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1.  Spinal cord tract diffusion tensor imaging reveals disability substrate in demyelinating disease 
Neurology  2013;80(24):2201-2209.
Objective:
This study assessed the tissue integrity of major cervical cord tracts by using diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) to determine the relationship with specific clinical functions carried by those tracts.
Methods:
This was a cross-sectional study of 37 patients with multiple sclerosis or neuromyelitis optica with remote cervical cord disease. Finger vibratory thresholds, 25-foot timed walk (25FTW), 9-hole peg test (9HPT), and Expanded Disability Status Scale were determined. DTI covered cervical regions C1 through C6 with 17 5-mm slices (0.9 × 0.9 mm in-plane resolution). Regions of interest included posterior columns (PCs) and lateral corticospinal tracts (CSTs). Hierarchical linear mixed-effect modeling included covariates of disease subtype (multiple sclerosis vs neuromyelitis optica), disease duration, and sex.
Results:
Vibration thresholds were associated with radial diffusivity (RD) and fractional anisotropy (FA) in the PCs (both p < 0.01), but not CSTs (RD, p = 0.29; FA, p = 0.14). RD and FA in PCs, and RD in CSTs were related to 9HPT (each p < 0.0001). 25FTW was associated with RD and FA in PCs (p < 0.0001) and RD in CSTs (p = 0.008). Expanded Disability Status Scale was related to RD and FA in PCs and CSTs (p < 0.0001). Moderate/severe impairments in 9HPT (p = 0.006) and 25FTW (p = 0.017) were more likely to show combined moderate/severe tissue injury within both PCs and CSTs by DTI.
Conclusions:
DTI can serve as an imaging biomarker of spinal cord tissue injury at the tract level. RD and FA demonstrate strong and consistent relationships with clinical outcomes, specific to the clinical modality.
doi:10.1212/WNL.0b013e318296e8f1
PMCID: PMC3721096  PMID: 23667060
2.  CXCL13 is a Biomarker of Inflammation in Multiple Sclerosis, Neuromyelitis Optica, and Other Neurological Conditions 
CXCXL13, a B-cell chemokine, has been proposed as a biomarker in a variety of conditions, some of which can mimic multiple sclerosis (MS) and can have very high levels. In this case-control study, CSF CXCL13 was elevated in MS, neuromyelitis optica (NMO), and other inflammatory neurological controls compared to noninflammatory controls. Levels did not differentiate disease groups. For all subjects taken together, CSF CXCL13 correlated with CSF WBC, oligoclonal band numbers, CSF protein, EDSS, and neurofilament levels. In subgroup analyses, CSF CXCL13 correlated with CSF WBC in NMO and IgG index in MS. Additionally, serum CXCL13 was elevated in NMO.
doi:10.1177/1352458512473362
PMCID: PMC3959125  PMID: 23322500
Multiple sclerosis; neuromyelitis optica; CXCL13; neuroinflammation; neurofilament; myelin basic protein; biomarker
3.  Improved in vivo diffusion tensor imaging of human cervical spinal cord 
NeuroImage  2012;67:64-76.
We describe a cardiac gated high in-plane resolution axial human cervical spinal cord diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) protocol. Multiple steps were taken to optimize both image acquisition and image processing. The former includes slice-by-slice cardiac triggering and individually tiltable slices. The latter includes (i) iterative 2D retrospective motion correction, (ii) image intensity outlier detection to minimize the influence of physiological noise, (iii) a non-linear DTI estimation procedure incorporating non-negative eigenvalue priors, and (iv) tract-specific region-of-interest (ROI) identification based on an objective geometry reference. Using these strategies in combination, radial diffusivity (λ⊥) was reproducibly measured in white matter (WM) tracts (adjusted mean [95% confidence interval]=0.25 [0.22, 0.29]µm2/ms), lower than previously reported λ⊥ values in the in vivo human spinal cord DTI literature. Radial diffusivity and fractional anisotropy (FA) measured in WM varied from rostral to caudal as did mean translational motion, likely reflecting respiratory motion effect. Given the considerable sensitivity of DTI measurements to motion artifact, we believe outlier detection is indispensable in spinal cord diffusion imaging. We also recommend using a mixed-effects model to account for systematic measurement bias depending on cord segment.
doi:10.1016/j.neuroimage.2012.11.014
PMCID: PMC3604900  PMID: 23178538
Directional diffusivity; Outlier rejection; Non-negative eigenvalue priors; Reduced FOV; Cardiac gating; Cervical spinal cord; Lateral corticospinal tract; Posterior column; Diffusion tensor imaging; Reproducibility
4.  Increased Radial Diffusivity in Spinal Cord Lesions in Neuromyelitis Optica Compared to Multiple Sclerosis 
Background
Multiple sclerosis (MS) and neuromyelitis optica (NMO) both affect spinal cord with notable differences in pathology.
Objective
Determine the utility of diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) to differentiate the spinal cord lesions of NMO from MS within and outside T2 lesions.
Methods
Subjects ≥12 months from a clinical episode of transverse myelitis underwent a novel transaxial cervical spinal cord DTI sequence. Ten subjects with NMO, 10 with MS, and 10 healthy controls were included.
Results
Within T2 affected white matter regions, radial diffusivity was increased in both NMO and MS compared to healthy controls (p<0.001, respectively), and to a greater extent in NMO than MS (p<0.001). Axial diffusivity was decreased in T2 lesions in both NMO and MS compared to controls (p<0.001, p=0.001), but did not differ between the two diseases. Radial diffusivity and FA within white matter regions upstream and downstream of T2 lesions were different from controls in each disease.
Conclusions
Higher radial diffusivity, within spinal cord white matter tracts derived from diffusion tensor imaging were appreciated in NMO compared to MS, consistent with the known greater tissue destruction seen in NMO. DTI also detected tissue alterations outside T2 lesions, and may be a surrogate of anterograde and retrograde degeneration.
doi:10.1177/1352458512436593
PMCID: PMC3360125  PMID: 22354742
diffusion tensor imaging; neuromyelitis optica (NMO); multiple sclerosis (MS); spinal cord; MRI
5.  Association of Neuromyelitis Optica With Severe and Intractable Pain 
Archives of neurology  2012;69(11):1482-1487.
Objective
To contrast differences in pain and treatment outcomes between neuromyelitis optica (NMO) and multiple sclerosis (MS).
Design
Retrospective, cross-sectional cohort study.
Setting
Academic MS center.
Patients
Complete ascertainment of an academic MS center cohort of NMO and an MS comparison sample cohort.
Main Outcome Measures
Current pain was quantified by a 10-point scale and the McGill Pain Questionnaire. Expanded Disability Status Scale score and number of involved spinal cord levels were collected in addition to testing for cognition, fatigue, depression, and quality of life. Number and types of pain medications were tabulated.
Results
Current pain was more common in subjects with NMO (n=29) vs MS (n=66) (86.2% vs 40.9%; P<.001) and more severe on a 10-point scale (5.38 vs 1.85; P <.001). Pain remained more common after controlling for disability and number of spinal cord segments (P=.03). Prescription pain medication was used more frequently in subjects with NMO compared with subjects with MS (75.9% vs 37.8%; P<.001), often requiring more than 1 medication (65.5% vs 15.2%; P<.001). No subject with NMO taking pain medication (22 of 29) rated their current pain as 0 of 10, whereas almost half of those taking pain medication with MS were currently free of pain (0% vs 48%; P=.006).
Conclusions
Neuromyelitis optica is frequently associated with severe pain that appears insufficiently controlled by pharmacologic interventions. Future studies should evaluate the efficacy of a multidisciplinary and multimodal approach to pain management.
doi:10.1001/archneurol.2012.768
PMCID: PMC3561507  PMID: 22926050
6.  Multiple sclerosis therapeutic strategies 
Neurology. Clinical Practice  2011;1(1):69-72.
doi:10.1212/CPJ.0b013e31823cc2b0
PMCID: PMC3613188  PMID: 23634357
8.  Diffusion Tensor Imaging in Acute Optic Neuropathies 
Archives of neurology  2011;69(1):65-71.
Objective
To evaluate directional diffusivities within the optic nerve in a first event of acute optic neuritis to determine whether decreased axial diffusivity (AD) would predict 6-month visual outcome and optic nerve integrity measures.
Design
Cohort study.
Setting
Academic multiple sclerosis center.
Patients
Referred sample of 25 individuals who presented within 31 days after acute visual symptoms consistent with optic neuritis. Visits were scheduled at baseline, 2 weeks, and 1, 3, 6, and 12 months.
Main Outcome Measures
Visual acuity, contrast sensitivity, visual evoked potentials (VEPs), and thickness of the retinal nerve fiber layer (RNFL).
Results
An incomplete 6-month visual recovery was associated with a lower baseline AD (1.50 μm2/ms [95% confidence interval {CI}, 1.36–1.64 μm2/ms for incomplete recovery vs 1.75 μm2/ms [95% CI, 1.67–1.83 μm2/ms] for complete recovery). Odds of complete recovery decreased by 53% (95% CI, 27%–70%) for every 0.1-unit decrease in baseline AD. A lower baseline AD correlated with worse 6-month visual outcomes in visual acuity (r=0.40, P=.03), contrast sensitivity (r=0.41, P=.02), VEP amplitude (r=0.55, P<.01), VEP latency (r=−0.38, P=.04), and RNFL thickness (r=0.53, P=.02). Radial diffusivity increased between months 1 and 3 to become higher in those with incomplete recovery at 12 months than in those with complete recovery (1.45 μm2/ms [95% CI, 1.31–1.59 μm2/ms] vs 1.19 μm2/ms [95% CI, 1.10–1.28 μm2/ms]).
Conclusions
Decreased AD in acute optic neuritis was associated with a worse 6-month visual outcome and correlated with VEP and RNFL measures of axon and myelin injury. Axial diffusivity may serve as a marker of axon injury in acute white matter injury.
doi:10.1001/archneurol.2011.243
PMCID: PMC3489058  PMID: 21911658
9.  Use of Magnetic Resonance Imaging as Well as Clinical Disease Activity in the Clinical Classification of Multiple Sclerosis and Assessment of Its Course 
International Journal of MS Care  2012;14(3):105-114.
It has recently been suggested that the Lublin-Reingold clinical classification of multiple sclerosis (MS) be modified to include the use of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). An international consensus conference sponsored by the Consortium of Multiple Sclerosis Centers (CMSC) was held from March 5 to 7, 2010, to review the available evidence on the need for such modification of the Lublin-Reingold criteria and whether the addition of MRI or other biomarkers might lead to a better understanding of MS pathophysiology and disease course over time. The conference participants concluded that evidence of new MRI gadolinium-enhancing (Gd+) T1-weighted lesions and unequivocally new or enlarging T2-weighted lesions (subclinical activity, subclinical relapses) should be added to the clinical classification of MS in distinguishing relapsing inflammatory from progressive forms of the disease. The consensus was that these changes to the classification system would provide more rigorous definitions and categorization of MS course, leading to better insights as to the evolution and treatment of MS.
doi:10.7224/1537-2073-14.3.105
PMCID: PMC3882992  PMID: 24453741
10.  Radial Diffusivity Predicts Demyelination in ex-vivo Multiple Sclerosis Spinal Cords 
NeuroImage  2011;55(4):1454-1460.
Objective
Correlation of diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) with histochemical staining for demyelination and axonal damage in multiple sclerosis (MS) ex vivo human cervical spinal cords.
Background
In MS, demyelination, axonal degeneration, and inflammation contribute to disease pathogenesis to variable degrees. Based upon in vivo animal studies with acute injury and histopathologic correlation, we hypothesized that DTI can differentiate between axonal and myelin pathologies within humans.
Methods
DTI was performed at 4.7 Tesla on 9 MS and 5 normal control fixed cervical spinal cord blocks following autopsy. Sections were then stained for Luxol fast blue (LFB), Bielschowsky silver, and hematoxylin and eosin (H&E). Regions of interest (ROIs) were graded semi-quantitatively as normal myelination, mild (<50%) demyelination, or moderate-severe (>50%) demyelination. Corresponding axonal counts were manually determined on Bielschowsky silver. ROIs were mapped to co-registered DTI parameter slices. DTI parameters evaluated included standard quantitative assessments of apparent diffusion coefficient (ADC), relative anisotropy (RA), axial diffusivity and radial diffusivity. Statistical correlations were made between histochemical gradings and DTI parameters using linear mixed models. Results: Within ROIs in MS subjects, increased radial diffusivity distinguished worsening severities of demyelination. Relative anisotropy was decreased in the setting of moderate-severe demyelination compared to normal areas and areas of mild demyelination. Radial diffusivity, ADC, and RA became increasingly altered within quartiles of worsening axonal counts. Axial diffusivity did not correlate with axonal density (p=0.091).
Conclusions
Increased radial diffusivity can serve as a surrogate for demyelination. However, radial diffusivity was also altered with axon injury, suggesting that this measure is not pathologically specific within chronic human MS tissue. We propose that radial diffusivity can serve as a marker of overall tissue integrity within chronic MS lesions. This study provides pathologic foundation for on-going in vivo DTI studies in MS.
doi:10.1016/j.neuroimage.2011.01.007
PMCID: PMC3062747  PMID: 21238597
Multiple Sclerosis; Diffusion Tensor Imaging; Post mortum; Spinal cord
11.  Spinal Cord Ring Enhancement in Multiple Sclerosis 
Archives of neurology  2010;67(11):1395-1398.
Objective
Describe the clinical and imaging characteristics of spinal cord ring enhancement in multiple sclerosis (MS).
Design
Clinical case series.
Setting
Academic referral center.
Patients
Twenty MS subjects with spinal cord ring enhancement were retrospectively identified from 322 cervical and thoracic spinal cord MRI studies over a 3 year period.
Main Outcome Measures
Demographics, disability, pattern of enhancement on spinal cord imaging, and concomitant brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) were determined.
Results
Ring enhancement was seen in 20 subjects with spinal cord enhancement, most commonly in the cervical cord. Incomplete or ‘open’ ring enhancement was the dominant pattern in 19 of 20 (95%) subjects. Concurrent ring enhancing brain lesions were present in 40% of subjects. At the time of the MRI, the Expanded Disability Status Scale (EDSS) ranged from 1.0–7.0 (median 3.0).
Conclusion
Ring enhancement is not an uncommon pattern for MS spinal cord lesions, occurring with a prevalence of 6.2% (20/322). The most common pattern was incomplete ring enhancement in the cervical spinal cord. Recognition of this pattern may improve and expedite the diagnosis of MS and preclude need for invasive diagnostic interventions.
doi:10.1001/archneurol.2010.271
PMCID: PMC3057685  PMID: 21060017
12.  The present efficacy of multiple sclerosis therapeutics 
Neurology  2009;73(12):984-990.
A challenge for the clinician treating patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) is to determine the most effective treatment while weighing the benefits and risks. Results of the phase 2 and phase 3 studies on natalizumab were received with great interest, in part due to the “improved” risk reduction for relapse rate, disease progression, and MRI metrics observed in comparison to results in trials of beta-interferon and glatiramer acetate. However, comparison across trials is invalid, in large part due to differences in the study populations. The increased efficacy observed in more recent trials has also been attributed to a fundamental change in subjects with MS enrolled in recent trials compared with the prior decade. In this article, we debate the relative efficacy of natalizumab vs the older injectable therapies.
GLOSSARY
= absolute risk reduction;
= clinically isolated syndrome;
= disease-modulating therapy;
= Expanded Disability Status Scale;
= Food and Drug Administration;
= glatiramer acetate;
= interferon;
= multiple sclerosis;
= number needed to treat;
= progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy;
= relapsing-remitting MS;
= relative risk reduction.
doi:10.1212/WNL.0b013e3181b9c8f7
PMCID: PMC2754334  PMID: 19770475
13.  Changes in B and T lymphocytes and chemokines with rituximab treatment in multiple sclerosis 
Archives of neurology  2010;67(6):707-714.
Background
B cells are implicated in the pathogenesis of multiple sclerosis (MS). A beneficial effect of B cell depletion using rituximab has been shown, but the complete mechanism of action for this drug is unclear.
Objective
To determine the relationship between T cells, B cells, and changes in CSF chemokines with rituximab, a monoclonal antibody that targets CD20.
Design
Phase II trial of rituximab as an add-on therapy.
Setting
The John L. Multiple Sclerosis Center, Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri.
Patients
Thirty relapsing-remitting MS subjects with clinical and MRI activity despite treatment with an immunomodulatory drug received four weekly doses of 375mg/m2 rituximab.
Main Outcome Measures
Lumbar puncture was performed before and after rituximab infusions in 26 subjects. CSF B and T lymphocytes were enumerated by flow cytometry, and chemoattractants were measured by ELISA.
Results
After rituximab administration, CSF B cells were decreased or undetectable in all subjects and CSF T cells were reduced in 81% of subjects. The mean reduction in CSF cellularity was 95% for B cells and 50% for T cells. After rituximab infusion, CSF CXCL13 and CCL19 decreased (P= 0.002, P=0.03, respectively). The proportional decline in CSF T cells correlated with the proportional decrease in CXCL13 (r=0.45;P=0.03), suggesting a possible relationship. CSF IgG index, IgG concentration, and oligoclonal band number were unchanged following treatment.
Conclusions
B cells are critical for T cell trafficking into the CNS in MS patients, and may alter T cell trafficking by influencing chemokine production within the CNS.
doi:10.1001/archneurol.2010.99
PMCID: PMC2918395  PMID: 20558389
14.  The Impact of Pain and Other Symptoms on Quality of Life in Women With Relapsing-Remitting Multiple Sclerosis 
The purpose of this study was to assess pain, fatigue, depression, sleep disturbance, and quality of life (QOL) in women with relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RRMS) compared with healthy controls. A prospective, cross-sectional, matched-control study was conducted in women with RRMS compared with healthy women. Compared with healthy women, women with RRMS had (a) greater pain presence over 7 days (67%), (b) higher pain intensity, and (c) more pain interference. Pain had a negative impact on fatigue, depression, and sleep in both groups. In all participants, fatigue, depression, and sleep disturbance contributed to decreased mental QOL (mental component summary of QOL scores). Pain has significant nursing implications for women with RRMS. Pain often occurs in association with fatigue, depression, and sleep disturbance, which can lead to a decreased mental QOL.
PMCID: PMC2901159  PMID: 19998683
15.  Acute and Bilateral Blindness Due to Optic Neuropathy Associated With Copper Deficiency 
Archives of neurology  2009;66(8):1025-1027.
Background
Acquired copper deficiency in adults is associated with a subacute to chronic progressive myeloneuropathy and optic neuropathy.
Objective
To describe an individual after gastric bypass surgery who developed a chronic progressive myeloneuropathy, an acute optic neuropathy, along with anemia and leukopenia.
Design
Case report.
Setting
Academic center.
Patient
A 55-year-old woman, following gastric bypass surgery 22 years earlier, developed progressive numbness, weakness, and sphincter disturbance over 6 years. She awoke one morning with bilateral blindness. Examination findings showed evidence of severe myelopathy and peripheral neuropathy.
Main Outcome Measures
Magnetic resonance imaging, optical coherence tomography, electrophysiologic studies, nerve and muscle biopsy specimens, and vision testing.
Results
Over 1 year of follow-up, copper infusion therapy seemed to stabilize the progressive myeloneuropathy and improved leukopenia and anemia. It had no effect on the optic neuropathy. Optic nerve tissue injury was observed on magnetic resonance diffusion tensor imaging and on optical coherence tomography.
Conclusions
Copper deficiency should be considered in cases of atypical optic neuropathy. Serum copper levels should be monitored in patients with a compatible neurologic syndrome who have undergone gastric bypass surgery. Although visual acuity did not improve after copper infusion in our patient, prompt recognition of copper deficiency may prevent further deterioration.
doi:10.1001/archneurol.2009.70
PMCID: PMC2893403  PMID: 19667226
16.  Cerebrospinal fluid progranulin levels in patients with different multiple sclerosis subtypes 
Neuroscience letters  2009;469(2):234-236.
Progranulin has recently attracted attention due to the discovery of mutations in its encoding gene (GRN) in several cases of frontotemporal lobar degeneration, but also for a possible role in inflammatory processes. In adult central nervous system, GRN mRNA is expressed in forebrain, olfactory bulbs and spinal cord. Progranulin cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) levels were evaluated in 55 patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) as well as in 35 subjects with non-inflammatory neurological diseases (NIND), 7 individuals with other inflammatory neurological disease (OIND) and 8 controls (CON), matched for ethnic background, gender and age. No statistically significant differences were found in patients compared with either NIND, OIND or CON (P > 0.05), even stratifying according to disease subtype or gender. A positive correlation between progranulin CSF levels and age was observed in patients (ρ = 0.29, P = 0.03). According to these data, progranulin does not likely play a major role in the pathogenesis of MS.
doi:10.1016/j.neulet.2009.12.002
PMCID: PMC2893414  PMID: 19963041
Multiple sclerosis; Cerebrospinal fluid (CSF); Progranulin
17.  Identification of soluble TREM-2 in the cerebrospinal fluid and its association with multiple sclerosis and CNS inflammation 
Brain  2008;131(11):3081-3091.
Triggering receptor expressed on myeloid cells 2 (TREM-2) is a membrane-bound receptor expressed by microglia and macrophages. Engagement of TREM-2 on these cells has been reported to reduce inflammatory responses and, in microglial cells, to promote phagocytosis. TREM-2 function is critical within the CNS, as its genetic deficiency in humans causes neurodegeneration with myelin and axonal loss. Blockade of TREM-2 worsened the mouse model for multiple sclerosis. In the present study, a soluble form of TREM-2 protein has been identified by immunoprecipitation and by ELISA. Soluble TREM-2 protein (sTREM-2) was detected in human CSF, and was compared among subjects with relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RR-MS; n = 52), primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PP-MS; n = 21), other inflammatory neurologic diseases (OIND; n = 19), and non-inflammatory neurologic diseases (NIND; n = 41). Compared to NIND subjects, CSF sTREM-2 levels were significantly higher in RR-MS (P = 0.004 by ANOVA) and PP-MS (P < 0.001) subjects, as well as in OIND (P < 0.001) subjects. In contrast, levels of sTREM-2 in blood did not differ among the groups. Furthermore, TREM-2 was detected on a subset of CSF monocytes by flow cytometry, and was also highly expressed on myelin-laden macrophages in eight active demyelinating lesions from four autopsied multiple sclerosis subjects. The elevated levels of sTREM-2 in CSF of multiple sclerosis patients may inhibit the anti-inflammatory function of the membrane-bound receptor suggesting sTREM-2 to be a possible target for future therapies.
doi:10.1093/brain/awn217
PMCID: PMC2577803  PMID: 18790823
multiple sclerosis; neuroinflammation; microglia; macrophages; immune regulation
18.  Assessing Optic Nerve Pathology with Diffusion MRI: from Mouse to Human 
NMR in biomedicine  2008;21(9):928-940.
Optic nerve is often affected in patients with glaucoma and multiple sclerosis (MS). Conventional MRI can detect nerve damage but it does not accurately assess the underlying pathologies. Mean diffusivity and diffusion anisotropy indices derived from diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) have been shown to be sensitive to a variety of central nervous system (CNS) white matter pathologies. Despite being sensitive, the lack of specificity limits the ability of these measures to differentiate the underlying pathology in CNS white matter tissues. Directional (axial and radial) diffusivities, measuring water diffusion parallel and perpendicular to the axonal tracts, have been shown to be specific to axonal and myelin damages in mouse models of optic nerve injury, including retinal ischemia and experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis (EAE). The progression of Wallerian degeneration has also been detected using directional diffusivities after retinal ischemia. However, translating these findings to human optic nerve is technically challenging. The current status of human optic nerve diffusion MRI, including the imaging sequences and protocols, are summarized herein. Despite lacking a consensus of the optimal sequence or protocol among different groups, increased mean diffusivity and decreased diffusion anisotropy has been observed in injured optic nerve from chronic optic neuritis patients. Decreased λ∥, correlating with visual function and recovery, was observed recently in acute optic neuritis patients in a pilot study, suggesting the specificity of λ∥ to axonal injury. From different mouse models of optic nerve injuries to the emerging studies on optic neuritis patients, directional diffusivities demonstrate great potential to be specific biomarkers for axonal and myelin injury.
doi:10.1002/nbm.1307
PMCID: PMC2603138  PMID: 18756587

Results 1-18 (18)