CHU Lariboisiere

Paris, France

CHU Lariboisiere

Paris, France
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Parienti J.-J.,Caen University Hospital Center | Mongardon N.,University of Caen Lower Normandy | Megarbane B.,CHU Lariboisiere | Mira J.-P.,University of Caen Lower Normandy | And 9 more authors.
New England Journal of Medicine | Year: 2015

Background: Three anatomical sites are commonly used to insert central venous catheters, but insertion at each site has the potential for major complications. Methods: In this multicenter trial, we randomly assigned nontunneled central venous catheterization in patients in the adult intensive care unit (ICU) to the subclavian, jugular, or femoral vein (in a 1:1:1 ratio if all three insertion sites were suitable [threechoice scheme] and in a 1:1 ratio if two sites were suitable [two-choice scheme]). The primary outcome measure was a composite of catheter-related bloodstream infection and symptomatic deep-vein thrombosis. Results: A total of 3471 catheters were inserted in 3027 patients. In the three-choice comparison, there were 8, 20, and 22 primary outcome events in the subclavian, jugular, and femoral groups, respectively (1.5, 3.6, and 4.6 per 1000 catheter-days; P = 0.02). In pairwise comparisons, the risk of the primary outcome was significantly higher in the femoral group than in the subclavian group (hazard ratio, 3.5; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.5 to 7.8; P = 0.003) and in the jugular group than in the subclavian group (hazard ratio, 2.1; 95% CI, 1.0 to 4.3; P = 0.04), whereas the risk in the femoral group was similar to that in the jugular group (hazard ratio, 1.3; 95% CI, 0.8 to 2.1; P = 0.30). In the three-choice comparison, pneumothorax requiring chest-tube insertion occurred in association with 13 (1.5%) of the subclavian-vein insertions and 4 (0.5%) of the jugular-vein insertions. Conclusions: In this trial, subclavian-vein catheterization was associated with a lower risk of bloodstream infection and symptomatic thrombosis and a higher risk of pneumothorax than jugular-vein or femoral-vein catheterization. Copyright © 2015 Massachusetts Medical Society.


Arnaud L.,systemIC | Arnaud L.,French Institute of Health and Medical Research | Hervier B.,systemIC | Hervier B.,University Pierre and Marie Curie | And 28 more authors.
Blood | Year: 2011

Erdheim-Chester disease (ECD) is a rare form of non-Langerhans histiocytosis, with noncodified therapeutic management and high mortality. No treatment has yet been shown to improve survival in these patients. We conducted a multicenter prospective observational cohort study to assess whether extraskeletal manifestations and interferon-α treatment would influence survival in a large cohort of ECD patients. To achieve this goal, we thoroughly analyzed the clinical presentation of 53 patients with biopsyproven ECD, and we performed a survival analysis using Cox proportional hazard model. Fifty-three patients (39 men and 14 women) with biopsy-proven ECD were followed up between November 1981 and November 2010. Forty-six patients (87%) received interferon-α and/or PEGylated interferon-α. Multivariate survival analysis using Cox proportional hazard model revealed that central nervous system involvement was an independent predictor of death (hazard ratio = 2.51; 95% confidence interval, 1.28-5.52; P = .006) in our cohort. Conversely, treatment with interferon-α was identified as an independent predictor of survival (hazard ratio = 0.32; 95% confidence interval, 0.14-0.70; P = .006). Although definitive confirmation would require a randomized controlled trial, these results suggest that interferon-α improves survival in ECD patients. This may be seen as a significant advance, as it is the first time a treatment is shown to improve survival in this multisystemic disease with high mortality. © 2011 by The American Society of Hematology.


PubMed | Besancon University Hospital Center, Reims University Hospital Center, Toulouse University Hospital Center, Montpellier University Hospital Center and 3 more.
Type: | Journal: Joint, bone, spine : revue du rhumatisme | Year: 2017

Assess the frequency of paradoxical reactions encountered in daily practice under tocilizumab, using the REGATE (Registry- RoActemra) registry. The secondary objectives were to determine the type of paradoxical reaction and the consequences of these reactions.The REGATE registry is an independent prospective registry, promoted by the French Society of Rheumatology, consisting of patients treated with tocilizumab for rheumatoid arthritis. The paradoxical reaction was retained if it was a paradoxical precipitation of a condition for which tocilizumab was indicated, if tocilizumab was being used for an alternative indication, and if it appeared after at least one tocilizumab infusion.Among the 1491 patients included with at least one follow-up visit (3429 patient-years), a paradoxical reaction occurred in 9 patients (0.60 % of patients; 2.62 / 1000 patient-years). These were 7 de novo pathologies (3 vasculitis, 3 uveitis, 1 lupus) and 2 exacerbations of pre-existing conditions (1 vasculitis, 1 lupus). Permanent discontinuation of tocilizumab was chosen for 5 patients.In the REGATE registry, the occurrence of paradoxical reactions in patients treated with tocilizumab was rare.


PubMed | Besancon University Hospital Center, Lyon University Hospital Center, French Institute of Health and Medical Research, CHU Poincare and 6 more.
Type: Journal Article | Journal: The Journal of hospital infection | Year: 2014

Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a major nosocomial pathogen in intensive care units (ICUs); however, endogenous versus exogenous origin of contamination remains unclear.To identify individual and environmental ICU risk factors for P. aeruginosa acquisition.A five-month prospective multicentric study was performed in ten French ICUs. Adult patients hospitalized in ICU for 24 h were included and screened for P. aeruginosa colonization on admission, weekly and before discharge. P. aeruginosa acquisition was defined by a subsequent colonization or infection if screening swabs on admission were negative. Water samples were obtained weekly on water taps of the ICUs. Data on patient characteristics, invasive devices exposure, antimicrobial therapy, P. aeruginosa water and patient colonization pressures, and ICU characteristics were collected. Hazard ratios (HRs) were estimated using multivariate Cox model.Among the 1314 patients without P. aeruginosa on admission, 201 (15%) acquired P. aeruginosa during their ICU stay. Individual characteristics significantly associated with P. aeruginosa acquisition were history of previous P. aeruginosa infection or colonization, cumulative duration of mechanical ventilation and cumulative days of antibiotics not active against P. aeruginosa. Environmental risk factors for P. aeruginosa acquisition were cumulative daily ward nine equivalents of nursing manpower use score (NEMS) [hazard ratio (HR): 1.47 for 30 points; 95% confidence interval (CI): 1.06-2.03] and contaminated tap water in patients room (HR: 1.76; CI: 1.09-2.84).Individual risk factors and environmental factors for which intervention is possible were identified for P. aeruginosa acquisition.


Mejjad O.,Clinique de lEurope | Serrie A.,CHU Lariboisiere | Ganry H.,Laboratoires Grunenthal
Current Medical Research and Opinion | Year: 2011

Objective: To evaluate the efficacy and safety of the paracetamol-tramadol combination (PTC) in treating moderate-to-severe pain, in patients aged 65 years and over within general practitioner (GP) practice centers. Research design and methods: This was an observational, non-interventional, longitudinal, multicenter, open, non-comparative, prospective study. This intermediary analysis was of patients recruited before the French Health Authority confirmation (25th June, 2009) of the EMEA decision to withdraw all analgesics containing dextropropoxyphen. Trial registration information: This study has been submitted for approval to the CNIL and French Medical Council (CNOM) only. Results: A total of 2663 patients aged 65 years or over were assessed 1 month after inclusion in the study. PTC was prescribed as first-line treatment in 30% of patients and, in the other cases, after failed or inadequate efficacy (69.8%), and/or as a result of safety problems (7.8%) with at least one other analgesic. During the month of the study period 14.7% of patients received an additional rescue analgesic. The study confirmed the efficacy of PTC with regard to pain intensity (-3.1 points reduction of pain scored 6.1 points on inclusion), pain relief (64.8% of patients experienced significant pain relief), patient satisfaction (90.5% of patients satisfied or completely satisfied) and clinical global impression evaluated by the patient (78.7% much or very much improved), regardless of the pain etiologies or duration of the underlying pathology. PTC was well-tolerated in this patient group, who had a mean age of 73.6 ± 6.6 years. A total of 119 patients (4.5%) reported at least one adverse event (AE). All were known and predictable AEs. This percentage is comparable to that found under similar conditions in patients of all ages (4.2%). Conclusions: PTC, due to the complementary action of its two analgesics, is effective in treating the different types of pain in a GP's practice setting and is well-tolerated, even in an elderly population. Study limitations include all those inherent to non-interventional and open-label observations. © 2011 Informa UK Ltd.


Viswanathan A.,CHU Lariboisiere | Viswanathan A.,Harvard University | Godin O.,CHU Lariboisiere | Godin O.,French Institute of Health and Medical Research | And 14 more authors.
Neurobiology of Aging | Year: 2010

CADASIL is an arteriopathy caused by mutations of the Notch3 gene. White matter hyperintensities (WMH), lacunar lesions (LL), cerebral microhemorrhages (CM), brain atrophy and tissue microstructural changes are detected on MRI. Using an integrated multi-modal approach, we examined the relative impact of lesion burden and location of these MRI markers on cognitive impairment and disability. Multi-modal imaging was performed on 147 patients from a two-center cohort study. Volume of LL, WMH and number of CM was determined. Whole brain mean apparent diffusion coefficient (mean-ADC) and brain parenchymal fraction (BPF) were measured. In multivariate models accounting for lesion burden and location, volume of LL, mean-ADC, and BPF each had an independent influence on global cognitive function and disability. BPF explained the largest portion of the variation in cognitive and disability scores (35-38%). Brain atrophy has the strongest independent influence on clinical impairment in CADASIL when all MRI markers in the disease are considered together. The results suggest that the clinical impact of cerebral tissue loss plays a principal role in this genetic model of subcortical ischemic vascular dementia. © 2008 Elsevier Inc.


Duering M.,Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich | Gesierich B.,Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich | Seiler S.,Medical University of Graz | Pirpamer L.,Medical University of Graz | And 11 more authors.
Neurology | Year: 2014

Objective: Cerebral small vessel disease is the most common cause of vascular cognitive impairment and typically manifests with slowed processing speed. We investigated the impact of lesion location on processing speed in age-related small vessel disease. Methods: A total of 584 community-dwelling elderly underwent brainMRI followed by segmentation of white matter hyperintensities. Processing speed was determined by the timed measure of the Trail Making Test part B. The impact of the location of white matter hyperintensities was assessed by voxel-based lesion-symptom mapping and graph-based statistical models on regional lesion volumes in major white matter tracts. Results: Voxel-based lesion-symptom mapping identified multiple voxel clusters where the presence of white matter hyperintensities was associated with slower performance on the TrailMaking Test part B. Clusterswere located bilaterally in the forcepsminor and anterior thalamic radiation. Region of interest- based Bayesian network analyses on lesion volumeswithinmajor whitematter tracts depicted the same tracts as direct predictors for an impaired Trail Making Test part B performance. Conclusions: Our findings highlight damage to frontal interhemispheric and thalamic projection fiber tracts harboring frontal-subcortical neuronal circuits as a predictor for processing speed performance in age-related small vessel disease. © 2014 American Academy of Neurology.


PubMed | Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich, Medical University of Graz, CHU Lariboisiere, CEA Saclay Nuclear Research Center and German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases
Type: | Journal: Frontiers in aging neuroscience | Year: 2014

Magnetization transfer imaging (MTI) can detect microstructural brain tissue changes and may be helpful in determining age-related cerebral damage. We investigated the association between the magnetization transfer ratio (MTR) in gray and white matter (WM) and cognitive functioning in 355 participants of the Austrian stroke prevention family study (ASPS-Fam) aged 38-86years. MTR maps were generated for the neocortex, deep gray matter structures, WM hyperintensities, and normal appearing WM (NAWM). Adjusted mixed models determined whole brain and lobar cortical MTR to be directly and significantly related to performance on tests of memory, executive function, and motor skills. There existed an almost linear dose-effect relationship. MTR of deep gray matter structures and NAWM correlated to executive functioning. All associations were independent of demographics, vascular risk factors, focal brain lesions, and cortex volume. Further research is needed to understand the basis of this association at the tissue level, and to determine the role of MTR in predicting cognitive decline and dementia.


Chabriat H.,University Paris Diderot | Chabriat H.,French Institute of Health and Medical Research | Herve D.,University Paris Diderot | Herve D.,French Institute of Health and Medical Research | And 14 more authors.
Stroke | Year: 2016

Background and Purpose - Predictors of clinical worsening in cerebral autosomal dominant arteriopathy with subcortical infarcts and leukoencephalopathy remain unknown. This study aims to identify demographic, clinical, and magnetic resonance imaging predictors of incident strokes, incident dementia, clinical deterioration, and death in patients with this genetically proven disease. Methods - Two hundred ninety subjects (mean age, 50.6±11.4 years) were assessed at baseline and followed up for 36 months. Incident clinical events were recorded, and clinical scores included the Mini Mental State Examination, Mattis Dementia Rating Scale, modified Rankin Scale, and Barthel index. The number of lacunes and microbleeds, the volume of white-matter hyperintensities, and brain parenchymal fraction were assessed on baseline magnetic resonance imaging. Data were analyzed by ANCOVA, multivariable logistic regression, and Cox proportional hazard models. Results - Incident stroke occurred in 55 of 278 patients (19.8%). Moderate or severe disability developed in 19 of 210 (9%) nondisabled individuals, incident dementia in 49 of 231 (20%) nondemented subjects, and 4.8% of patients died. Active smoking, the number of lacunes, and brain parenchymal fraction independently predicted incident stroke during follow-up. Gait disturbance, dementia, and brain parenchymal fraction predicted progression toward moderate or severe disability. Active smoking, disability, and brain parenchymal fraction predicted incident dementia. Age was the only significant predictor of death. Conclusions - Clinical assessment and brain magnetic resonance imaging aid in predicting incident clinical events and clinical deterioration in cerebral autosomal dominant arteriopathy with subcortical infarcts and leukoencephalopathy. There is a bidirectional relationship between dementia and moderate or severe disability in predicting each other's onset. Active smoking is a modifiable risk factor associated with clinical progression in Notch3 mutation carriers. © 2015 American Heart Association, Inc.


Duering M.,Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich | Duering M.,Synergy Systems | Righart R.,Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich | Righart R.,German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases | And 6 more authors.
Neurology | Year: 2012

Objective: Brain atrophy is common in subcortical ischemic vascular disease, but the underlying mechanisms are poorly understood. We set out to examine the effects of incident subcortical infarcts on cortical morphology. Methods: A total of 276 subjects with cerebral autosomal dominant arteriopathy with subcortical infarcts and leukoencephalopathy, an inherited small vessel disease, were enrolled in a prospective study. Incident subcortical infarcts were identified on follow-up magnetic resonance scans after 18, 36, and 54 months using difference images. Probabilistic fiber tracking and cortical thickness measurements were applied to study the longitudinal relationship between incident infarcts and connected cortical areas. Cortical thickness was assessed before and after infarction using FreeSurfer software. Focal cortical thinning was defined as change of cortical thickness in the connected region of interest exceeding the global change of cortical thickness. Results: Nine subjects had a single incident infarct during the follow-up and were suitable for analysis. There was a strong correlation between the probability of connectivity and mean focal cortical thinning (p 5 0.0039). In all subjects, there was focal cortical thinning in cortical regions with high probability of connectivity with the incident infarct. This pattern was not observed when using control tractography seeds. Conclusions: Our findings provide in vivo evidence for secondary cortical neurodegeneration after subcortical ischemia as a mechanism for brain atrophy in cerebrovascular disease. © 2012 American Academy of Neurology 202.

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