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Results in Journal Digestive and Liver Disease: 16,296

(searched for: journal_id:(28851))
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Simon Vaillant, Lucas Guillo, Niasha Michot, Ferdinando D'amico, Adeline Germain, Silvio Danese, Cédric Baumann, Hélène Rousseau, Didier Quilliot, Sciprofile linkLaurent Peyrin-Biroulet
Published: 14 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.029

Abstract:
Background and aimPatients with Crohn's disease (CD) are at risk for short bowel syndrome (SBS). We investigated independent predictors for SBS in these patients to allow the development of preventive strategies.MethodsAll adult patients seen at the Nancy University hospital for CD or SBS between 2012 and 2019 were eligible for inclusion in this case-control study. Each CD patient with SBS was matched to 9 controls.Results410 CD patients were included (369 without SBS and 41 with SBS). Subjects with SBS underwent significantly more bowel resections (median value of 3 vs 1, pConclusionMontreal B1 behavior, IV steroids and budesonide use are influencing predictors for this complication. These predictors should be assessed in daily clinical practice to prevent SBS occurrence.
Published: 11 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.028

Abstract:
BackgroundLiver biopsy remains essential for the diagnostic work-up of patients with liver disease.AimsTo evaluate aspiration vs. core-biopsy needles for transjugular liver biopsy (TJLB) in patients undergoing hepatic venous pressure gradient (HVPG) measurements.Methods84 patients undergoing TJLB between 06/2017 and 12/2018 were prospectively included. Liver biopsy specimens were systematically evaluated for quantitative and qualitative criteria such as number of portal tracts, sample length and fragmentation.ResultsIn direct comparison of paired TJLB specimens (n=35), core-biopsy samples were significantly longer (median 12 vs. 9mm, p=0.012), tended to contain more portal tracts (median 8 vs. 6, p=0.064) and were less fragmented (p40kPa. In contrast, the aspiration needle provided significantly longer samples in patients with HVPG ConclusionIn patients with HVPG ≥10mmHg, we recommend to performed TJLB using core-biopsy needles, while the aspiration needle provides high quality liver biopsy specimens in patients with HVPG
Wei-Fan Hsu, Yu-Chao Lin, I-Ping Chiang, Sciprofile linkCheng-Yuan Peng
Published: 11 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.042

Sciprofile linkNaoya Tada, Hideki Kobara, Noriko Nishiyama, Tsutomu Masaki
Published: 11 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.038

Benoit Godbert, Sciprofile linkNadine Petitpain, Anthony Lopez, Yann-Eric Nisse, Pierre Gillet
Published: 10 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.041

Abstract:
Background: Liver toxicity during immune checkpoint inhibitor treatment is mostly due to immune mediated hepatitis. Viral hepatitis, as well as auto-immune or metabolic hepatitis, are considered as exclusion criteria for ICI induced immune hepatitis diagnosis. However, considering the high prevalence of viral hepatitis B infection and the increasing prescription of immune checkpoint inhibitors, their use in patients with HBV chronic viral infection may be common, even more if patients are treated for hepatocellular carcinoma. Few clinical studies directly deal with the risk of HBV reactivation during ICI therapy and real-life data is currently based on five reported cases of HBV reactivation, one with fatal outcome.In this review, we summarize the current available clinical information about HBV reactivation risk during ICI treatment, its hypothetic mechanism, and propose practical recommendations about verifying and monitoring HBV status throughout the treatment.
Alessio Aghemo, Alfredo Alberti, Pietro Andreone, Mario Angelico, Maurizia Rossana Brunetto, Luchino Chessa, Alessia Ciancio, Antonio Craxì, Giovanni Battista Gaeta, Massimo Galli, et al.
Published: 8 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.007

Abstract:
Background and AimsThe MARS post-marketing, observational study evaluates glecaprevir/pibrentasvir in a large population of Italian patients who are infected with HCV.Patients and MethodsAchievement of SVR12 was the primary endpoint in the overall population and by subpopulations of interest (treatment-naïve and treatment-experienced patients, subjects infected with different HCV genotype/sub-genotype, cirrhotic and non-cirrhotic patients, patients with different severity of fibrosis, patients with an APRI score ≥1, subjects with comorbidities, HIV-coinfected patients, elderly patients and people who use drugs). Safety and quality of life (assessed by SF-36 and Work Productivity and Activity Impairment) were also evaluated.ResultsThe SVR12 rate was 99.4% (319/321; 95% CI: 97.8–99.8%) in the core population with sufficient follow-up (n = 321), 99.7% (318/319) in 8-week treated patients, and high (>96%) across subgroups. Only three patients (0.9%) had treatment-related adverse events that led to treatment discontinuation. In total, 30.1% of patients showed an improvement of ≥2.5 points in the Physical Component Summary of the SF-36 from baseline to the end of treatment, and this figure raised to 37.5% with the achievement of SVR12. Corresponding values for MCS were 42.2% and 42.8%, respectively.ConclusionGlecaprevir/pibrentasvir is safe and effective across subpopulations who are underserved in clinical trials.
Published: 7 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.012

Jiahuan Li, Xiaoling Deng, Liyu Wang, Jingsong Liu, Sciprofile linkKeshu Xu
Published: 7 September 2020
Digestive and Liver Disease; doi:10.1016/j.dld.2020.08.020

Abstract:
ObjectiveTo investigate the overall performance of carbon nanoparticles (CNs) for detecting lymph nodes (LNs) and node metastasis during colorectal cancer surgery.MethodsThe English and Chinese literature was searched until 29 April 2020. Studies were included if they were randomized controlled trials (RCTs) for colorectal resection and LN dissection that compared the use of CNs with a blank control in colorectal cancer surgery. Quality assessment and data extraction were performed, and a meta-analysis was conducted using ReviewManager 5.3 and Stata 15.1 software.ResultsA total of 17 RCTs comprising 1241 patients were included for analysis. Compared with the outcomes of the blank controls, the use of CNs resulted in an average of 5.21 more LNs per patient (weighted mean difference = 5.21, 95% confidence interval [CI] = 4.14–6.29, p < 0.001) and a 68% higher detection rate of micro LNs (relative risk [RR] = 1.68, 95% CI = 1.38–2.04, p < 0.001). In addition, more metastatic LNs were identified in stained nodes (RR = 1.56, 95% CI = 1.40–1.75, p < 0.001), but the total detection rate of metastatic nodes did not differ between the groups.ConclusionCN is an effective lymphatic tracer in colorectal cancer surgeries. Further studies with larger sample sizes are needed to validate these findings.
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