Reference : Infliximab Reduces Endoscopic, but Not Clinical, Recurrence of Crohn's Disease After ...
Scientific journals : Article
Human health sciences : Gastroenterology & hepatology
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/216735
Infliximab Reduces Endoscopic, but Not Clinical, Recurrence of Crohn's Disease After Ileocolonic Resection.
English
Regueiro, Miguel [> >]
Feagan, Brian G. [> >]
Zou, Bin [> >]
Johanns, Jewel [> >]
Blank, Marion A. [> >]
Chevrier, Marc [> >]
Plevy, Scott [> >]
Popp, John [> >]
Cornillie, Freddy J. [> >]
Lukas, Milan [> >]
Danese, Silvio [> >]
Gionchetti, Paolo [> >]
Hanauer, Stephen B. [> >]
Reinisch, Walter [> >]
Sandborn, William J. [> >]
Sorrentino, Dario [> >]
Rutgeerts, Paul [> >]
Louis, Edouard mailto [Université de Liège > Département des sciences cliniques > Hépato-gastroentérologie >]
2016
Gastroenterology
150
7
1568-78
Yes (verified by ORBi)
0016-5085
1528-0012
United States
[en] Anti-TNF ; CDAI ; Inflammatory Bowel Disease ; PREVENT
[en] BACKGROUND & AIMS: Most patients with Crohn's disease (CD) eventually require an intestinal resection. However, CD frequently recurs after resection. We performed a randomized trial to compare the ability of infliximab vs placebo to prevent CD recurrence. METHODS: We evaluated the efficacy of infliximab in preventing postoperative recurrence of CD in 297 patients at 104 sites worldwide from November 2010 through May 2012. All study patients had undergone ileocolonic resection within 45 days before randomization. Patients were randomly assigned (1:1) to groups given infliximab (5 mg/kg) or placebo every 8 weeks for 200 weeks. The primary end point was clinical recurrence, defined as a composite outcome consisting of a CD Activity Index score >200 and a >/=70-point increase from baseline, and endoscopic recurrence (Rutgeerts score >/=i2, determined by a central reader) or development of a new or re-draining fistula or abscess, before or at week 76. Endoscopic recurrence was a major secondary end point. RESULTS: A smaller proportion of patients in the infliximab group had a clinical recurrence before or at week 76 compared with the placebo group, but this difference was not statistically significant (12.9% vs 20.0%; absolute risk reduction [ARR] with infliximab, 7.1%; 95% confidence interval: -1.3% to 15.5%; P = .097). A significantly smaller proportion of patients in the infliximab group had endoscopic recurrence compared with the placebo group (30.6% vs 60.0%; ARR with infliximab, 29.4%; 95% confidence interval: 18.6% to 40.2%; P < .001). Additionally, a significantly smaller proportion of patients in the infliximab group had endoscopic recurrence based only on Rutgeerts scores >/=i2 (22.4% vs 51.3%; ARR with infliximab, 28.9%; 95% confidence interval: 18.4% to 39.4%; P < .001). Patients previously treated with anti-tumor necrosis factor agents or those with more than 1 resection were at greater risk for clinical recurrence. The safety profile of infliximab was similar to that from previous reports. CONCLUSIONS: Infliximab is not superior to placebo in preventing clinical recurrence after CD-related resection. However, infliximab does reduce endoscopic recurrence. ClinicalTrials.gov ID NCT01190839.
Researchers ; Professionals ; Students
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/216735
10.1053/j.gastro.2016.02.072
http://www.gastrojournal.org/
Copyright © 2016 AGA Institute. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Copyright (c) 2016 AGA Institute. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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