Hopital de la Croix Rousse
Hopital de la Croix Rousse
Courand P.-Y.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
Courand P.-Y.,University Claude Bernard Lyon 1 |
Mouly-Bertin C.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
Thomson V.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
And 4 more authors.
Hypertension Research | Year: 2014
The aim of this study was to compare the diagnostic performance of N-terminal pro-brain natriuretic peptide (NT-proBNP), electrocardiographic (ECG) criteria and transthoracic echocardiography (TTE) versus cardiac magnetic resonance imaging in detecting left ventricular hypertrophy (LVH). The study included 42 hypertensive subjects with mean±s.d. age 48.1±12.3 years, 57.1% men, 24-h ambulatory blood pressure 144/89 mm Hg, left ventricular ejection fraction >50%, without symptoms of heart failure, and not taking any drugs that interfere with hormonal regulation. The accuracies of the methods in detecting LVH were compared at two diagnostic LVH cutoffs: low, 83 g m -2 in men and 67 g m -2 in women; and high, 96 g m -2 in men and 81 g m -2 in women. With the low and high LVH cutoffs, the areas under the receiver-operating characteristic curves and the optimal values for NT-proBNP were 0.761, 0.849, 200 and 421 pg ml -1, respectively. An NT-proBNP level under 30 pg ml -1 ruled out LVH with 100% sensitivity. The optimal values and literature-based values of NT-proBNP allowed a correct classification of 73-81% of the subjects. In 80-90% of the cases, the diagnostic accuracy of NT-proBNP was close to that of ECG criteria but lower than that of TTE criteria. Interestingly, combining ECG criteria and NT-proBNP level improved the diagnostic performance to be at least comparable to that of TTE: the percentages of correctly classified subjects were 73-95% vs. 67-86%, respectively. Of note, the range considers both diagnostic LVH cutoffs. The simultaneous use of ECG criteria and NT-proBNP plasma levels seemed to be powerful enough to detect LVH in most hypertensive subjects. © 2014 The Japanese Society of Hypertension. All rights reserved.
Papazian L.,Aix - Marseille University |
Forel J.-M.,Aix - Marseille University |
Gacouin A.,Hopital Pontchaillou |
Penot-Ragon C.,Hopital Sainte Marguerite |
And 13 more authors.
New England Journal of Medicine | Year: 2010
BACKGROUND: In patients undergoing mechanical ventilation for the acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), neuromuscular blocking agents may improve oxygenation and decrease ventilator-induced lung injury but may also cause muscle weakness. We evaluated clinical outcomes after 2 days of therapy with neuromuscular blocking agents in patients with early, severe ARDS. METHODS: In this multicenter, double-blind trial, 340 patients presenting to the intensive care unit (ICU) with an onset of severe ARDS within the previous 48 hours were randomly assigned to receive, for 48 hours, either cisatracurium besylate (178 patients) or placebo (162 patients). Severe ARDS was defined as a ratio of the partial pressure of arterial oxygen (PaO2) to the fraction of inspired oxygen (FiO2) of less than 150, with a positive end-expiratory pressure of 5 cm or more of water and a tidal volume of 6 to 8 ml per kilogram of predicted body weight. The primary outcome was the proportion of patients who died either before hospital discharge or within 90 days after study enrollment (i.e., the 90-day in-hospital mortality rate), adjusted for predefined covariates and baseline differences between groups with the use of a Cox model. RESULTS: The hazard ratio for death at 90 days in the cisatracurium group, as compared with the placebo group, was 0.68 (95% confidence interval [CI], 0.48 to 0.98; P = 0.04), after adjustment for both the baseline PaO 2:FIO2 and plateau pressure and the Simplified Acute Physiology II score. The crude 90-day mortality was 31.6% (95% CI, 25.2 to 38.8) in the cisatracurium group and 40.7% (95% CI, 33.5 to 48.4) in the placebo group (P = 0.08). Mortality at 28 days was 23.7% (95% CI, 18.1 to 30.5) with cisatracurium and 33.3% (95% CI, 26.5 to 40.9) with placebo (P = 0.05). The rate of ICU-acquired paresis did not differ significantly between the two groups. CONCLUSIONS: In patients with severe ARDS, early administration of a neuromuscular blocking agent improved the adjusted 90-day survival and increased the time off the ventilator without increasing muscle weakness. (Funded by Assistance Publique-Hôpitaux de Marseille and the Programme Hospitalier de Recherche Clinique Régional 2004-26 of the French Ministry of Health; ClinicalTrials.gov number, NCT00299650.) Copyright © 2010 Massachusetts Medical Society.
Conroy T.,University of Lorraine |
Desseigne F.,Center Leon Berard |
Ychou M.,Center Val dAurelle |
Bouche O.,Center Hospitalier University Robert Debre |
And 17 more authors.
New England Journal of Medicine | Year: 2011
BACKGROUND: Data are lacking on the efficacy and safety of a combination chemotherapy regimen consisting of oxaliplatin, irinotecan, fluorouracil, and leucovorin (FOLFIRINOX) as compared with gemcitabine as first-line therapy in patients with metastatic pancreatic cancer. METHODS: We randomly assigned 342 patients with an Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group performance status score of 0 or 1 (on a scale of 0 to 5, with higher scores indicating a greater severity of illness) to receive FOLFIRINOX (oxaliplatin, 85 mg per square meter of body-surface area; irinotecan, 180 mg per square meter; leucovorin, 400 mg per square meter; and fluorouracil, 400 mg per square meter given as a bolus followed by 2400 mg per square meter given as a 46-hour continuous infusion, every 2 weeks) or gemcitabine at a dose of 1000 mg per square meter weekly for 7 of 8 weeks and then weekly for 3 of 4 weeks. Six months of chemotherapy were recommended in both groups in patients who had a response. The primary end point was overall survival. RESULTS: The median overall survival was 11.1 months in the FOLFIRINOX group as compared with 6.8 months in the gemcitabine group (hazard ratio for death, 0.57; 95% confidence interval [CI], 0.45 to 0.73; P<0.001). Median progression-free survival was 6.4 months in the FOLFIRINOX group and 3.3 months in the gemcitabine group (hazard ratio for disease progression, 0.47; 95% CI, 0.37 to 0.59; P<0.001). The objective response rate was 31.6% in the FOLFIRINOX group versus 9.4% in the gemcitabine group (P<0.001). More adverse events were noted in the FOLFIRINOX group; 5.4% of patients in this group had febrile neutropenia. At 6 months, 31% of the patients in the FOLFIRINOX group had a definitive degradation of the quality of life versus 66% in the gemcitabine group (hazard ratio, 0.47; 95% CI, 0.30 to 0.70; P<0.001). CONCLUSIONS: As compared with gemcitabine, FOLFIRINOX was associated with a survival advantage and had increased toxicity. FOLFIRINOX is an option for the treatment of patients with metastatic pancreatic cancer and good performance status. (Funded by the French government and others; ClinicalTrials.gov number, NCT00112658.) Copyright © 2011 Massachusetts Medical Society.
Behndig A.,Umeå University |
Cochener B.,Brest University Hospital Center |
Guell J.L.,University of Barcelona |
Kodjikian L.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
And 6 more authors.
Journal of Cataract and Refractive Surgery | Year: 2013
Data on practice patterns for prophylaxis against infectious postoperative endophthalmitis (IPOE) during cataract surgery in 9 European countries were searched in national registers and reviews of published surveys. Summary reports assessed each nation's IPOE rates, nonantibiotic prophylactic routines, topical and intracameral antibiotic use, and coherence to the European Society of Cataract & Refractive Surgeons (ESCRS) 2007 guidelines. Although the reliability and completeness of available data vary between countries, the results show that IPOE rates differ significantly. Asepsis routines with povidone-iodine and postoperative topical antibiotics are generally adopted. Use of preoperative and perioperative topical antibiotics as well as intracameral cefuroxime varies widely between and within countries. Five years after publication of the ESCRS guidelines, there is no consensus on intracameral cefuroxime use. Major obstacles include legal barriers or persisting controversy about the scientific rationale for systematic intracameral cefuroxime use in some countries and, until recently, lack of a commercially available preparation. Financial Disclosure Dr. Pleyer has received research funding from Bundesministerium für Bildung und Forschung and Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft and has served as a consultant for Abbott Medical Optics, Inc., Alcon Laboratories, Inc., Allergan, Inc., Bausch & Lomb, Novartis Corp., Santen, Inc., Laboratoires Théa, and Ursapharm Arzneimittel GmbH. Dr. Tassignon has a proprietary interest in the bag-in-the-lens technique and intraocular lenses licensed to Morcher GmbH. No other author has a financial or proprietary interest in any material or method mentioned. © 2013 ASCRS and ESCRS Published by Elsevier Inc.
Estublier C.,HOpital de la Croix Rousse |
Stankovic Stojanovic K.,University Pierre and Marie Curie |
Bergerot J.-F.,HOpital de la Croix Rousse |
Broussolle C.,HOpital de la Croix Rousse |
Seve P.,HOpital de la Croix Rousse
Joint Bone Spine | Year: 2013
Familial Mediterranean fever is an autosomal-recessive autoinflammatory disorder more commonly observed in Mediterranean populations and characterized by recurrent episodes of fever, serositis, myalgia and arthritis. There is rarely any association with spondyloarthritis. The most important long-term complication is progressive systemic type AA amyloidosis. Treatment with colchicine is effective in reducing the frequency of attacks and prevents the development of amyloidosis. However, 5% of cases are considered resistant to colchicine. We here describe the case of a 39-year-old man, with a history of arthritis, arthralgias, and sacroiliitis in the course of a familial Mediterranean fever. He is homozygous for the M694I mutation in the MEFV gene. He subsequently developed myositis of the right quadriceps muscle confirmed by magnetic resonance imaging, electromyography and histology. He had frequent and severe arthralgias, despite colchicine, then etanercept and adalimumab, impairing his quality of life. The patient was successfully treated with the IL-1 receptor antagonist anakinra with a dramatic improvement of muscular and articular symptoms. To our knowledge, our patient is the first patient with coexisting FMF, spondyloarthritis and myositis responding to anakinra treatment. Moreover this is the second case in the literature of myositis associated with familial Mediterranean fever. © 2013 Société française de rhumatologie.
Riethmuller D.,Besancon University Hospital Center |
Jacquard A.-C.,Sanofi S.A. |
Lacau St Guily J.,University Pierre and Marie Curie |
Aubin F.,Center Hospitalier University Saint Jacques |
And 4 more authors.
BMC Public Health | Year: 2015
Background: Human Papillomavirus (HPV) infection is known to be associated with a number of conditions including cervical, vaginal, vulvar, penile, anal neoplasias and cancers, oropharynx cancers and genitals warts (GW). Two prophylactic vaccines are currently available: a bivalent vaccine designed to prevent HPV type 16 and 18 infection and a quadrivalent vaccine targeting HPV 6, 11, 16, and 18. In France, HPV vaccination is recommended in 11-14 year-old girls with a catch-up for girls aged 15-19. The objective of this study was to assess the potential impact of an HPV 6/11/16/18/31/33/45/52/58 nonavalent vaccine on anogenital and oropharyngeal HPV-related diseases in France. Methods: HPV genotype distributions from 6 multicentric retrospective studies (EDiTH I to VI) were analyzed including 516 cases of invasive cervical cancers (ICC), 493 high-grade cervical neoplasias (CIN2/3), 397 low-grade squamous intraepithelial lesions (LSIL), 423 GW, 366 anal cancer and 314 oropharyngeal carcinomas. Low and high estimates of HPV vaccine impact were calculated as follows: low estimate: prevalence of HPV 6/11/16/18/31/33/45/52/58 genotypes alone or in association but excluding presence of another HPV type; high estimate: prevalence of HPV 6/11/16/18/31/33/45/52/58 genotypes alone or in association, possibly in presence of another HPV type. Results: Estimates of potential impact varied from 85% (low estimate) to 92% (high estimate) for ICC, 77% to 90% for CIN2/3, 26% to 56% for LSIL, 69% to 90% for GW, 81% to 93% for anal cancer, and 41% to 44% for oropharyngeal carcinomas. Compared to the quadrivalent vaccine, the proportion of additional cases potentially prevented by the nonavalent vaccine was 9.9%-15.3% for ICC, 24.7%-33.3% for CIN2/3, 12.3%-22.7% for LSIL, 2.1%-5.4% for GW, 8.5%-10.4% for anal cancer, and 0.0%-1.6% for oropharyngeal carcinoma. Conclusions: The nonavalent HPV vaccine showed significant increased potential impact compared to the HPV 6/11/16/18 quadrivalent vaccine for ICC, CIN2/3 and LSIL. Considering a 100% vaccine efficacy and high vaccine coverage, about 90% of ICC, CIN2/3, GW or anal cancer cases could be prevented by a nonavalent HPV vaccine in France. © 2015 Riethmuller et al.
Denis P.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse
Expert Opinion on Pharmacotherapy | Year: 2011
Introduction: Many patients with glaucoma require multiple medications for adequate disease control. This review summarizes the efficacy and safety of the travoprost/timolol fixed combination in lowering intraocular pressure in eyes with glaucoma. Areas covered: Phase III and IV evaluations of travoprost/timolol are reviewed, including trials comparing the fixed combination with constituents, with unfixed concomitant therapy and with other unfixed and fixed combinations of glaucoma medications. The safety of travoprost/timolol is also reviewed. Expert opinion: The role of fixed-combination drugs, including travoprost/timolol, in the management of glaucoma is discussed. Unmet needs in glaucoma therapy, including long-acting drug delivery systems and therapies that treat glaucoma via mechanisms other than reduction of intraocular pressure, are also presented. © 2011 Informa UK, Ltd.
Pecuchet N.,University of Paris Descartes |
Lebbe C.,University Paris Diderot |
Mir O.,University of Paris Descartes |
Billemont B.,University of Paris Descartes |
And 7 more authors.
British Journal of Cancer | Year: 2012
Background: Inter-patient pharmacokinetic variability can lead to suboptimal drug exposure, and therefore might impact the efficacy of sorafenib. This study reports long-term pharmacokinetic monitoring of patients treated with sorafenib and a retrospective pharmacodynamic/pharmacokinetic analysis in melanoma patients.Patients and methods:Heavily pretreated patients with stage IV melanoma were started on sorafenib 400 mg twice daily (bid). In the absence of limiting toxicity, dose escalation of 200 mg bid levels was done every 2 weeks. Plasma sorafenib measurement was performed at each visit, allowing a retrospective pharmacodynamic/pharmacokinetic analysis for safety and efficacy.Results:In all, 19 of 30 patients underwent dose escalation over 400 mg bid, and 28 were evaluable for response. The overall disease control rate was 61% (95% confidence interval (CI): 42.6-78.8), including three confirmed responses (12%). Disease control rate and progression-free survival (PFS) were improved in patients with high vs low exposure (80% vs 32%, P<0.02, and 5.25 vs 2.5 months, P<0.005, hazard ratio (HR)0.28 (95% CI: 0.11-0.73)). In contrast, drug dosing had no effect on PFS. In multivariate analysis, drug exposure was the only factor associated with PFS (HR0.36 (95% CI: 0.13-0.99)). Diarrhoea and anorexia were correlated with drug dosing, while hypertension and hand-foot skin reaction were correlated with drug exposure.Conclusions:Although sorafenib had modest efficacy in melanoma, these results suggest a correlation between exposure and efficacy of sorafenib. Therefore, dose optimisation in patients with low exposure at standard doses should be evaluated in validated indications. © 2012 Cancer Research UK All rights reserved.
Delahaye F.,University of Lyon |
M'Hammedi A.,University of Lyon |
Guerpillon B.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
De Gevigney G.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
And 4 more authors.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology | Year: 2016
Background Looking for and treating the portal of entry (POE) of infective endocarditis (IE) is important, but published research on this topic is nonexistent. Objectives The goal of this study was to systematically search for the POEs of present and potentially new episodes of IEs. Methods Patients were systematically seen by a stomatologist, an ear, nose, and throat specialist, and a urologist; women were systematically seen by a gynecologist; patients were seen by a dermatologist when there were cutaneous and/or mucous lesions. Colonoscopy and gastroscopy were performed if the microorganism came from the gastrointestinal tract in patients ≥50 years of age and in those with familial histories of colonic polyposis. Treatment of the POE was systematically considered. Results The POEs of the present IE episodes were identified in 74% of the 318 included patients. The most frequent POE was cutaneous (40% of identified POEs). It was mainly (62% of cutaneous POEs) associated with health care and with intravenous drug use. The second most frequent POE was oral or dental (29%). A dental infectious focus was more often involved (59% of oral or dental POEs) than a dental procedure (12%). POEs were gastrointestinal in 23% of patients. Colonic polyps were found in one-half of the patients and colorectal adenocarcinomas in 14%. Performance was good regarding the search for an oral or dental or a colonic potential POE, which were found in 53% and 40% of patients, respectively. Conclusions Our search for the POEs of present IEs was often successful, as was searching for an oral or dental or a gastrointestinal POE of a new IE episode. We advise the systematic performance of stomatologic examinations in patients with IE and performance of colonoscopy in patients ≥50 years of age or at high risk for colorectal cancer. © 2016 American College of Cardiology Foundation.
Vincent J.-P.,University of Western Brittany |
Magnussen R.A.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
Gezmez F.,Hopital de la Croix Rousse |
Uguen A.,University of Western Brittany |
And 7 more authors.
Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy | Year: 2012
Purpose: The functional anatomy of the knee is frequently studied but remains incompletely understood. Numerous authors have described a structure in the lateral knee connecting the lateral femoral condyle with the lateral meniscus and tibial plateau. The goal of this study is to define the incidence, anatomy, and histology of this structure, the anterolateral ligament. Methods: The incidence of the ligament was determined in 30 consecutive patients undergoing total knee arthroplasty (TKA) for medial compartment osteoarthritis. The anatomy and histology were evaluated using 10 cadaveric knees. Results: The anterolateral ligament was noted to be present in all 40 knees. In all cases, it was noted to take origin near or on the popliteus tendon insertion and insert into the lateral meniscus and tibial plateau 5 mm distal to the articular surface and posterior to Gerdy's Tubercle. The average width of the relatively flat structure was 8.2 ± 1.5 mm, and the average length was 34.1 ± 3.4 mm. Histologic analysis revealed a discreet structure with a fibrous core surrounded by synovium. Fibers blended with the popliteus at its origin and with the lateral meniscus as it passed distally. Conclusions: The anterolateral ligament may play a role in preventing anterior tibial translation. The role, if any, of this structure in meniscal stability and the pathology of meniscal tears remain unclear. Level of evidence: Not applicable-Descriptive Anatomic Study. © 2011 Springer-Verlag.