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dc.contributor.authorMachaca Quea, Nancy Roxana*
dc.contributor.authorSalazar Ventura, Sonia*
dc.contributor.authorMontes Teves, Pedro*
dc.date.accessioned2014-09-24T23:36:07Z
dc.date.available2014-09-24T23:36:07Z
dc.date.issued2014-09-23
dc.identifier.issn1022-5129
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10757/331818es_PE
dc.description.abstractObjective: The systemic inflammation worsens circulatory disorders in cirrhotic patients and recently the systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) may be a prognostic indicator therein. The aim of the study was to determine whether the presence of SIRS at admission in hospitalized cirrhotic patients is associated with complications or mortality. Materials and methods: A retrospective cohorts study was conducted at the Daniel Alcides Carrion National Hospital. Hospitalized cirrhotic patients admitted from July 2008 to December 2010 without significant comorbidities, malignancy, HIV infection, or stay less than 72 hours were included. Presence of SIRS at admission and the occurrence of complications or death after 72 hours of admission were evaluated. Results: 150 cirrhotic patients were admitted, six were excluded; three for lower survival at 72 hours, one for neoplasia, one for severe heart failure and two for chronic renal failure. One hundred forty four patients were included, 95 (66%) patients had SIRS at admission. There was no significant difference in age, sex, etiology, in both groups. SIRS was associated with higher scores of MELD and Child-Turcotte Pugh. Of the group of patients with SIRS, 41 (43%) had complications and 16 (16.8%) died, while the group without SIRS 5 (10.2%) had complications and two (4%) died (p<0.0001 and p=0.028 respectively). The most common complications were infections and hepatic encephalopathy. In multivariate analysis SIRS was associated with complications (p<0.006) but not with mortality (p<0.276). Conclusions: SIRS is common in hospitalized cirrhotic patients and is associated with in-hospital complications. Key words: Liver cirrhosis; Systemic inflammatory response syndrome; Complications (source: MeSH NLM).
dc.formatapplication/pdfes_PE
dc.language.isospaes_PE
dc.publisherSociedad de Gastroenterología del Perúes_PE
dc.rightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccesses_PE
dc.sourceUniversidad Peruana de Ciencias Aplicadas (UPC)es_PE
dc.sourceRepositorio Académico - UPCes_PE
dc.subjectCirrosis hepáticaes_PE
dc.subjectSíndrome de respuesta inflamatoria sistémicaes_PE
dc.subjectComplicacioneses_PE
dc.subjectLiver cirrhosises_PE
dc.subjectSystemic Inflammatory Response Syndromees_PE
dc.subjectComplicationses_PE
dc.titleSíndrome de respuesta inflamatoria sistémica como indicador pronóstico en pacientes cirróticos hospitalizadoses_PE
dc.title.alternativeSystemic inflammatory response syndrome as prognostic indicator in hospitalized cirrhotic patientses_PE
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articlees_PE
dc.identifier.journalRevista de Gastroenterología del Perúes_PE
dc.description.peer-reviewRevisión por pareses_PE
dc.contributor.emailnarmq2@hotmail.comes_PE
refterms.dateFOA2018-06-16T17:39:21Z
html.description.abstractObjetivo: La inflamación sistémica empeora los trastornos circulatorios en el paciente cirrótico y recientemente el síndrome de respuesta inflamatoria sistémica (SRIS) podría ser un indicador pronóstico en ellos. El objetivo del estudio fue determinar si la presencia de SRIS al ingreso en pacientes cirróticos hospitalizados está asociada a complicaciones o mortalidad. Materiales y métodos: Estudio de cohortes retrospectiva, realizado en el Hospital Nacional Daniel Alcides Carrión. Se admitieron pacientes cirróticos hospitalizados desde julio 2008 hasta diciembre 2010 sin comorbilidades importantes, neoplasia maligna, infección VIH, o estancia fue menor a 72 horas. Se evaluó presencia de SRIS al ingreso y la aparición de complicaciones o muerte después de 72 horas del ingreso. Resultados: Fueron 150 pacientes cirróticos admitidos, se excluyeron 6, tres por supervivencia menor a las 72 horas, uno por neoplasia, uno por insuficiencia cardiaca severa y dos por insuficiencia renal crónica. En total 144 pacientes ingresaron al estudio, 95 (66%) pacientes presentaron SRIS al ingreso. No hubo diferencia significativa en cuanto a edad, sexo, etiología, en ambos grupos. SRIS estuvo asociado a mayores puntajes de MELD y Child-Pugh Turcotte. De los pacientes con SRIS, 41 (43%) se complicaron y 16 (16,8%) fallecieron, mientras que del grupo sin SRIS 5 (10,2%) se complicaron y 2 (4%) fallecieron, (p<0,0001y p=0,028 respectivamente). Las complicaciones más frecuentes fueron las infecciones y encefalopatía hepática. En el análisis multivariado SRIS estuvo asociado a complicaciones (p<0,006) mas no a mortalidad (p<0,276). Conclusiones: SRIS es frecuente en pacientes cirróticos hospitalizados y está asociado a complicaciones intrahospitalarias.
html.description.abstractObjective: The systemic inflammation worsens circulatory disorders in cirrhotic patients and recently the systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) may be a prognostic indicator therein. The aim of the study was to determine whether the presence of SIRS at admission in hospitalized cirrhotic patients is associated with complications or mortality. Materials and methods: A retrospective cohorts study was conducted at the Daniel Alcides Carrion National Hospital. Hospitalized cirrhotic patients admitted from July 2008 to December 2010 without significant comorbidities, malignancy, HIV infection, or stay less than 72 hours were included. Presence of SIRS at admission and the occurrence of complications or death after 72 hours of admission were evaluated. Results: 150 cirrhotic patients were admitted, six were excluded; three for lower survival at 72 hours, one for neoplasia, one for severe heart failure and two for chronic renal failure. One hundred forty four patients were included, 95 (66%) patients had SIRS at admission. There was no significant difference in age, sex, etiology, in both groups. SIRS was associated with higher scores of MELD and Child-Turcotte Pugh. Of the group of patients with SIRS, 41 (43%) had complications and 16 (16.8%) died, while the group without SIRS 5 (10.2%) had complications and two (4%) died (p<0.0001 and p=0.028 respectively). The most common complications were infections and hepatic encephalopathy. In multivariate analysis SIRS was associated with complications (p<0.006) but not with mortality (p<0.276). Conclusions: SIRS is common in hospitalized cirrhotic patients and is associated with in-hospital complications. Key words: Liver cirrhosis; Systemic inflammatory response syndrome; Complications (source: MeSH NLM).


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