Publications by authors named "Ian Patrick Barry"

2 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Twenty-Four-Month Outcomes of Drug-Coated Balloon in Diabetic Patients in the BIOLUX P-III Registry: A Subgroup Analysis.

Ann Vasc Surg 2021 Apr 5. Epub 2021 Apr 5.

Department of Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology, Klinikum Rosenheim, Rosenheim, Germany.

Objectives: This study aims to assess the use of drug-coated balloon (DCB) in a large patient population under real-world conditions and, specifically, analyse the impact of diabetes mellitus on long term outcomes following DCB utilisation.

Methods: BIOLUX P-III is a prospective, international, multicentre, registry that was conducted at 41 centres. The present study is a 24-month subgroup analysis of patients with diabetes mellitus having infrainguinal lesions treated with the Passeo-18 Lux DCB. The primary endpoints were freedom from major adverse events (MAEs) within 6 months of intervention and freedom from clinically driven target lesion revascularisation (CD-TLR) within 12 months of intervention.

Results: Of the 882 patients in the registry, 418 had diabetes (516 lesions). Most diabetics had concomitant hypertension (88.8%) and hyperlipidaemia (70.3%). Insulin dependence was observed in 48.8% of diabetics. Moreover, smoking (62.2%) and chronic renal insufficiency (41.9%) were also found to be common in this cohort. Chronic limb threatening ischemia (Rutherford class ≥4) was present in 53.1% of all patients. 22.9% of lesions were infrapopliteal, while 22.5% of lesions were treated for in-stent restenosis. The mean target lesion length was 85.6 ± 73.2 mm, and 79.4% of lesions were calcified (of which 17.9% were heavily calcified). Overall, device success was 99.7%. Freedom from MAEs was 90.5% (95% confidence interval (95% CI): 87.2-93.0) at 6 months, 85.4% (95% CI: 81.5-88.6) at 12 months and 80% (95% CI: 75.5-83.8) at 24 months. Freedom from CD-TLR was 95.9% (95% CI: 93.8-97.4), 91.6% (95% CI: 88.7-93.8), and 87.1% (95% CI: 83.5-89.9) at 6, 12, and 24 months, respectively. All-cause mortality at 24 months in diabetics was 16.0% (95% CI: 12.6-20.2), and major target limb amputation was 6.1% (95% CI: 4.1-8.9), which was significantly higher than in non-diabetics (8.4% (95% CI: 6.0-11.6), P = 0.0005 and 1.2% (95% CI: 0.5-2.9), P <0.0001, respectively). At 24 months, 82.0% of patients had improved by ≥1 Rutherford class.

Conclusion: Treatment of a real-world diabetic patient population with the Passeo-18 Lux DCB resulted in high efficacy and low complication rates, despite the fact that diabetic patients usually suffer from a multitude of concomitant comorbidities.

Clinical Trial Registration: NCT02276313.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.avsg.2021.02.050DOI Listing
April 2021

Hepatic artery aneurysm: A case report of a novel approach to an age old problem.

Int J Surg Case Rep 2020 17;75:269-272. Epub 2020 Sep 17.

Department of Vascular Surgery, Fiona Stanley Hospital, Perth, WA, Australia.

Introduction: Visceral artery aneurysms are a relatively uncommon but potentially devastating pathology. The most common site is the splenic artery followed by the hepatic (Stanley et al., 1986) [1]. In the event of rupture, mortality has been estimated at anywhere between 20% and 100% (Schweigert et al., 2011) [2]. Emergency surgery in such a scenario has previously been dependent on an open approach with high morbidity and mortality associated (Schweigert et al., 2011) [2]. The advent of endovascular techniques may improve both short and long term outcomes as highlighted in this case.

Presentation Of Case: We present the case of a ruptured common hepatic artery aneurysm presenting with acute abdominal pain and haemodynamic instability. Minimally invasive surgery in the form of endovascular repair via two covered stents from the coeliac trunk in to the splenic artery (excluding flow in to the common hepatic artery aneurysm) allowed for immediate management without the significant morbidity and mortality with which open surgery is associated.

Discussion: This resulted in resolution of acute haemorrhage while liver perfusion was maintained via the portal vein and arterial collaterals. Follow-up highlighted both short and medium term success.

Conclusion: This case highlights that endovascular management in the case of visceral artery aneurysm rupture is a viable option while also portraying several important anatomic considerations essential to hepatic perfusion.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijscr.2020.09.099DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7519242PMC
September 2020
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