Help
Subscribe


GastroHep.com - the global online resource for all aspects of gastroenterology, hepatology and endoscopy

 10 February 2016

Advanced search
GastroHep.com - the global online resource for all aspects of gastroenterology, hepatology and endoscopy Profile of Roy Pounder

Home

News  
Journals
Review Articles
Slide Atlas
Video Clips
Online Books
Advanced Digestive Endoscopy
Classical Cases
Conference Diary
PubMed
International GH Links
USA GH Links
National GH Links
National GI Societies
Other Useful Links




Emails on Gastroenterology and Hepatology
the National AIDS Treatment Advocacy Project
Visit the gastroenterology section of the EUMS

News

PPIs influence the outcomes of peptic ulcer bleeding

The latest issue of the Scandanavian Journal of Gastroenterology exmines the effect of proton pump inhibitors on the outcomes of peptic ulcer bleeding.

News image

Dr Angel Lanas and colleagues assessed clinical outcomes in patients treated with proton pump inhibitors after endoscopic hemostasis in routine clinical care, and compared these outcomes to those seen in a randomized controlled trial of i.v. esomeprazole.

Patients with peptic ulcer bleeding and endoscopic stigmata of recent hemorrhage, who were treated with i.v. esomeprazole or pantoprazole 120 mg/day following therapeutic endoscopy, were identified from 12 hospitals in Spain.

reported that outcomes assessed included further bleeding, all-cause mortality and surgery.

The results were compared to those of the randomized controlled trial Results.

The team of doctors noted that overall, 9% of patients experienced further bleeding within 72 hours following initial endoscopy, 14% of patients had further bleeding within 30 days, and 3%  of patients died within 30 days.

9% of patients experienced further bleeding within 72 hours following initial endoscopy
Scandinavian Journal of Gastroenterology

In the randomized controlled trial, the rate of rebleeding within 72 hours was significantly lower in the esomeprazole arm than in the placebo arm.

The research team found that the further bleeding rate in patients treated with esomeprazole in routine clinical practice was between these 2 values.

Similar results were seen with the other outcomes studied.

Dr Lana's team concludes, "The proportion of patients treated with i.v. esomeprazole in routine clinical practice who experienced further bleeding following endoscopic treatment for peptic ulcer bleeding was between the rates observed in the esomeprazole group, and the placebo group in the randomized controlled trial."

Scand J Gastroenterol 2013: 48(3): 285-294
07 March 2013

Go to top of page Email this page Email this page to a colleague

 10 February 2016 
NAFLD in Veterans in the USA
 10 February 2016 
Rectosigmoidoscopy vs colonoscopy in ulcerative colitis
 10 February 2016 
Liver cancer and primary biliary cirrhosis
 09 February 2016 
Cancer-specific prognosis in octogenarians with colorectal cancer
 09 February 2016 
Eosinophilic esophagitis and parental allergies
 09 February 2016 
Bowel preparation for colonoscopy screening
 08 February 2016 
Immunity in the human gut
 08 February 2016 
Cancelled colonoscopy appointments
 08 February 2016 
Cognitive function in Crohn's disease
 05 February 2016 
Helicobacter cinaedi bacteremia
 05 February 2016 
Methotrexate and remission in ulcerative colitis
 05 February 2016 
Treatment for ileal pouch-anal anastomosis for Crohn’s colitis
 04 February 2016 
Diabetes and liver cancer
 04 February 2016 
Colorectal cancer screening
 04 February 2016 
H. pylori and coronary heart disease 
 03 February 2016 
Acute diverticulitis and IBS 
 03 February 2016 
Microbiota of the colonic mucosa and chronic constipation
 03 February 2016 
Guidelines for chronic pancreatitis
 02 February 2016 
Ramosetron and IBS-diarrhea
 02 February 2016 
IBD emergency department visits
 02 February 2016 
Probiotics for H. pylori management
 01 February 2016 
Depressive symptoms in IBD 
 01 February 2016 
Obesity and hepatocellular carcinoma risk
 01 February 2016 
Managing HBV in pregnancy
 29 January 2016 
Colorectal cancer after colonoscopy
 29 January 2016 
Acute diverticulitis in immunosuppressed patients
 29 January 2016 
Vitamin D and colorectal cancer risk
 28 January 2016 
Tissue anti-TNF drug levels and IBD
 28 January 2016 
First line treatment of H. pylori infection
 28 January 2016 
Tetracycline for rosacea increases the risk of IBD
 27 January 2016 
Steroids in children with Crohn's
 27 January 2016 
Self-management IBS program 
 27 January 2016 
Human gut microbiome in IBD 
 26 January 2016 
Smoking and symptomatic diverticular disease
 26 January 2016 
Step-down therapy in PPI-responsive esophageal eosinophilia 
 26 January 2016 
Diet and IBD risk
 25 January 2016 
IBD monitoring using smartphones
 25 January 2016 
Self-management IBS program
 25 January 2016 
Colorectal cancer after a negative screening sigmoidoscopy
 22 January 2016 
Length of Barrett's and cancer
 22 January 2016 
Psychosocial interventions and alcohol abstinence in chronic liver disease
 22 January 2016 
Helicobacter pylori antibiotic resistance
 21 January 2016 
Increasing adenoma detection rate during colonoscope withdrawal
 21 January 2016 
Microscopic colitis current concepts
 21 January 2016 
Statins as a management strategy for constipation 
 20 January 2016 
Health status after bariatric surgery
 20 January 2016 
Hep E infection in West Africa
 20 January 2016 
Preventing endoscopic bacterial transmission
 19 January 2016 
PPIs and phlebotomy in hereditary hemochromatosis
 19 January 2016 
Predicting liver cirrhosis in Hep C
 19 January 2016 
Frozen vs fresh fecal microbiota transplantation
 18 January 2016 
Hospitalization for diverticulitis in the USA
 18 January 2016 
H. pylori and gastric cancer across Europe
 18 January 2016 
Enteral nutrition in children with Crohn's
 15 January 2016 
Alcohol- and HCV-related hepatocellular carcinoma
 15 January 2016 
Recurrent colonic diverticulitis
 15 January 2016 
Colonic diverticula and colorectal cancer risk
 14 January 2016 
Risk stratification of incidentally discovered gallstones
 14 January 2016 
Treatment of refractory cholestatic pruritus
 14 January 2016 
Colonic diverticula and colorectal cancer risk 

Blackwell Publishing


GastroHep.com is a Blackwell Publishing registered trademark
© 2016 Wiley-Blackwell and GastroHep.com and contributors
Privacy Statement
Disclaimer
About Us