Publications by authors named "Amr Hassan Hussein"

3 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Prophylactic vaginal dinoprostone administration six hours prior to copper-T380A intrauterine device insertion in nulliparous women: A randomized controlled trial.

Contraception 2020 03 4;101(3):162-166. Epub 2019 Dec 4.

Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt.

Objective: To determine the effectiveness of 3 mg vaginal dinoprostone administered six hours prior to copper intrauterine device (IUD) insertion compared to placebo in increasing ease of insertion and reducing insertion pain among nulliparous women.

Study Design: This was a single-center double-blinded randomized controlled trial (RCT). We randomly divided the two hundred nulliparous women requesting a copper T380A IUD to receive 3 mg vaginal dinoprostone or placebo six hours before IUD insertion. The primary outcome was provider ease of insertion. Patients reported their perceived insertion pain using a 10 cm visual analog scale (VAS). We also reported number of failed IUD insertions.

Results: Baseline characteristics were similar between groups. Ease of insertion score was lower in dinoprostone group than placebo group (3.6 ± 2.5 vs. 5.4 ± 2.8; p < 0.01) denoting easier insertion for clinicians in dinoprostone group. Mean pain score during copper IUD insertion was lower in dinoprostone group (3.7 ± 2.3 vs. 5.0 ± 2.8; p < 0.01). Failed IUD insertion occurred in two cases of dinoprostone group (2%) versus four cases in control group (4%) (p-value; 0.68).

Conclusions: Although vaginal dinoprostone administration six hours prior to copper IUD insertion in nulliparous women leads to an easy IUD insertion, we do not routinely advise it as the reduction in IUD insertion pain scores with vaginal dinoprostone lacked clinical significance.

Implications: In settings where it is feasible to provide dinoprostone vaginally six hours before copper IUD insertion, clinicians will find insertion easier, and nulliparous women may experience somewhat less pain during the procedure. Where waiting six hours is practical, this may prove to be useful.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.contraception.2019.10.012DOI Listing
March 2020

Perioperative nonhormonal pharmacological interventions for bleeding reduction during open and minimally invasive myomectomy: a systematic review and network meta-analysis.

Fertil Steril 2020 01 18;113(1):224-233.e6. Epub 2019 Nov 18.

Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt.

Objective: To synthesize evidence on the most effective pharmacological interventions for bleeding reduction during open and minimally invasive myomectomy.

Design: Systematic review and network meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials (RCTs).

Setting: Not applicable.

Patients: Trials assessing efficacy of pharmacological interventions during different types of myomectomy.

Interventions: Misoprostol, oxytocin, vasopressin, tranexamic acid (TXA), epinephrine, or ascorbic acid.

Main Outcome Measures: Intraoperative blood loss and need for blood transfusion.

Results: The present review included 26 randomized control trials (RCTs) (N = 1627). For minimally invasive procedures (9 RCTs; 474 patients), network meta-analysis showed that oxytocin (mean difference [MD] -175.5 mL, 95% confidence interval [CI] -30.1.07, -49.93), ornipressin (MD -149.6 mL, 95% CI - 178.22, -120.98), misoprostol, bupivacaine plus epinephrine, and vasopressin were effective in reducing myomectomy blood loss, but the evidence is of low quality. Ranking score of treatments included in subgroup analysis of minimally invasive myomectomy showed that oxytocin ranked first in reducing blood loss, followed by ornipressin. For open myomectomy (17 RCTs; 1,153 patients), network meta-analysis showed that vasopressin plus misoprostol (MD -652.97 mL, 95% CI - 1113.69, -174.26), oxytocin, TXA, and misoprostol were effective; however, the evidence is of low quality. Vasopressin plus misoprostol ranked first in reducing blood loss during open myomectomy (P = .97).

Conclusion: There is low-quality evidence to support uterotonics, especially oxytocin, and peripheral vasoconstrictors as effective options in reducing blood loss and need for blood transfusion during minimally invasive myomectomy. Oxytocin is the most effective intervention in minimally invasive myomectomy. For open myomectomy, a combination of uterotonics and peripheral vasoconstrictors is needed to effectively reduce blood loss.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.fertnstert.2019.09.016DOI Listing
January 2020

The Effect of Zumba Exercise on Reducing Menstrual Pain in Young Women with Primary Dysmenorrhea: A Randomized Controlled Trial.

J Pediatr Adolesc Gynecol 2019 Oct 11;32(5):541-545. Epub 2019 Jun 11.

Faculty of Medicine, Al-Azhar University, Cairo, Egypt.

Study Objective: To study the effectiveness of performing Zumba exercise on the severity and duration of pain in patients with primary dysmenorrhea.

Design: Randomized controlled trial.

Setting: Cairo University gynecology Hospital and Bahgat gym and fitness center.

Participants: Ninety-eight women diagnosed with primary dysmenorrhea.

Interventions: Study participants were divided randomly into 2 equal groups: group I included women who engaged in Zumba exercise for 60 minutes twice weekly for 8 weeks, and group II was a control group with no intervention.

Main Outcome Measures: The primary outcome was the menstrual pain intensity measured using the visual analogue scale scores at 4 and 8 weeks after starting Zumba exercise. The secondary outcome was the difference in the duration of pain in both groups.

Results: Both groups were homogeneous regarding the baseline demographic characteristics. The severity of primary dysmenorrhea at the beginning of the study was not significantly different between the 2 groups. Menstrual pain intensity was significantly decreased in the Zumba group after 4 and 8 weeks of Zumba compared with the control group (mean difference, -2.94 [95% confidence interval, -3.39 to -2.48] and -3.79 [95% confidence interval, -4.16 to -3.43], respectively; P = .001). Also, the duration of pain was shorter in the Zumba group compared with the control group at 8 weeks (4.92 ± 1.90 vs 9.10 ± 2.92 hours, respectively; P = .001).

Conclusion: The Zumba intervention can reduce the severity and duration of menstrual pain thus suggesting that regularly performing Zumba might be a possible complementary treatment for primary dysmenorrhea.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jpag.2019.06.001DOI Listing
October 2019