information from our 700+ peer reviewed, Open Access Journals that operates with the help of 50,000+ Editorial Board Members and esteemed reviewers and 1000+ Scientific associations in Medical, Clinical, Pharmaceutical, Engineering, Technology and Management Fields.
Meet Inspiring Speakers and Experts at our 3000+ Global Conferenceseries Events with over 600+ Conferences, 1200+ Symposiums and 1200+ Workshops on
Medical, Pharma, Engineering, Science, Technology and Business

Neural and Vascular Invasions of Oral Squamous Cell Carcinomas

Cavalcante WS1,2*, Hsieh R1 , Lourenço SV1 , De Souza LNG2 , Almeida-Coburn KL2 and Barros LAP2

1University of São Paulo, Brazil

2Federal University of Espírito Santo, Brazil

*Corresponding Author:
Wanessa Siqueira Cavalcante
Rua José Alexandre Buaiz
160, Ed. London Office Tower, sala 101
Enseada do Suá, Brazil, Vitória, ES – CEP: 29050545
Tel: (55) 27 3315-5742; (55) 27 99892-1221
E-mail: [email protected] gmail.com.

Received Date: August 13, 2015; Accepted Date: September 03, 2015; Published Date: September 07, 2015

Citation: Cavalcante WS, Hsieh R, Lourenço SV, De Souza LNG , Almeida-Coburn KL, et al.(2015) Neural and Vascular Invasions of Oral Squamous Cell Carcinomas. J Oral Hyg Health 3:187. doi: 10.4172/2332-0702.1000187

Copyright: © 2015 Cavalcante WS,et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

Visit for more related articles at Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health

Keywords

Oral squamous cell carcinoma; Neoplastic invasiveness; CD31 antigens; CD34 antigens; S100 proteins; PGP9.5 human protein; Human

Introduction

Oral cancer is a public health problem, representing the sixth most common malignant neoplasm and more than 90% of cases are Oral Squamous Cell Carcinoma (OSCC) diagnosis. Due to potential aggressiveness and propensity for early and extensive lymphatic metastasis, this cancer type has been widely investigated in recent decades [1-3].

The OSCC is defined as invasive epithelial neoplasia with varying degrees of squamous differentiation and propensity to early and extensive lymph node metastasis, it occurs mainly in adults ranging from 50 to 70 years and it could be associated to smoking and alcohol consumption [1-3]. This carcinoma can develop mainly in the oral and oropharynx mucosal membranes [1].s

Commonly OSCC diagnosis is done by histological and morphological analysis. Its histopathological features could define tumor grading, which is relevant for patient’s prognosis. However, not only tumor grade should be a concern during diagnosis, some process, such as connective tissue invasion, need to be a predictive factor for low survival of patients. Thus, OSCCs lymphovascular and perineural invasions have been associated with bad prognosis, as well as its aggressive behavior, increased of recurrence rates, low survival and metastasis [1,4,5]. Vascular invasion is defined by the presence of tumor cells nests in the vascular space, and perineural invasion is characterized by the presence of tumor cells nests in the perineural space [4-9].

Histopathological diagnosis of OSCC has been established by the HE staining analysis, and it has been considered as gold standard due to its low cost, easy to perform and useful in view of various components of tissues [10]. However, this technique offers little information about the chemical nature of the components of the tissue, thus this limitation has been overcome with the use of immunohistochemistry, which support the detection of proteins expression at different locations of a tissue. Basically, its mechanism consists in recognition of antigen by an antibody associated with tissue epitopes [11].

CD31, CD34, PGP9.5 and S100 biomarkers have been used in immunohistochemical studies to identify accurately vessels and nerves, supporting the presence of perineural and vascular invasion in different diseases, including the OSCC, moreover it results in deeper comprehension for morphological analysis related to its spread, and it contributes to better targeting for treatment and prognosis [9,12-15].

Therefore, studies seeking to deepen OSCC clinical and microscopic evaluation, supported by immunohistochemistry analysis, could contribute to this tumor pathogenesis understanding, because its evolution has a direct impact on patient’s quality of life, and also they can help specialized services in the prevention and diagnosis of oral cancer.

When the primary tumor is associated with the invasions into nerves and vessels, the OSCC shows capacity to metastasize, increasing high recurrence rates and aggressive behavior. So perineural and vascular invasion are essential for early diagnosis and invasive conditions, because they will influence directly on the prognosis and survival of the patients [1,4,5]. The invasion of a primary malignant tumor and its growth in a distant site occurs from the basement membrane degradation, migration of tumor cells through connective tissue, spread through vascular path, colonization and growth of neoplasms in distant locations [16].

The CD31 protein, also known as PECAM-1, is a glycoprotein of molecular weight of 130 kDa, present in endothelial cells and platelets, regarded as a molecule of endothelial cell junction [17-20]. The CD31 molecule is found in continuous endothelium of all types of vessels, including arteries, arterioles, venules, and non-sine curves capillaries veins, making it a useful immunohistochemistry marker for blood vessels, it also can be expressed in leukocytes (monocytes, neutrophils and subgroups of T lymphocyte, especially TCD8+ cells), due to the aggregation between the circulating blood cells and the vascular endothelium [17-19,21]. Additionally, physiological protein roles were suggested in the inflammatory process and CD31 on angiogenesis [18,22]

Using polyclonal and monoclonal antibodies for identification of CD31, some authors [23] have demonstrated involvement in mediating tumor cell adhesion to vascular endothelium, one of the most important steps that lead to metastasis.

Another study [14] aimed to analyze the role of angiogenic and non- angiogenic mechanisms in OSCC evaluating microvessel density and intravascular tumor invasion using CD31 and CD34 immunohistochemical staining protein in 112 specimens. According to their results CD31 was detected in peritumoral microvascular density of all samples, ranging from 11 to 30 (average medium 20.4) microvessels per field in 400X magnification. Regarding the intravascular tumor invasion, CD31 showed less sensibility than CD34 .

The CD34 is a surface glycolphosphoprotein that is expressed in progenitor, endothelial and hematopoietic stem cells of blood capillaries [24-26]. Although several roles have been assigned to this family of proteins, their functions have not been determined yet. Among the functions described in the literature including the increase in proliferation and blockage of the stem cells differentiation, and promotion of lymphocyte adhesion to specialized vascular endothelium in lymphoid tissues [27]. Thus, the protein CD34 has been used in studies that evaluate the relationship between its immunolabeling and metastasis of OSCC to lymph nodes [16,28] and blood vessels [16].

A group of researchers [28] examined the relationship between the CD34 immunostaining patterns and metastasis of OSCC to lymph nodes in a series of 40 cases. They identified metastatic lymph nodes in 18 cases. They found many microvessels with strong remodeling activity as well as non-differentiated endothelial cells and immature endothelial cells in keratinocytes nest areas, and in the infiltrated marginal area of cancer, which seems to be related to metastasis. The lymph node metastasis was most common (63%) where the invasion pattern was the penetrating type, it also could be seen microvessels invading tumor stroma. It was concluded that this penetrating microvascular invasion pattern correlates with metastasis, suggesting that metastasis is closely associated with the distribution of blood vessels surrounding the nest of marginal regions of cancer, with the presence of immature endothelial cells.

Other authors [16] found that the immunohistochemical method with triple staining using the CD34, cytokeratin and podoplanin in a single histological section, which was more sensitive in detecting invasive events (lymphatic and blood vessel neoplastic invasions) than HE staining technique. This method allows us to study in more detail the vascular invasion process, thus providing better understand of the vessels phenotype that are being invaded by the tumor.

The S100 protein family is a group of low molecular weight acidic proteins enriched in neural tissue with two Ca2+ bound regions [29]. It is present mainly in muscle, glands and epithelial tissue [30,31]. Among its functions that have been proposed in the literature, including the translation of the Ca2+ signalizing producing a variety of intra and extracellular biological effects, which is related to the progression of the cell cycle, cell differentiation, interactions between cytoskeleton and membrane, muscle contraction and enzymatic activity. Several disorders, including neoplastic diseases, are related to increased levels of calcium ions [30-33]. The technology of genetic hybridization showed that four members of this family (S100A4, S100A6, S100A8 and S100A14) may be involved in the development of OSCC, with their down-regulated expressions [34]. Despite this information, further studies are needed to better understand the functional roles of the S100 protein in the progression of this type of cancer.

Researchers [9] conducted an important systematic review of 40 cases diagnosed with SCCs of the oral cavity in order to verify that the incidence of perineural invasion would increase by S100 immunohistochemistry detection. The average age of patients diagnosed was 58 years. Originally, the perineural invasion was found in 30% (12 cases) tumors, however, after reviewing the HE slides, the number of cases with perineural invasion increased to 62% (25 cases), later it has increased to 82% (33 cases) when S100 maker was used. Comparing the original slides, all 45 sections with S100 immunostained, no falsepositive cases were detected, but 21 false-negative cases. Thus, clearly the perineural invasion detection accuracy by HE method analysis was significantly lower than immunohistochemical method.

The PGP 9.5 is a protein first detected in human brain, with a molecular weight of 27 kDa. This cytoplasmic protein is specific to nerves and is widely distributed in the brains of vertebrates and diffuse neuroendocrine system cells in human [35-38]. Immunolabeling techniques using PGP 9.5 biomarker are able to demonstrate peripheral nerve fibers with impressive clarity and sensitivity [39], and it is possible to obtain information from nerve endings in human oral mucosa from different intraoral sites, such as vestibule, lip, gingiva, palate, tongue, except the sublingual region [40,41]. Thus, the PGP 9.5 was considered as the best biomarker for nerves and may demonstrate the nerves and their processes in all levels of the nervous system [39].

Some authors [42] have been using the PGP9.5 marker to evaluate the OSCC innervation pattern in 30 patients, and the aim is to find an explanation for the absence of pain symptoms in these cancers. Among their series only two (6.6%) nerve fibers were stained by PGP9.5, suggesting that no apparent pattern of innervation within the OSCC tumor tissue. However, PGP9.5 immunostained nerve fibers in adjacent tissues to carcinoma in 12 (40%) of 30 cases assessed. It was concluded that the nerve fibers are surrounding tumor areas.

Another group of researchers [14] compared the expression of the neuronal marker PGP9.5 to S100 protein expression in 16 cases of malignant nerve sheath tumors by immunohistochemistry, verified that the majority of cases (95%) showed positive expression of PGP9.5, although it is not a specific marker for these kinds of tumor, and the S100 protein has less sensitivity (38%). These results led the authors to conclude that the auxiliary PGP9.5 protein is a useful diagnostic tool to confirm the neural origin in sarcoma cell when no expression of the S100 protein.

Therefore, this present study evaluated perineural and vascular invasions rates in OSCCs by biomarkers staining, and also the correlation of their expression with clinical and histopathological features.

Materials and Methods

Tissue samples

This study was approved by the Research Ethics Committee at Federal University of Espirito Santo (UFES) under number 138/10. All patient’s sample were collected from Surgical Pathology Department, at Programm for Prevention and Early Diagnosis of Oral Cancer, Dental School, UFES, Brazil. Twenty nine formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded OSCC tissues were selected according to the criteria as defined in the World Health Organization Histological Classification of Tumors [1]. The clinicopathological data such as age, sex, race, location of lesion, smoking, alcoholism, histopathological grading, peritumoral inflammatory infitration, intensity of the inflammatory infiltrate, neoplastic vascular invasion and perineural invasion were collected and are detailed in Table 1. Sections of 4μm thickness of the selected OSCCs were prepared for HE staining.

      (n) (%)
CLINICOPATHOLOGICAL INFORMATION Age (years) 0-20 0 0
21-40 1 3.4
41-60 16 55.2
61-80 11 37.9
>80 1 3.4
Sex Male 24 82.8
Female 5 17.2
Race/color White 12 41.4
Black 4 13.8
Brown 12 41.4
Yellow 0 0
Indian 0 0
Not Informed 1 3.4
Location of the lesions Mouth floor 7 24.1
Tongue 6 20.7
Lip 1 3.4
Hard palate 1 3.4
Soft palate 2 6.9
Gingiva 0 0
Buccal mucosa 1 3.4
Alveolar ridge 5 17.2
Retromolartrigone 0 0
Association of two sites 6 20.7
Smoking Yes 24 82.8
No 5 17.2
Alcoholism Yes 14 48.3
No 5 51.7
Histopathological grading Well differentiated 20 69
Moderately differentiated 9 31
Little differentiated 0 0
Peritumoral inflammatory infiltrate Difuse 17 58.6
Juxtaposed 12 41.4
Intensity of the inflammatory infiltrate Light 3 10.3
Moderate 17 58.6
Intense 9 31.1
Neoplastic vascular invasion Present 5 17.2
Non-detected 24 82.8
Neoplastic perineural invasion Present 9 31
Non-detected 20 69
Total 29 100

Table 1: Clinicopathological data of the OSCCs.

Immunohistochemistry

Four-micrometer sections from specimens were deparaffinized, rehydrated. For S100 and PGP9.5 proteins antigen retrieval, slides were heated in citrate buffer at 95oC for 45 min, followed by hydrogen peroxide incubation for 30 min to block endogenous peroxidase activity, before primary antibody incubation, on the other hand, for CD31 antigen retrieval, slides were heated in Tris-EDTA buffer at 95oC for 45 min. Finally, CD34 antigen retrieval was performed by trypsin enzyme incubation during 1 hour at 37oC. The sections were incubated with anti-CD31, anti-CD34, anti-S100 and anti-PGP9.5, information of these antibodies are described in Table 2.

Primary serum Clone Manufacturer Antigen retrieval Titer
S100 Z0311 Dako (Glostrup, Denmark) Citrate buffer pH 6.0 for 45 min at 95oC / Steamer  1:10.000
CD31  M0823 Dako (Glostrup, Denmark) Tris-EDTA pH 9.0 for 45 min at 95oC/ Steamer  1:2000
CD34 QNEnd/10 Leica (Wetzlar, Hesse, Germany) Enzyme trypsin pH 7.4 for 20 min at room temperature 0.388889
PGP9.5 ab15503 Abcam (Cambridge,England) Citrate buffer pH 6.0 / Steamer 1.777778

Table 2: Specificity of antibodies.

REVEAL SPRING system (Spring Bioscience, Pleasanton, CA) was used to detect the primary antibodies according to manufacture’s instructions. The DAB Substrate System solution - DAB Chromogen (Spring Bioscience, Pleasanton, CA) were used to show the staining by brownish color. The specimens were counterstained with Carazzi’s hematoxylin, dehydrated and mounted with Permount resin and glass cover slips.

All morphological, histopathological and immunohistochemical analysis were performed, simultaneously, by three blinded researchers in an optical microscope (Nikon Eclipse E200 Multiple Note - Lot: 851 979) and the results were registered by a digital camera (AxioCamMRc/ Zeiss – Lot: 2 04 07 0902).

Analysis

The microscopic criteria used for vascular invasion identification was defined by the presence tumor cells in the vascular space, lymph or blood vessel space, adhered to the vascular endothelium, maintaining or not architectural integrity of the invaded vessels [9].

Semi-quantitative analysis of peritumoral microvascular density was performed by CD31 immunostaining, it has been considered intense when found the presence of more than 10 microvessels per examined field in 400x magnification, and it was classified as moderate when up to 10 microvessels were observed. CD34 immunostaining analysis was evaluated by the presence of neoplastic invasion of blood vessels, the arrangement of the nest or neoplastic cells in isolated vascular structure, and compromising the integrity of the vascular morphology.

Perineural analysis was considered when presence and/or involvement of isogenous keratinocytes groups, i.e. nests of tumor cells, in the perineural space [5]. The perineural space consists of connective tissue surrounding the nerve [43], with full or partial inclusion of the identified nerve [9].

For S100 and PGP9.5 protein expression analysis, the presence of neoplastic perineural invasion, the arrangement of the neoplastic cells in nest or isolated compromising the nervous structure and the integrity of nerve morphology were evaluated.

All results from the HE staining and immunohistochemical analysis were tested statistically. The statistical package IBM SPSS Statistics version 20.0 (IBM) was used.

Subsequently, an analysis of agreement between HE histological technique and immunohistochemistry methods (S100, PGP9.5) were performed using the Kappa coefficient, regarding sensitivity and specificity parameters. The sensitivity is reflected in the likelihood of a method to correctly identify the presence of neoplastic perineural invasion, while the specificity means the likelihood of a method to be negative to the neoplastic perineural invasion actually not detected.

The comparison of presence of neoplastic perineural invasion percentage between HE, S100 and PGP 9.5 staining was performed by nonparametric McNemar’s.

Results

Histopathological findings

The histopathological analysis for OSCCs classification showed, in most cases, well differentiated grading (69%). The peritumoral inflammatory infiltrate distribution pattern was most prevalent diffuse (58.6%) and moderate intensity (58.6%) (Table 1 and Figure 1).

oral-hygiene-health-inflammatory

Figure 1: Distribution pattern of the inflammatory infiltrate and oral SCCs invasion Distribution of the inflammatory infiltrate (A; B) and aspects of the vascular (C; D) and perineural (E; F) Invasions in HE. Scale bar = 20 μm.

According to HE stained sections analysis, it was possible to observe the presence of neoplastic invasion of vessels by keratinocytes, arranged in nest form, with no commitment of vascular morphology in 17.2% of cases. The neoplastic perineural invasion was found in 31% of cases, and the morphology of the evaluated nerves was fully preserved (Table 1 and Figure 1).

Immunohistochemical findings

The immunohistochemical results are summarized in Table 3 and illustrated in Figures 2 and 3. The analysis of the CD31 protein expression showed intense peritumoral microvascular density in 82.8% of the cases. Neoplastic invasion from blood vessels was found in 6.9% of cases immunostained by CD34. The neoplastic perineural invasion by nests of keratinocytes was present in 44.8% of cases immunostained by the S100 protein, moreover in 58.6% of cases immunostained by PGP9.5 protein (Table 3, Figures 2 and Figure 3).

Biomarkers Evaluated Criteria Variables  Values
      (n) (%)
CD31 Peritumoral microvascular density Moderate 5 17.20%
 Intense 24 82.80%
CD34 Neoplastic blood vessels invasion Present 2 6.90%
Non-detected 27 93.10%
Morphology of the vessel Integrate 1 3.40%
Partially destroyed 1 3.40%
Not evaluated 27 93.10%
S100 Neoplastic perineural invasion Present 13 44.80%
Non-detected 16 55.20%
Arrangement of the neoplastic perineural cell  Isolate  0 0.00%
Nest  13 44.80%
Not evaluated 16 55.20%
Morphology of the nerve Íntegrate 13 44.80%
Partially destroyed 0 0.00%
Not evaluated 16 55.20%
PGP9.5 Neoplastic perineural invasion Present 17 58.60%
Non-detected 12 41.40%
Arrangement of the neoplastic perineural cell Isolate 0 0.00%
Nest 17 58.60%
Not evaluated 12 41.40%
Morphology of the nerve Íntegrate 17 58.60%
Partially destroyed 0 0.00%
Not evaluated 12 41.40%
    Total 29 100.00%

Table 3: Assessment of vascular and perineural invasion of the osccs subjected to immunohistochemistry technique for CD31, CD34, S100 and PGP9.5.

oral-hygiene-health-biomarker

Figure 2: Profile expression of vascular and neural biomarker in oral lesions SCCs profile of the vascular (A-D) and neural (E-G) biomarkers expression in OSCC lesions. Scale bar = 20 μm.

oral-hygiene-health-immunohistochemical

Figure 3: Histopathological and immunohistochemical aspect of welldifferentiated SSCs, Histopathological (A; B) and immunohistochemistry (CF) aspects of the well differentiated OSCCs. Scale bar = 20 μm.

The agreement of the S100 protein expression with the HE method was strong (kappa = 0.713), however PGP9.5 protein expression with the HE method was moderate (kappa = 0.482). It means that the S100 protein obtained more compatible responses with HE technique, while PGP9.5 resulted in less compatible responses with the mentioned technique (Table 4).

Neoplastic Perineural Invasion Neoplastic Perineural Invasion (HE)      
    Present Non-Identified Total Sensitivity Especificity Kappa
S100 Present 9 4 13 100.00% 80.00% 0.713*
Non-Identified 0 16 16
PGP9.5 Present 9 8 17 100.00% 60.00% 0.482*
Non-Identified 0 12 12
Total   9 20 29      

Table 4: Analysis of agreement between histopathological and immunohistochemistry methods.

Finally, the McNemar test was carried out between the three methods used in the research in order to compare the percentages of presence of neoplastic perineural invasion in the studied cases, showing that the PGP9.5 expression was identified in more cases (58.6%) than the HE method (31%) and S100 (44.8%) immunostaining. Although the difference between PGP9.5 and HE methods was statistically significant, the percentage of cases evaluated by the HE technique did not differ significantly from those by S100 immunostaining (Table 5).

Categories HE S100 PGP9.5
Present 9(31,0%)A 13(44,8%)A,B
(58,6%)B
17
Non-Identified 20(69,0%) 16(55,2%)
(41,4%)
12
Total 29(100,0%) 29(100,0%) 29 (100,0%)

Table 5: Comparison of the rate of invasion among three methods.

Discussion

One of the main aspects for the prognosis of patients with OSCC is the identification of neoplastic vascular and perineural invasions, since they are associated with bad prognosis, as well as the increased rates of recurrence, aggressive behavior, low survival and metastases [1,4,5]. In this study, the vascular and perineural invasions rates resulting from HE and immunohistochemical techniques analysis showed that IHC was more efficient in detection of perineural invasion, what is the relevant factor to the prognosis of the patients with OSCCs.

HE staining analysis identified 17.2% of neoplastic vascular invasion by nests of keratinocytes, either in space or lymphatic vessel, sometimes resulting thrombus within these vessels. This result is close to that of another group [44] who found 21.6% of vascular invasion using the same technique. However, other authors [9] presented higher values to those already mentioned, having been initially identified 30% of vascular invasion in cases already diagnosed with OSCCs, which number increased to 35% after the revision of the HE stained slides. With the same technique of histological identification, the presence of perineural invasion by nests of keratinocytes was found in 31% of cases, which are in agreement with a study that found 31.1% [44], but other than that it was reported in other works, 52% [45,46] and 62% [9].

From the analysis of the expression of CD31 protein, there was intense density (> 10 vessels per field examined in 400x magnification) microvascular peritumoral. It has been reported that the CD31 protein has a role in the inflammatory process and angiogenesis [18,19], which is responsible for the nutrition of tumor cells, thereby contributing to tumor progression, at the same time the tumor growth stimulates the formation of new microvessels [43]. The analysis of CD34 immunostaining showed low spread of OSCCs by blood vessels (6.9%). We suggest a more detailed investigation of these invasions with D240 and cytokeratin antibodies.

In histopathological diagnosis, attention should be given to peritumoral fibrosis, which refers to the presence of concentric rings of fibrous tissue, when associated to nests of tumor cells, may mimic perineural invasion, making it difficult to distinguish from nerve tissue without the aid immunomarkers such as S100 and PGP9.5. A cancer that gains the ability to invade the perineurium finds a path of low resistance of the protected host defenses, which facilitates the spread of the cancer along the nerve, reaching various parts of the body [5]. A more sensitive biomarker to identify the nerves is the PGP 9.5 than the S100, which demonstrates the nerve structures at all levels of the nervous system [39]. In addition, isolated nerve fibers, nerve bundles, around blood vessels, and they innervate muscles and glands [40]. PGP 9.5 identifies nerve endings organized in various regions of the mouth [41].

In addition to the above analysis, HE staining still has been considered as gold standard than immunohistochemical technique. However, it was noted that the data obtained from S100 immunostaining was compatible with those obtained from the technique of HE. On the other hand, the same was not observed with the expression of PGP 9.5, resulting in less compatible responses between the both techniques.

However, when the presence of neoplastic perineural invasion was compared among the three methods, the PGP 9.5 identified more cases than the method HE and the S100, detecting approximately twice as many neoplastic perineural invasion that the technique used routinely in pathological services. PGP 9.5 was able to mark nerve fibers of the oral cavity of all sizes with stunning clarity, demonstrating that this antibody is the best marker to nerves when compared to S100, corroborating with other results found in the literature [14,39,41].

In summary, the record of the presence of perineural and vascular invasion during microscopic analysis of OSCCs can be accomplished through conventional HE staining, but vascular and neural structures immunostaining extends this analysis to prognosis, and they should also be performed for a more effective regular pathological diagnosis

References

Select your language of interest to view the total content in your interested language
Post your comment

Share This Article

Recommended Conferences

Article Usage

  • Total views: 12256
  • [From(publication date):
    November-2015 - Dec 18, 2017]
  • Breakdown by view type
  • HTML page views : 8335
  • PDF downloads : 3921
 

Post your comment

captcha   Reload  Can't read the image? click here to refresh

Peer Reviewed Journals
 
Make the best use of Scientific Research and information from our 700 + peer reviewed, Open Access Journals
International Conferences 2017-18
 
Meet Inspiring Speakers and Experts at our 3000+ Global Annual Meetings

Contact Us

Agri & Aquaculture Journals

Dr. Krish

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9040

Biochemistry Journals

Datta A

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9037

Business & Management Journals

Ronald

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

Chemistry Journals

Gabriel Shaw

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9040

Clinical Journals

Datta A

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9037

Engineering Journals

James Franklin

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

Food & Nutrition Journals

Katie Wilson

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

General Science

Andrea Jason

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9043

Genetics & Molecular Biology Journals

Anna Melissa

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9006

Immunology & Microbiology Journals

David Gorantl

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9014

Materials Science Journals

Rachle Green

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9039

Nursing & Health Care Journals

Stephanie Skinner

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9039

Medical Journals

Nimmi Anna

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9038

Neuroscience & Psychology Journals

Nathan T

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9041

Pharmaceutical Sciences Journals

Ann Jose

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9007

Social & Political Science Journals

Steve Harry

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

 
© 2008- 2017 OMICS International - Open Access Publisher. Best viewed in Mozilla Firefox | Google Chrome | Above IE 7.0 version