Previously, the safety and accuracy of the Eversense continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) system were characterized in three pivotal trials among individuals with type 1 diabetes (T1D) and type 2 diabetes (T2D) with a single 90-or 180-day sensor insertion-removal cycle. The Post-Market Clinical Follow-up (PMCF) registry is a prospective study evaluating the long-Term safety and performance of the Eversense CGM system over multiple sensor insertion-removal cycles among adults with T1D and T2D. All patients who had a sensor subcutaneously implanted across 534 participating centers in Europe and South Africa from June 2016 to August 2018 were enrolled. Adverse events (AEs) were recorded at each visit and patients were instructed to inform their clinic if they experienced any AEs between visits. AEs were adjudicated for relatedness to the device, procedure, or drug (dexamethasone acetate). The primary safety endpoint was the rate of related serious adverse events (SAEs) through four sensor insertion-removal cycles. The registry enrolled 3023 patients. As of last follow-up, 5417 sensors had been inserted with a total of 1260 patient-years (PYs) of follow-up: 969 patients had used the system for at least 6 months and 173 patients had used the system for at least 1 year. No related SAEs were reported. The most frequently reported related AEs were sensor location site infection (0.96%; 2.46 events per 100 PYs), inability to remove the sensor upon first attempt (0.76%; 1.90 events per 100 PYs), and adhesive patch location site irritation (0.66%; 1.59 events per 100 PYs). One nonserious allergic reaction to lidocaine was reported, which resolved with administration of an antihistamine. The full intended sensor life was achieved by 91% of 90-day sensors and 75% of 180-day sensors. The PMCF registry provides real-world evidence that the Eversense CGM system is safe over multiple cycles of use.

Real-World Safety of an Implantable Continuous Glucose Sensor over Multiple Cycles of Use: A Post-Market Registry Study

Irace C.;
2020-01-01

Abstract

Previously, the safety and accuracy of the Eversense continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) system were characterized in three pivotal trials among individuals with type 1 diabetes (T1D) and type 2 diabetes (T2D) with a single 90-or 180-day sensor insertion-removal cycle. The Post-Market Clinical Follow-up (PMCF) registry is a prospective study evaluating the long-Term safety and performance of the Eversense CGM system over multiple sensor insertion-removal cycles among adults with T1D and T2D. All patients who had a sensor subcutaneously implanted across 534 participating centers in Europe and South Africa from June 2016 to August 2018 were enrolled. Adverse events (AEs) were recorded at each visit and patients were instructed to inform their clinic if they experienced any AEs between visits. AEs were adjudicated for relatedness to the device, procedure, or drug (dexamethasone acetate). The primary safety endpoint was the rate of related serious adverse events (SAEs) through four sensor insertion-removal cycles. The registry enrolled 3023 patients. As of last follow-up, 5417 sensors had been inserted with a total of 1260 patient-years (PYs) of follow-up: 969 patients had used the system for at least 6 months and 173 patients had used the system for at least 1 year. No related SAEs were reported. The most frequently reported related AEs were sensor location site infection (0.96%; 2.46 events per 100 PYs), inability to remove the sensor upon first attempt (0.76%; 1.90 events per 100 PYs), and adhesive patch location site irritation (0.66%; 1.59 events per 100 PYs). One nonserious allergic reaction to lidocaine was reported, which resolved with administration of an antihistamine. The full intended sensor life was achieved by 91% of 90-day sensors and 75% of 180-day sensors. The PMCF registry provides real-world evidence that the Eversense CGM system is safe over multiple cycles of use.
2020
Continuous glucose monitoring
Implantable
Safety
Sensor
Type 1 diabetes
Type 2 diabetes
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12317/63941
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