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    In: American Journal of Medical Genetics Part A, April 2017, Vol.173(4), pp.1017-1037
    Description: Byline: Tim Ripperger, Stefan S. Bielack, Arndt Borkhardt, Ines B. Brecht, Birgit Burkhardt, Gabriele Calaminus, Klaus-Michael Debatin, Hedwig Deubzer, Uta Dirksen, Cornelia Eckert, Angelika Eggert, Miriam Erlacher, Gudrun Fleischhack, Michael C. Fruhwald, Astrid Gnekow, Gudrun Goehring, Norbert Graf, Helmut Hanenberg, Julia Hauer, Barbara Hero, Simone Hettmer, Katja von Hoff, Martin Horstmann, Juliane Hoyer, Thomas Illig, Peter Kaatsch, Roland Kappler, Kornelius Kerl, Thomas Klingebiel, Udo Kontny, Uwe Kordes, Dieter Korholz, Ewa Koscielniak, Christof M. Kramm, Michaela Kuhlen, Andreas E. Kulozik, Britta Lamottke, Ivo Leuschner, Dietmar R. Lohmann, Andrea Meinhardt, Markus Metzler, Luder H. Meyer, Olga Moser, Michaela Nathrath, Charlotte M. Niemeyer, Rainer Nustede, Kristian W. Pajtler, Claudia Paret, Mareike Rasche, Dirk Reinhardt, Olaf Rie[sz], Alexandra Russo, Stefan Rutkowski, Brigitte Schlegelberger, Dominik Schneider, Reinhard Schneppenheim, Martin Schrappe, Christopher Schroeder, Dietrich von Schweinitz, Thorsten Simon, Monika Sparber-Sauer, Claudia Spix, Martin Stanulla, Doris Steinemann, Brigitte Strahm, Petra Temming, Kathrin Thomay, Andre O. von Bueren, Peter Vorwerk, Olaf Witt, Marcin Wlodarski, Willy Wossmann, Martin Zenker, Stefanie Zimmermann, Stefan M. Pfister, Christian P. Kratz Heritable predisposition is an important cause of cancer in children and adolescents. Although a large number of cancer predisposition genes and their associated syndromes and malignancies have already been described, it appears likely that there are more pediatric cancer patients in whom heritable cancer predisposition syndromes have yet to be recognized. In a consensus meeting in the beginning of 2016, we convened experts in Human Genetics and Pediatric Hematology/Oncology to review the available data, to categorize the large amount of information, and to develop recommendations regarding when a cancer predisposition syndrome should be suspected in a young oncology patient. This review summarizes the current knowledge of cancer predisposition syndromes in pediatric oncology and provides essential information on clinical situations in which a childhood cancer predisposition syndrome should be suspected. Supporting information: Additional Supporting Information may be found in the online version of this article Additional Supporting Information may be found online in the supporting information tab for this article. CAPTION(S): Supporting Information S1.
    Keywords: Genetic Cancer Predisposition ; Genetic Predisposition Testing ; Genetic Screening ; Germline Mutation ; Hereditary Cancer Syndrome
    ISSN: 1552-4825
    E-ISSN: 1552-4833
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