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Dr. Maya  Kriseman  Md image

Dr. Maya Kriseman Md

One Baylor Plaza Bcm 610
Houston TX 77030
832 267-7315
Medical School: Other - Unknown
Accepts Medicare: No
Participates In eRX: No
Participates In PQRS: No
Participates In EHR: No
License #: BP10039751
NPI: 1376896472
Taxonomy Codes:
207V00000X

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Publications

Antimullerian hormone levels are inversely associated with body mass index (BMI) in women with polycystic ovary syndrome. - Journal of assisted reproduction and genetics
The purpose of this paper is to determine whether antimullerian hormone (AMH) levels were associated with BMI in patients with diagnosed infertility, and more specifically, in patients with polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS).A retrospective cohort study reviewed all females who presented to the clinical investigators' practice between November 2011 and March 2013. The following data was retrieved from the medical record: (1) AMH level, (2) age, (3) BMI, (4) ethnicity, and (5) if infertile, etiology of infertility.AMH levels were available for 489 women. Of these, 104 were diagnosed with PCOS. Overall, there was no association between BMI and AMH (r -0.04, p > 0.05). On the other hand, in the women with PCOS, there was a significant association between BMI and AMH (r -0.31, p < 0.01).BMI was not associated with AMH levels in the general population of infertile women or in patients without PCOS. However, BMI appeared to be significantly and inversely correlated with AMH in women with PCOS.
Rhabdomyosarcoma of the cervix in adult women and younger patients. - Gynecologic oncology
Cervical rhabdomyosarcoma is extremely rare, and there is a paucity of literature on the subject. The purpose of this study was to describe the clinical and pathologic features of cervical rhabdomyosarcoma.We retrospectively reviewed all patients with cervical rhabdomyosarcoma who presented to our institution from 1980 to 2010. We reviewed pathologic, demographic, and clinical information.During the study period, 11 females presented with cervical rhabdomyosarcoma. The median age at presentation was 18.4 years, and 6 patients were <19 years old at diagnosis. Vaginal bleeding was the most common presenting symptom, and a vaginal mass was often a co-presenting symptom. Eight patients (73%) presented with stage IB disease, and 8 (73%) presented with the embryonal (botryoid) histologic subtype. Nine patients (82%) received multimodal therapy consisting of surgery with chemotherapy, radiation therapy, or both. All patients were without evidence of disease after completion of primary therapy, but 3 patients experienced local recurrence. At a median follow-up of 23 months, 6 patients (55%) were without evidence of disease, 1 (9%) was alive with disease, 1 (9%) had died of disease, and 3 (27%) had died of other causes. Three patients (27%) had other primary malignancies in addition to rhabdomyosarcoma-1 had a Sertoli-Leydig tumor, 1 had a Sertoli-Leydig tumor and a pinealoblastoma, and 1 had thyroid cancer and a parotid adenocarcinoma.With multimodal therapy, cervical rhabdomyosarcoma appears to be associated with a good prognosis. Favorable prognostic factors such as early stage at diagnosis and a favorable histologic subtype may contribute to the excellent observed survival.Copyright © 2012 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Unverifiable accomplishments and publications on applications for gynecologic oncology fellowships. - Obstetrics and gynecology
Selection of physicians for fellowships in obstetrics and gynecology subspecialties has become increasingly competitive. The number and quality of research publications is an important factor in the selection process. We sought to estimate the incidence of unverifiable publications among gynecologic oncology fellowship applicants.We reviewed the applications to a single gynecologic oncology fellowship program during 2004-2008. Articles and book chapters reported as published, in press, submitted, or in progress were searched for systematically by three reviewers using PubMed and Google. χ2 analysis was used to evaluate associations between demographic factors and unverifiable publications.Two hundred forty-three applications met the inclusion criteria. Of the 35 applicants who listed membership in Alpha Omega Alpha, four (11%) were not listed on the organization's web site as inductees. Of the 464 articles reported as published or in press, only 387 (83%) could be verified. Of the 148 applicants who reported at least one published or in press article, 44 (30%) had at least one unverifiable publication. On multivariable analysis, only male gender increased the likelihood of unverifiable ("ghost") publications (odds ratio 2.1, 95% confidence interval 1.1-4.1). Of the 282 manuscripts reported as submitted or in progress, only 126 (45%) were published. Of the 124 applicants who reported at least one submitted or in progress manuscript, 88 (71%) had at least one unverifiable manuscript.The proportion of unverifiable publications listed on gynecologic oncology fellowship applications is concerning. Stringent review of applications before interview invitations and match list submission is warranted.

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