Proton Pump
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2021 ◽  
Author(s):  
Salman Hussain ◽  
Ambrish Singh ◽  
Benny Antony ◽  
Jitka Klugarova ◽  
Miloslav Klugar

Preeclampsia is one of the common complications of pregnancy and is characterized by high blood pressure. Proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) are commonly used for the management of gastroesophageal reflux disease among pregnant women. Recently, multiple epidemiological studies suggested the association between PPIs use and the risk of preeclampsia. This study aims to review the evidence and meta-analyse the pooled risk of preeclampsia in PPI users from epidemiological studies. Databases- MEDLINE, Embase, Scopus, Web of Science Core Collection, Emcare, and CINAHL (EBSCO) as well as sources of grey literature, ProQuest Dissertations & Theses Global, ClinicalTrials.gov and WHO International Clinical Trials Registry Platform will be searched to identify the epidemiological studies assessing the association between PPIs use and the risk of preeclampsia. Study selection, data extraction, and quality assessment will be performed by two independent authors. The risk of bias among included studies will be evaluated by using the Newcastle-Ottawa scale. The pooled effect of PPIs use on the risk of preeclampsia in pregnant women is the primary outcome of interest. Meta-analysis will be performed using Review Manager version 5.4.


Author(s):  
Naiara Fernandez-Arroyabe ◽  
Gaspar García-Meléndez ◽  
Ana Raquel De Castro-Almeida ◽  
Francisca Escalona-Perez ◽  
Almudena Pérez-Lara ◽  
...  

2021 ◽  
pp. 001857872110468
Author(s):  
Andrew C. Faust ◽  
Lauren Schwaner ◽  
Drew Thomas ◽  
Shilpa Sannapanei ◽  
Mark Feldman

Background: Guidelines for acute upper gastrointestinal bleeding (UGIB) recommend use of proton pump inhibitors (PPI) administered by continuous IV infusion (CI). Although data suggest comparable outcomes with CI and IV push (IVP) dosing post-endoscopy, there are limited data to support IVP PPI as the pre-endoscopy regimen. Objective: To evaluate the impact of a pharmacist-managed protocol for reducing PPI CIs and substitution of PPI IVP dosing in hemodynamically stable patients with suspected acute upper gastrointestinal bleeding (UGIB) prior to endoscopic intervention. Design, Setting, and Participants: Retrospective study; Tertiary-care community teaching hospital; Hemodynamically stable adults with confirmed or suspected UGIB. Hemodynamic stability was defined as a systolic blood pressure >90 mmHg, heart rate <100 beats, mean arterial pressure >65 mmHg, and no requirement for vasopressors. Intervention: All iterations of treatment recommendations encouraged an initial pantoprazole 80 mg IVP dose. In the pre-intervention group, patients were then treated at the at the provider’s discretion with the majority receiving CI pantoprazole. After implementation of the original protocol ( Phase I), all hemodynamically stable patients were allowed 1 bag of CI pantoprazole (80 mg infused over 10 hours) before being transitioned by the pharmacist to pantoprazole 40 mg IVP every 12 hours. After internal analysis, the protocol was revised to allow patients to be immediately transitioned to IVP dosing without an initial CI ( Phase II). Main Outcome: Incidence of continued bleeding or re-bleeding within 7 days of initial PPI dose. Results: A total of 325 patients were included across all 3 study phases. The median number of CI bags per patient was reduced from 4 pre-intervention, to 1.5 in phase I, and to 0 in phase II ( P < .001). The primary endpoint of continued bleeding or re-bleeding within 7 days was similar across all 3 groups (5.0% vs 6.5% vs 5.2%, P = .92). Mean intravenous pantoprazole costs were reduced by $21.73/patient. Conclusions: Movement toward preferential use of IVP PPI prior to endoscopy for hemodynamically stable patients with confirmed or suspected UGIBs resulted in similar rates of continued bleeding or re-bleeding and generated modest cost savings. These findings warrant further investigation.


2021 ◽  
Vol 11 (1) ◽  
Author(s):  
Myung Jin Song ◽  
Seok Kim ◽  
Dachung Boo ◽  
Changhyun Park ◽  
Sooyoung Yoo ◽  
...  

AbstractProton pump inhibitors (PPIs), followed by histamine 2 receptor antagonists (H2RAs), are the most commonly used drugs to prevent gastrointestinal bleeding in critically ill patients through stress ulcer prophylaxis. The relative efficacy and drug-related adverse events of PPIs and H2RAs remain unclear. In this retrospective, observational, comparative cohort study, PPIs and H2RAs for stress ulcer prophylaxis in critically ill patients were compared using a common data model. After propensity matching, 935 patients from each treatment group (PPI or H2RA) were selected. The PPI group had a significantly higher 90-day mortality than the H2RA group (relative risk: 1.28; P = 0.01). However, no significant inter-group differences in the risk of clinically important gastrointestinal bleeding were observed. Moreover, there were no significant differences between the groups concerning the risk of pneumonia or Clostridioides difficile infection, which are known potential adverse events related to these drugs. Subgroup analysis of patients with high disease severity were consistent with those of the total propensity score-matched population. These findings do not support the current recommendations, which prefer PPIs for gastrointestinal bleeding prophylaxis in the intensive care unit.


2021 ◽  
Author(s):  
Udo Bonnet ◽  
BenediktBernd Claus ◽  
Martin Schaefer ◽  
Jens Kuhn ◽  
Peter Nyhuis ◽  
...  

Abstract Introduction Several psychiatric and somatic medications are assumed to improve COVID-19-symptoms. These include antidepressants, antipsychotics, and anticonvulsants as well as anticoagulants, statins, and renin-angiotensin-aldosterone-system (RAAS)-inhibitors for somatic comorbid conditions. All these agents may reduce the hyperinflammatory response to SARS/CoV-2 or the related negative cardio-cerebrovascular outcomes. Methods In a retrospective longitudinal, multi-center inpatient study, we sought to explore the influence of psychiatric medications on COVID-19, comprising the period from diagnosing SARS/CoV-2-infection via PCR (nasopharyngeal swab) up to the next 21 days. Ninety-six psychiatric inpatients (mean age [SD] 65.5 (20.1), 54% females) were included. The primary outcome was the COVID-19-duration. Secondary outcomes included symptom severity and the presence of residual symptoms. Results COVID-19-related symptoms emerged in 60 (62.5%) patients, lasting 6.5 days on average. Six (6.3%) 56–95 years old patients died from or with COVID-19. COVID-19-duration and residual symptom-presence (n=22, 18%) were not significantly related to any substance. Respiratory and neuro-psychiatric symptom-load was significantly and negatively related to prescription of antidepressants and anticoagulants, respectively. Fatigue was negatively and positively related to RAAS-inhibitors and proton-pump-inhibitors, respectively. These significant relationships disappeared with p-value adjustment owed to multiple testing. The mean total psychiatric burden was not worsened across the study. Discussion None of the tested medications was significantly associated with the COVID-19-duration and -severity up to the end of post-diagnosing week 3. However, there were a few biologically plausible and promising relationships with antidepressants, anticoagulants, and RAAS-inhibitors before p-value adjustment. These should encourage larger and prospective studies to re-evaluate the influence of somatic and psychiatric routine medications on COVID-19-related health outcomes.


2021 ◽  
Author(s):  
Xia Li ◽  
Haomeng Wu ◽  
Ting Chen ◽  
Beihua Zhang ◽  
Xiaoshuang Shi ◽  
...  

Abstract Background: Non-erosive reflux disease (NERD) is characterized by typical gastroesophageal reflux symptoms, such as heartburn and regurgitation, but an absence of oesophageal mucosal damage during upper gastrointestinal endoscopy. Although proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) are the first line therapy, almost 50% of patients with NERD fail to respond to this treatment. Traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) can better relieve the symptoms of NERD. Therefore, a randomized controlled trial (RCT) was designed to investigate the efficiency of TCM granules based on Tongjiang (TJ) methodology combined with PPIs de-escalation therapy for NERD patients who did not respond to PPIs alone. Method: This multicentred, double-blinded, RCT with two parallel groups will recruit 174 participants who will be randomized into the TCM granules combined with PPIs de-escalation group (n=87) and the TCM granules placebo combined with PPIs de-escalation group (n=87). Both groups of participants will receive 6 weeks of treatment and 4 weeks of follow-up, and all participants will be assessed for related symptoms, mental health status and quality of life at each visit. The primary outcome measurements include Visual Analogue Scale (VAS) for heartburn and regurgitation and the major symptoms scale. The secondary outcome measurements include PPI withdrawal rate, symptom recurrence rate, minor symptoms scale, SF-36, PRO, SAS, SDS, GERD–HRQL and TCM syndromes scales.Discussion: Previous research has shown that TCM is capable to alleviate NERD symptoms. This trial will help to provide a better understanding of the synergistic efficiency of the combination of TCM and PPIs, to explore whether the dosage of PPIs can be reduced after the supplement of TCM granules and to provide a feasible plan to reduce dependencies or withdraw NERD patients from PPIs. The outcome of this trial is expected to reduce the symptom recurrence rates, lessen patients’ physical and psychological burdens, and achieve good social benefits.Trial registration number: Clinicaltrials.gov: NCT04340297


2021 ◽  
Vol Publish Ahead of Print ◽  
Author(s):  
Sumona Bhattacharya ◽  
Jenny E. Blau ◽  
Craig Cochran ◽  
Sungyoung Auh ◽  
Lee S. Weinstein ◽  
...  

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