Temperature control in interstitial laser cancer immunotherapy

Pradip K. Bandyopadhyay, Kyland Holmes, Corinthias Burnett, Vladimir P. Zharov

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

Abstract

Positive results of Laser-Assisted Cancer Immunotherapy (LACI) have been reported previously in the irradiation of superficial tumors. This paper reports the effect of LACI using laser interstitial therapy approach. We hypothesize that the maximum immune response depends on laser induced tumor temperature. The measurement of tumor temperature is crucial to ensure necrosis by thermal damage and immune response. Wister Furth female rats in this study were inoculated with 13762 MAT B III rat mammary adinocarcinoma. LACI started seven to ten days following inoculation. Contrary to surface irradiation, we applied laser interstitial irradiation of tumor volume to maximize the energy deposition. A diode laser with a wavelength of 805 nm was used for tumor irradiation. The laser energy was delivered inside the tumor through a quartz fiber. Tumor temperature was measured with a micro thermocouple (interstitial), while the tumor surface temperature was controlled with an IR detector. The temperature feedback demonstrates that it is possible to maintain the average tumor temperature at the same level with reasonable accuracy in the desired range from 65°C - 85°C. In some experiments we used microwave thermometry to control average temperature in deep tissue for a considerable period of time, to cause maximum thermal damage to the tumor. The experimental set-up and the different temperature measurement techniques are reported in detail, including the advantages and disadvantages for each method.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)32-39
Number of pages8
JournalProceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering
Volume4961
DOIs
StatePublished - Dec 5 2003
EventPROGRESS IN BIOMEDICAL OPTICS AND IMAGING: Laser-Tissue Interaction XIV - San Jose, CA, United States
Duration: Jan 25 2003Jan 29 2003

Fingerprint

Immunotherapy
Temperature Control
temperature control
Temperature control
Tumors
Tumor
Cancer
interstitials
tumors
cancer
Laser
Lasers
lasers
Irradiation
irradiation
Immune Response
Temperature
rats
temperature
temperature measurement

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Electronic, Optical and Magnetic Materials
  • Condensed Matter Physics
  • Computer Science Applications
  • Applied Mathematics
  • Electrical and Electronic Engineering

Cite this

@article{a39423ed44004d5db181debf737f550f,
title = "Temperature control in interstitial laser cancer immunotherapy",
abstract = "Positive results of Laser-Assisted Cancer Immunotherapy (LACI) have been reported previously in the irradiation of superficial tumors. This paper reports the effect of LACI using laser interstitial therapy approach. We hypothesize that the maximum immune response depends on laser induced tumor temperature. The measurement of tumor temperature is crucial to ensure necrosis by thermal damage and immune response. Wister Furth female rats in this study were inoculated with 13762 MAT B III rat mammary adinocarcinoma. LACI started seven to ten days following inoculation. Contrary to surface irradiation, we applied laser interstitial irradiation of tumor volume to maximize the energy deposition. A diode laser with a wavelength of 805 nm was used for tumor irradiation. The laser energy was delivered inside the tumor through a quartz fiber. Tumor temperature was measured with a micro thermocouple (interstitial), while the tumor surface temperature was controlled with an IR detector. The temperature feedback demonstrates that it is possible to maintain the average tumor temperature at the same level with reasonable accuracy in the desired range from 65°C - 85°C. In some experiments we used microwave thermometry to control average temperature in deep tissue for a considerable period of time, to cause maximum thermal damage to the tumor. The experimental set-up and the different temperature measurement techniques are reported in detail, including the advantages and disadvantages for each method.",
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Temperature control in interstitial laser cancer immunotherapy. / Bandyopadhyay, Pradip K.; Holmes, Kyland; Burnett, Corinthias; Zharov, Vladimir P.

In: Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, Vol. 4961, 05.12.2003, p. 32-39.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

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AU - Holmes, Kyland

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