Background: Recent studies suggested that prothrombin complex concentrate (PCC) might be more effective than fresh frozen plasma (FFP) to reduce red blood cell (RBC) transfusion requirement after cardiac surgery. Methods: This is a comparative analysis of 416 patients who received FFP postoperatively and 119 patients who received PCC with or without FFP after isolated coronary artery bypass grafting (CABG). Results: Mixed-effects regression analyses adjusted for multiple covariates and participating centres showed that PCC significantly decreased RBC transfusion (67.2% vs. 87.5%, adjusted OR 0.319, 95%CI 0.136–0.752) and platelet transfusion requirements (11.8% vs. 45.2%, adjusted OR 0.238, 95%CI 0.097–0.566) compared with FFP. The PCC cohort received a mean of 2.7 ± 3.7 (median, 2.0, IQR 4) units of RBC and the FFP cohort received a mean of 4.9 ± 6.3 (median, 3.0, IQR 4) units of RBC (adjusted coefficient, −1.926, 95%CI −3.357–0.494). The use of PCC increased the risk of KDIGO (Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes) acute kidney injury (41.4% vs. 28.2%, adjusted OR 2.300, 1.203–4.400), but not of KDIGO acute kidney injury stage 3 (6.0% vs. 8.0%, OR 0.850, 95%CI 0.258–2.796) when compared with the FFP cohort. Conclusions: These results suggest that the use of PCC compared with FFP may reduce the need of blood transfusion after CABG.

Comparative Analysis of Prothrombin Complex Concentrate and Fresh Frozen Plasma in Coronary Surgery

Santarpino G.;
2019-01-01

Abstract

Background: Recent studies suggested that prothrombin complex concentrate (PCC) might be more effective than fresh frozen plasma (FFP) to reduce red blood cell (RBC) transfusion requirement after cardiac surgery. Methods: This is a comparative analysis of 416 patients who received FFP postoperatively and 119 patients who received PCC with or without FFP after isolated coronary artery bypass grafting (CABG). Results: Mixed-effects regression analyses adjusted for multiple covariates and participating centres showed that PCC significantly decreased RBC transfusion (67.2% vs. 87.5%, adjusted OR 0.319, 95%CI 0.136–0.752) and platelet transfusion requirements (11.8% vs. 45.2%, adjusted OR 0.238, 95%CI 0.097–0.566) compared with FFP. The PCC cohort received a mean of 2.7 ± 3.7 (median, 2.0, IQR 4) units of RBC and the FFP cohort received a mean of 4.9 ± 6.3 (median, 3.0, IQR 4) units of RBC (adjusted coefficient, −1.926, 95%CI −3.357–0.494). The use of PCC increased the risk of KDIGO (Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes) acute kidney injury (41.4% vs. 28.2%, adjusted OR 2.300, 1.203–4.400), but not of KDIGO acute kidney injury stage 3 (6.0% vs. 8.0%, OR 0.850, 95%CI 0.258–2.796) when compared with the FFP cohort. Conclusions: These results suggest that the use of PCC compared with FFP may reduce the need of blood transfusion after CABG.
2019
Bleeding; Cardiac surgery; Fresh frozen plasma; Prothrombin complex concentrate; Transfusion
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12317/60363
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