Compartilhar
Informação da revista
Vol. 34. Núm. 3.Março 2015
Páginas 151-222
Compartilhar
Compartilhar
Baixar PDF
Mais opções do artigo
Visitas
3522
Vol. 34. Núm. 3.Março 2015
Páginas 151-222
Original Article
DOI: 10.1016/j.repc.2014.08.026
Open Access
Drug-eluting stent thrombosis in the treatment of chronic total coronary occlusions: Incidence, presentation and related factors. Data from the CIBELES trial
Trombose do stent fármaco ativo no tratamento da oclusões totais coronárias: incidência, apresentação e fatores relacionados. Os dados do ensaio Cibeles
Visitas
3522
Eduardo Arroyo-Úcara, Raul Morenoa,
Autor para correspondência
raulmorenog@hotmail.com

Corresponding author.
, Eulogio Garcíab, Rui Telesc, Jose-Ramon Rumorosod, Henrique Cyrne Carvalhoe, Francisco Javier Goicoleaf, José Moreug, Josefa Maurih, Manel Sabatéi, Vicente Mainarj, Lino Patriciok, Mariano Valdésl, Felipe Fernández-Vázquezm, Angel Sánchez-Recaldea, Guillermo Galeotea, Santiago Jimenez-Valeroa, Manuel Almeidac, Esteban López de Saa, Luis Calvoa, Ignacio Plazaa, Jose-Luis Lopez-Sendóna, Jose-Luis R. Martínn, for the CIBELES investigators
a Hospital Universitario La Paz, Madrid, Spain
b Hospital Clinico, Madrid, Spain
c Hospital de Santa Cruz, Lisbon, Portugal
d Hospital de Galdakao, Bilbao, Spain
e Hospital de Santo Antonio, Porto, Portugal
f Hospital Puerta de Hierro, Majadahonda, Spain
g Hospital Virgen de la Salud, Toledo, Spain
h Hospital German Trias I Pujol, Badalona, Spain
i Hospital Santa Creu I Sant Pau, Barcelona, Spain
j Hospital General, Alicante, Spain
k Hospital de Santa Marta, Lisboa, Portugal
l Hospital Virgen de la Arrixaca, Murcia, Spain
m Complejo Hospitalario, León, Spain
n Research Manager, School of Biomedical and Health Sciences, Universidad Europea de Madrid, Spain
Este item recebeu
3522
Visitas

Under a Creative Commons license
Informação do artigo
Resume
Texto Completo
Bibliografia
Baixar PDF
Estatísticas
Figuras (1)
Tabelas (3)
Table 1. Clinical characteristics of the study population.
Table 2. Angiographic characteristics of the study population.
Table 3. Characteristics and clinical presentation of patients with stent thrombosis.
Mostrar maisMostrar menos
Abstract
Introduction and Objectives

The aim of this study was to analyze the incidence of drug-eluting stent thrombosis (sirolimus or everolimus) in patients with chronic total coronary occlusions (CTO) and to determine its clinical implications and related factors.

Methods

Data from the 12-month follow-up of the 207 patients included in the CIBELES trial with CTO were analyzed.

Results

Stent thrombosis occurred in three patients, two definite and one probable (overall thrombosis rate: 1.4%). However, there were no cases of death or Q-wave myocardial infarction. In univariate analysis, patients with a higher incidence of stent thrombosis were those in whom the target vessel was the left anterior descending, who had single-vessel disease, were assigned to treatment with sirolimus-eluting stents, and those with smaller minimum luminal diameter immediately after the procedure. In multivariate analysis, the only independent predictor of stent thrombosis was minimal luminal diameter immediately after the procedure.

Conclusions

The rate of drug-eluting stent thrombosis in patients with CTO is relatively low (1.4%). The only independent predictor of stent thrombosis in this context was minimal luminal diameter after the procedure and the clinical presentation was in all cases relatively benign.

Keywords:
Stent
Thrombosis
Everolimus
Sirolimus
Chronic total coronary occlusion
Resumo
Introdução e objetivos

o objetivo do nosso estudo foi analisar a incidência de trombose de stent com eluição de fármaco (sirolimus ou everolimus) em pacientes com oclusões coronárias crónicas e identificar as suas implicações clínicas e fatores relacionados.

Métodos

12 meses de acompanhamento dos 207 pacientes incluídos no ensaio Cibeles com oclusão total coronária crónica.

Resultados

a trombose de stent ocorreu em três doentes: duas definitivas e uma provável (taxa global de trombose 1,4%). No entanto, não surgiu nenhum caso de morte ou enfarte do miocárdio com onda Q. Na análise univariada, os doentes com maior incidência de trombose de stent foram aqueles em que o vaso-alvo foi a descendente anterior, os que tinham a doença de um vaso, os que foram considerados para tratamento com stent com sirolimus, e aqueles com diâmetro luminal mínimo menor imediatamente após o procedimento. Na análise multivariada, o único preditor independente de trombose do stent foi o diâmetro luminal mínimo imediatamente após o procedimento.

Conclusões

a taxa de trombose de stent farmacológico em pacientes com oclusão coronária crónica foi relativamente baixa (1,4%).

O único preditor independente de trombose de stent neste contexto foi o diâmetro luminal mínimo após o procedimento, tendo a apresentação clínica em todos os casos sido relativamente benigna.

Palavras-chave:
Stent
Trombose
Everolimus
Sirolimus
Oclusão coronária crónica total
List of abbreviations
CTO

chronic total occlusion

ST

stent thrombosis

EES

everolimus-eluting stent

SES

sirolimus-eluting stent

DES

drug-eluting stent

BMS

bare-metal stent

Texto Completo
Introduction

Chronic total coronary occlusions (CTO) constitute one of the most complex and challenging therapeutic scenarios for an interventional cardiologist, due not only to the technical complexity of the lesion and the need for specific operator skills, but also to the many complications that can occur during and after the procedure.1–4 Stent thrombosis (ST) represents the most important clinical complication due to the high rate of death and/or myocardial infarction.5 Its pathophysiology includes various factors related to the device itself, the procedure and the patient.6

It has been traditionally considered that one the factors associated with increased risk of ST is, as suggested by some studies,7,8 the implantation of a drug-eluting stent (DES) in the context of a CTO. The aim of this study is to assess the incidence, clinical significance and timing of DES thrombosis in the treatment of CTO, given the lack of clear knowledge concerning the safety of these devices in this context. For this purpose, data on ST from the CIBELES trial9 were studied.

MethodsPatients

The CIBELES clinical trial (ClinicalTrials.gov number NCT00793221) included 207 patients with CTO of more than two weeks duration, after successful balloon angioplasty. These patients were randomized to receive an everolimus-eluting stent (EES) (Xience V, Abbott Vascular) or a sirolimus-eluting stent (SES) (Cypher, Cordis). The primary outcome was in-stent late loss. Thirteen centers in Spain and Portugal were involved in this trial, which was sponsored by the Spanish Society of Cardiology. Abbott Vascular supported the study by an unconditional grant.

The antithrombotic therapy, approach (radial or femoral) and material used during the procedure were chosen according to operator preferences or the established protocols of each center. Angiographic follow-up was performed at nine months after revascularization. In the event of significant restenosis, repeat revascularization was performed, if clinically indicated (angina, silent ischemia or presence of myocardial viability) and technically feasible. Quantitative coronary analysis was performed at an independent laboratory using MEDIS software (Leiden, The Netherlands). The study was monitored by Chiltern International, and featured an independent clinical events committee. The clinical follow-up was performed over a period of 12 months after revascularization.

This substudy assesses the incidence, timing, clinical presentation and independent predictors of ST in patients included in the CIBELES trial.

Definitions

The definition of ST used was that of the Academic Research Consortium,10 as follows:

  • (1)

    definite thrombosis: documented angiographically or by autopsy;

  • (2)

    probable thrombosis: an acute coronary syndrome in the territory of the treated artery, or either sudden cardiac or unexplained death in the 30 days after stent implantation;

  • (3)

    possible thrombosis: sudden cardiac or unexplained death beyond 30 days after stent implantation.

In view of these criteria, of special interest for the study were the rates of definite or probable thrombosis. From a chronological point of view, thrombosis was considered as:

  • (1)

    acute: within 24 hours after stent implantation;

  • (2)

    sub-acute: between the first 24 hours and the first 30 days after stent implantation;

  • (3)

    late: beyond the first 30 days after stent implantation.

Statistical analysis

The collected data were analyzed using SPSS version 12.0 for Windows (SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA). Qualitative variables were expressed as percentages, and quantitative variables as mean ± standard deviation. The chi-square test and Fisher's exact test were used to compare qualitative variables. Multivariate analysis was performed using logistic regression analysis. Comparison between quantitative variables was performed using the Student's t test. A value of p<0.05 was considered statistically significant.

ResultsIncidence and clinical presentation of stent thrombosis

The clinical and angiographic characteristics of the study population are summarized in Tables 1 and 2. During follow-up, ST was diagnosed in three patients, two definite (1 and 117 days after the procedure) and one probable (nine days after the procedure). The characteristics of these patients are summarized in Table 3.

Table 1.

Clinical characteristics of the study population.

  No thrombosis  Thrombosis 
Age (years)  67±6  64±10  0.493 
Female (%)  17.3  1.000 
Diabetes (%)  36.8  0.0  0.555 
Hypertension (%)  67.6  100.0  0.553 
Hypercholesterolemia (%)  66.7  71.6  1.000 
Smoking (%)  100.0  54.9  0.256 
PAD (%)  0.0  11.8  1.000 
LVEF (%)  48±8  53±13  0.568 
Creatinine (mg/dl)  0.8±0.1  1.0±0.4  0.499 
Blood glucose (mg/dl)  93±22  120±50  0.499 
Previous PCI (%)  67.7  33.3  0.265 
Previous surgery (%)  0.0  4.4  1.000 
Previous MI (%)  33.3  37.7  1.000 

LVEF: left ventricular ejection fraction; MI: myocardial infarction; PAD: peripheral arterial disease; PCI: percutaneous coronary intervention.

Table 2.

Angiographic characteristics of the study population.

  Thrombosis  No thrombosis 
Number of affected vessels  1±0  1.8±0.8  0.080 
Number of stents  2.7±0.6  2.0±1.0  0.254 
Maximum stent diameter (mm)  2.8±0.3  2.9±0.4  0.438 
Stent length (mm)  59.7±19.0  48.7±24.2  0.422 
Reference diameter (mm)  2.7±0.8  3.0±0.6  0.694 
Minimal luminal diameter (mm)  1.3±0.6  2.2±0.5  0.002 
Post-procedural stenosis (%)  42.8±13.7  20.4±9.7  <0.001 
Post-procedural TIMI flow  2.7±0.6  2.9±0.4  0.288 
Balloon over-dilation  0.0±0.0  0.3±0.4  0.313 
Multivessel disease (%)  0.0  56.9  0.049 
Location anterior descending (%)  100.0  40.2  0.037 
Bifurcation (%)  0.0  25.0  1.000 
Radial approach (%)  0.0  23.5  1.000 
Retrograde access (%)  0.0  4.9  1.000 
Anticoagulant used (%)
Sodium heparin  66.7  82.8  0.438 
Bivalirudin  33.3  11.8  0.322 
Enoxaparin  0.0  5.4  1.000 
Time of occlusion >3 months (%)  66.7  79.9  0.495 
Table 3.

Characteristics and clinical presentation of patients with stent thrombosis.

  Type  Stent  Time  Presentation 
Definite  SES  24 hours  Angina 
Probable  SES  9 days  NSTEMI 
Definite  SES  117 days  NSTEMI 
Possible  EES  8 month  Sudden death 

EES: everolimus-eluting stent; NSTEMI: non-ST-elevation myocardial infarction; SES: sirolimus-eluting stent.

The first patient was randomized to the SES group and received three stents. However, a paclitaxel-eluting stent was also implanted distally to the treated lesion. Within 24 hours of the procedure the patient presented acute ST of the paclitaxel device. Although there was no evidence of thrombosis of the SES, this event was classified as definite ST as the design of the analysis was by intention to treat.

The second patient experienced a non-ST-elevation acute coronary syndrome nine days after the initial intervention. This event was initially treated conservatively. At the scheduled angiographic follow-up, coronary angiography demonstrated total occlusion of the target vessel. ST was considered the most likely cause of the event.

A third patient had a definite ST, 117 days after treatment. This patient was admitted with a non-ST-elevation acute coronary syndrome; angiography showed a thrombotic occlusion of the treated target vessel and PCI was subsequently repeated.

The overall rate of definite or probable thrombosis was therefore 1.4% (0.9% early, 0.5% late). In no case did ST lead to death or Q-wave myocardial infarction. The clinical presentation was non-Q-wave myocardial infarction in two cases and unstable angina in one. There were also no documented cases of probable or definite ST in patients assigned to the EES group.

A fourth patient had sudden death of unknown cause eight months after the coronary intervention. ST was considered in this case as possible. Thus, the overall incidence of ST (definite, probable or possible) was 1.8%.

Factors related to stent thrombosis

The univariate analysis (Table 2) revealed that patients with a higher incidence of ST were those who had single-vessel disease (3.3% vs. 0.0%, p=0.049), in whom the lesion was in the anterior descending artery (3.5% vs. 0.0%, p=0.037), and who showed a lower minimum luminal diameter (1.3±0.6 mm vs. 2.6±0.5 mm, p<0.001) immediately after the procedure. Moreover, the ST rate was 3.0% in the SES group compared to 0.0% in the EES group (p=0.074) (Figure 1). Multivariate analysis showed that the only independent predictor of ST in this context was minimal lumen diameter immediately after the procedure (p=0.012).

Figure 1.
(0,08MB).

Incidence of definite and probable stent thrombosis at 12-month follow-up (overall rate 1.4%). EES: everolimus-eluting stent; SES: sirolimus-eluting stent; ST: stent thrombosis.

Discussion

ST is an uncommon event, with a variable clinical presentation but generally unfavorable course, resulting in high rates of myocardial infarction (50–70%) or death (20–40%). The data in the literature on its incidence are inconsistent, but it is estimated at between 0.5% and 2.5%. These figures are slightly lower and with earlier clinical presentation for bare-metal stents (BMS).9

The essential pathophysiology is closely related to various parameters and chronological stages: early events often depend on variables associated with the procedure itself, including the presence of residual thrombus, dissection in the proximity of the target lesion, stasis, stent under-expansion, stent length, or a combination of the above. Late events are most frequently associated with delayed scarring or incomplete and/or inadequate neointimal covering. Additionally, underlying vascular inflammation and the length of the implanted devices have also been shown to be important, with patients who had received longer stents or experienced an allergic reaction to the polymer most often suffering ST.11–13

Traditionally, percutaneous revascularization of a CTO is considered to be at high risk for ST. This is due to the complexity of the procedure and the intricate histopathology of these lesions, which contain varying amounts of collagen, lipid, calcifications and intraluminal microchannels. All this leads to increased vulnerability and susceptibility to vascular damage.14,15 Numerous clinical studies have demonstrated the superiority of DES (mainly SES) compared with BMS in the treatment of CTO,16–21 with a lower restenosis rate and fewer major adverse cardiac events. There are no data in the literature that conclusively demonstrate increased rates of ST in this context. However, ST is slightly more frequent in patients treated with first-generation DES.

The new generations of DES have been developed to improve safety and biocompatibility, optimizing the three main components: the platform, the polymer and the drug. They have been shown to be more effective than the first generation, mainly due to a reduction in the rate of medium-term target vessel revascularization. They have also shown a better safety profile, with lower rates of ST. These findings have been supported by the results of numerous clinical trials published in recent years (SPIRIT II,22 SPIRIT III,23 SPIRIT IV,24 COMPARE I25), which compared the two generations of DES.

So the results of the CIBELES trial, which demonstrates the non-inferiority of EES versus SES, should not surprise us. They corroborate the previously published data and establish the safety of EES in the context of CTO. Although it is not possible to draw definite conclusions concerning differences in ST between the two treatment groups, there were no cases of definite or probable thrombosis in the EES arm. Other second-generation stents, such as zotarolimus-eluting stents, have been proven to be at least as effective as SES in the treatment of CTO, offering similar results in terms of numbers of ST.26

As noted above, ST usually presents as an acute event with a variable spectrum, but usually with high rates of morbidity and mortality. However, in our study the clinical course was relatively benign, presenting in all cases as an episode of unstable angina or a nonfatal non-ST-elevation myocardial infarction. The particular angiographic scenario probably contributed significantly to this clinical course, as pre-existing collateral circulation may have played a protective role in the event of an ischemic event caused by ST.

The data obtained suggest that the only independent predictor of ST is minimal luminal diameter immediately after the procedure. This suggests that stents implanted in small vessels or malpositioned or under-expanded (due to, for example, the existence of underlying calcium) are at higher risk of thrombosis. Recently published data emphasize the low use of non-compliant balloons in the treatment of CTO. In the CIBELES trial, post-dilatation was only performed in 25% of patients, a figure that is surprising given the expected proportion of malpositioning or under-expansion of the implanted stents according to the type and length of the treated lesions. Invasive imaging techniques such as IVUS guided the procedure and its outcome in only 6% of cases.27

It is known that the same precipitating factors are predictors of ST after revascularization with DES in other coronary lesions.28,29 Analyzing the timing of the event rate, there is no evidence of a clear grouping, with one acute, one subacute, and one late ST in our study. The two early events were presumably related to the procedure itself and associated local complications. Stenting often leads to areas of dissection along the artery, and together with the presence of organized thrombotic material, areas of calcification and suboptimal end TIMI flow, would provide the pathophysiological basis for increased incidence of ST. However, and despite the complexity of the procedure, the frequency of acute and subacute ST is very low, representing only 0.97% of all our cases.

Furthermore, thrombosis associated with DES occurs later than with BMS.28 The main cause of this phenomenon is delayed endothelialization of the device, caused by the antiproliferative action of the drug, as indicated by various angioscopy, optical coherence tomography and autopsy studies, although no definite conclusions can be drawn.30,31 We found only one case of late ST, but the follow-up in our study was only 12 months after revascularization. Hence, possible very late thrombosis events were not recorded.

In light of the above, we consider that this substudy of the CIBELES trial shows that ST in the context of CTO treated with DES is an uncommon phenomenon, similar to that of other coronary lesions. The previously known predisposing factors account for the majority of the risk, although the importance of certain local factors, such as the frequent presence of underlying calcium or areas of arterial dissection, should be borne in mind. Our data are similar to those published by other groups, in which the efficacy of EES32 and other second-generation stents33,34 was assessed, suggesting the existence of a class effect.

Moreover, second-generation DES have tended to diminish ST and are probably better in this regard than the first generation. The clinical presentation is in this context milder than in other circumstances, as the abundant collateral circulation acts as insurance and protects possible at-risk myocardial territory. Therefore, and given the available scientific evidence, we believe that DES stenting in CTO – and even more with second-generation stents – does not lead to added risk of ST, and presents a clear benefit in restenosis rates.21 Invasive imaging techniques such as IVUS or optical coherence tomography, and the use of non-compliant balloons after stent implantation, are useful tools to predict and correct malpositioning or under-expansion, thereby alleviating some of the main triggers of thrombosis.

Study limitations

Our study has some limitations. First, the CIBELES trial was designed to compare stent restenosis with EES and SES, and not to study ST. However, it is not really feasible to perform a specific clinical trial to assess ST in the context of CTO. Secondly, CTO were defined as those with estimated occlusion time >2 weeks (and not >3 months as recommended in recent consensus documents). The data are thus comparable to those of other trials of DES in CTO, such as PRISON II.21 In any case, in our study the estimated duration of occlusion was not related to the rate of ST. Thirdly, since the choice of antiplatelet therapy was at the discretion of the operator, there was no uniformity concerning the dose and type of drug administered. Finally, the clinical monitoring of patients was conducted over a 12-month period, so events after this period were not recorded. Consequently, despite its low incidence, possible very late ST is not included in this study.

Conclusions

The rate of thrombosis of DES in patients with CTO is low (1.4%), especially in those treated with EES compared to SES. In this context, the only independent predictor is minimal luminal diameter after the procedure. The clinical presentation in all cases was relatively benign (unstable angina or nonfatal non-ST-elevation myocardial infarction). The use of DES in the treatment of CTO is a safe option and should not be considered to increase risk of thrombosis.

Ethical disclosuresProtection of human and animal subjects

The authors declare that the procedures followed were in accordance with the regulations of the relevant clinical research ethics committee and with those of the Code of Ethics of the World Medical Association (Declaration of Helsinki).

Confidentiality of data

The authors declare that they have followed the protocols of their work center on the publication of patient data.

Right to privacy and informed consent

The authors have obtained the written informed consent of the patients or subjects mentioned in the article. The corresponding author is in possession of this document.

Conflicts of interest

This study was supported by the Spanish Society of Cardiology, with an unrestricted grant by Abbott Vascular.

References
[1]
Z. Olivari,P. Rubartelli,F. Piscione,TOAST-GISE Investigators
Immediate results and one-year clinical outcome after percutaneous coronary interventions in chronic total occlusions: data from a multicenter, prospective, observational study (TOAST-GISE)
J Am Coll Cardiol, 4 (2003), pp. 1672-1678
[2]
A. Prasad,C.S. Rihal,R.J. Lennon
Trends in outcomes after percutaneous coronary intervention for chronic total occlusion: a 25-year experience from the Mayo Clinic
J Am Coll Cardiol, 49 (2007), pp. 1611-1618 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2006.12.040
[3]
J.A. Suero,S.P. Marso,P.G. Jones
Procedural outcomes and long-term survival among patients undergoing percutaneous coronary intervention of a chronic total occlusion in native coronary arteries: a 20-year experience
J Am Coll Cardiol, 38 (2001), pp. 409-414
[4]
V.G. Patel,K.M. Brayton,A. Tamayo
Angiographic success and procedural complications in patients undergoing percutaneous coronary chronic total occlusion interventions: a weighted meta-analysis of 18,061 patients from 65 studies
JACC Cardiovasc Interv, 6 (2013), pp. 128-136 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jcin.2012.10.011
[5]
I. Iakovou,T. Schmidt,E. Bonizzoni
Incidence, predictors, and outcome of thrombosis after successful implantation of drug-eluting stents
[6]
J.W. van Werkum,A.A. Heestermans,A.C. Zomer
Predictors of coronary stent thrombosis: the Dutch Stent Thrombosis Registry
J Am Coll Cardiol, 53 (2009), pp. 1399-1409 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2008.12.055
[7]
P.K. Kuchulakanti,W.W. Chu,R. Torguson
Correlates and long-term outcomes of angiographically proven stent thrombosis with sirolimus- and paclitaxel-eluting stents
Circulation, 113 (2006), pp. 1108-1113 http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.105.600155
[8]
T. Kimura,T. Morimoto,K. Kozuma
Comparisons of baseline demographics, clinical presentation, and long-term outcome among patients with early, late, and very late stent thrombosis of sirolimus-eluting stents: observations from the Registry of Stent Thrombosis for Review and Reevaluation (RESTART)
[9]
R. Moreno,E. García,R. Teles
Randomized comparison of sirolimus-eluting and everolimus-eluting coronary stents in the treatment of total coronary occlusions: results from the chronic coronary occlusion treated by everolimus-eluting stent randomized trial
Circ Cardiovasc Interv, 6 (2013), pp. 21-28 http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/CIRCINTERVENTIONS.112.000076
[10]
D.E. Cutlip,S. Windecker,R. Mehran,Academic Research Consortium
Clinical end points in coronary stent trials: a case for standardized definitions
Circulation, 115 (2007), pp. 2344-2351 http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.106.685313
[11]
R. Moreno,C. Fernández,R. Hernández
Drug-eluting stent thrombosis: results from a pooled analysis including 10 randomized studies
J Am Coll Cardiol, 45 (2005), pp. 954-959 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2004.11.065
[12]
D.R. Holmes Jr.,D.J. Kereiakes,S. Garg
Stent thrombosis
J Am Coll Cardiol, 56 (2010), pp. 1357-1365 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2010.07.016
[13]
R. Virmani,G. Guagliumi,A. Farb
Localized hypersensitivity and late coronary thrombosis secondary to a sirolimus-eluting stent
[14]
S.S. Srivatsa,W.D. Edwards,C.M. Boos
Histologic correlates of angiographic chronic total coronary artery occlusions: influence of occlusion duration on neovascular channel patterns and intimal plaque composition
J Am Coll Cardiol, 29 (1997), pp. 955-963
[15]
R. Jaffe,G. Leung,N.R. Munce
Natural history of experimental arterial chronic total occlusions
J Am Coll Cardiol, 53 (2009), pp. 1148-1158 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2008.09.064
[16]
P. Rubartelli,A.S. Petronio,V. Guiducci
Comparison of sirolimus-eluting and bare metal stent for treatment of patients with total coronary occlusions: results of the GISSOC II-GISE multicentre randomized trial
Eur Heart J, 31 (2010), pp. 2014-2020 http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/eurheartj/ehq199
[17]
S. Nakamura,T.S. Muthusamy,J.H. Bae
Impact of sirolimus-eluting stent on the outcome of patients with chronic total occlusions
Am J Cardiol, 95 (2005), pp. 161-166 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.amjcard.2004.08.088
[18]
L. Ge,I. Iakovou,J. Cosgrave
Immediate and mid-term outcomes of sirolimus-eluting stent implantation for chronic total occlusions
Eur Heart J, 26 (2005), pp. 1056-1062 http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/eurheartj/ehi191
[19]
C. Lotan,Y. Almagor,K. Kuiper
Sirolimus-eluting stent in chronic total occlusion: the SICTO Study
J Interv Cardiol, 19 (2006), pp. 307-312 http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1540-8183.2006.00151.x
[20]
A. Hoye,K. Tanabe,P.A. Lemos
Significant reduction in restenosis after the use of sirolimus-eluting stents in the treatment of chronic total occlusions
J Am Coll Cardiol, 43 (2004), pp. 1954-1958 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2004.01.045
[21]
M.J. Suttorp,G.J. Laarman,B.M. Rahel
Primary Stenting of Totally Occluded Native Coronary Arteries II (PRISON II): a randomized comparison of bare metal stent implantation with sirolimus-eluting stent implantation for the treatment of total coronary occlusions
[22]
P.W. Serruys,P. Ruygrok,J. Neuzner
A randomised comparison of an everolimus-eluting coronary stent with a paclitaxel-eluting coronary stent: the SPIRIT II trial
EuroIntervention, 2 (2006), pp. 286-294
[23]
G.W. Stone,M. Midei,W. Newman
Randomized comparison of everolimus-eluting and paclitaxel-eluting stents: two-year clinical follow-up from the Clinical Evaluation of the Xience V Everolimus Eluting Coronary Stent System in the Treatment of Patients with de novo Native Coronary Artery Lesions (SPIRIT) III trial
[24]
G.W. Stone,A. Rizvi,K. Sudhir
Everolimus-eluting versus paclitaxel-eluting stents in coronary artery disease
N Engl J Med, 362 (2010), pp. 1663-1674 http://dx.doi.org/10.1056/NEJMoa0910496
[25]
E. Kedhi,K.S. Joesoef,E. McFadden
Second-generation everolimus-eluting and paclitaxel-eluting stents in real-life practice (COMPARE): a randomised trial
[26]
H.J. Park,H.Y. Kim,J.M. Lee
Randomized comparison of the efficacy and safety of zotarolimus-eluting stents vs. sirolimus-eluting stents for percutaneous coronary intervention in chronic total occlusion-CAtholic Total Occlusion Study (CATOS) trial
Circ J, 76 (2012), pp. 868-875
[27]
R. Moreno,E. García,R. Teles
Techniques and material used in the percutaneous treatment of chronic coronary occlusions. Data from the CIBELES study
Rev Port Cardiol, 32 (2013), pp. 593-599 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.repc.2012.11.012
[28]
S. Cook,P. Wenaweser,M. Togni
Incomplete stent apposition and very late stent thrombosis after drug-eluting stent implantation
Circulation, 115 (2007), pp. 2426-2434 http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.106.658237
[29]
K. Fujii,S.G. Carlier,G.S. Mintz
Stent underexpansion and residual reference segment stenosis are related to stent thrombosis after sirolimus-eluting stent implantation: an intravascular ultrasound study
J Am Coll Cardiol, 45 (2005), pp. 995-998 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jacc.2004.12.066
[30]
J. Oyabu,Y. Ueda,N. Ogasawara
Angioscopic evaluation of neointima coverage: sirolimus drug-eluting stent versus bare metal stent
Am Heart J, 152 (2006), pp. 1168-1174 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ahj.2006.07.025
[31]
N. Gonzalo,P. Barlis,P.W. Serruys
Incomplete stent apposition and delayed tissue coverage are more frequent in drug-eluting stents implanted during primary percutaneous coronary intervention for ST-segment elevation myocardial infarction than in drug-eluting stents implanted for stable/unstable angina: insights from optical coherence tomography
J Am Coll Cardiol Intv, 2 (2009), pp. 445-452
[32]
J. Wöhrle,W. Rottbauer,A. Imhof
Everolimus-eluting stents for treatment of chronic total coronary occlusions
Clin Res Cardiol, 101 (2012), pp. 23-28 http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00392-011-0359-3
[33]
N. Reifart,K.E. Hauptmann,A. Rabe
Short and long term comparison (24 months) of an alternative sirolimus-coated stent with bioabsorbable polymer and a bare metal stent of similar design in chronic coronary occlusions: the CORACTO trial
EuroIntervention, 6 (2010), pp. 356-360 http://dx.doi.org/10.4244/EIJV6I3A59
[34]
S.P. Lee,S.Y. Kim,K.W. Park
Long-term clinical outcome of chronic total occlusive lesions treated with drug-eluting stents: comparison of sirolimus-eluting and paclitaxel-eluting stents
Circ J, 74 (2010), pp. 693-700
Copyright © 2014. Sociedade Portuguesa de Cardiologia
Idiomas
Revista Portuguesa de Cardiologia

Receba a nossa Newsletter

Opções de artigo
Ferramentas
en pt
Cookies policy Política de cookies
To improve our services and products, we use "cookies" (own or third parties authorized) to show advertising related to client preferences through the analyses of navigation customer behavior. Continuing navigation will be considered as acceptance of this use. You can change the settings or obtain more information by clicking here. Utilizamos cookies próprios e de terceiros para melhorar nossos serviços e mostrar publicidade relacionada às suas preferências, analisando seus hábitos de navegação. Se continuar a navegar, consideramos que aceita o seu uso. Você pode alterar a configuração ou obter mais informações aqui.
en pt

Are you a health professional able to prescribe or dispense drugs?

Você é um profissional de saúde habilitado a prescrever ou dispensar medicamentos