Dr Salam Sawadogo, MD - University Ouaga 1 Pr Joseph KI-ZERBO, Burkina Faso - Assistant

Dr Salam Sawadogo

MD

University Ouaga 1 Pr Joseph KI-ZERBO, Burkina Faso

Assistant

Ouagadougou | Burkina Faso

Additional Specialties: biological hematology; Transfusion medicine

ORCID logohttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-5243-6215

Dr Salam Sawadogo, MD - University Ouaga 1 Pr Joseph KI-ZERBO, Burkina Faso - Assistant

Dr Salam Sawadogo

MD

Introduction

Primary Affiliation: University Ouaga 1 Pr Joseph KI-ZERBO, Burkina Faso - Ouagadougou , Burkina Faso

Additional Specialties:

Research Interests:

Education

Jan 2019
Cheick Anta Diop University of Dakar (Senegal)
Master
Biological hematology
Jun 2012
Catholic University of Louvain, Brussels (Belgium)
Advanced Master
Transfusion medicine

Experience

Jul 2017
ECOWAS region / Africa Society of blood Transfusion
Secretary
Jul 2016
Regional Blood Transfusion Center of Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso
Director
Jan 2013
Regional Blood Transfusion Center of Koudougou, Burkina Faso
Director

Publications

10Publications

150Reads

1Profile Views

Distribution of ABO and RHD blood group antigens in blood donors in Burkina Faso.

Int J Immunogenet 2019 Feb 17;46(1):1-6. Epub 2018 Nov 17.

Université Catholique de Louvain, Bruxelles, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgique.

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http://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/iji.12408
Publisher Site
http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/iji.12408DOI Listing
February 2019
49 Reads
1.338 Impact Factor

Impact of Multiplex PCR in Reducing the Risk of Residual Transfusion-Transmitted Human Immunodeficiency and Hepatitis B and C Viruses in Burkina Faso.

Mediterr J Hematol Infect Dis 2018 1;10(1):e2018041. Epub 2018 Jul 1.

Laboratory of Molecular Biology and Molecular Genetics (LABIOGENE) UFR/SVT, University Ouaga I Prof. Joseph KI-ZERBO, 03 BP 7021 Ouagadougou 03, Burkina Faso.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.4084/MJHID.2018.041DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6039083PMC
July 2018
78 Reads

[Role of quality control for improvement of blood components in the Regional Blood Centre of Ouagadougou in Burkina Faso, 2014].

Transfus Clin Biol 2017 Nov 2;24(4):431-439. Epub 2017 Jun 2.

UCSF, Blood systems Research Institute, 270, Masonic Avenue, San Francisco, CA 94118-4417, États-Unis.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.tracli.2017.05.002DOI Listing
November 2017
0.673 Impact Factor

[Factors associated with the satisfaction of prescribers of blood products in Burkina Faso].

Transfus Clin Biol 2017 Nov 29;24(4):440-448. Epub 2017 May 29.

Service de transfusion sanguine, CHU UCL-Namur-Asbl, site de Godinne, 1, avenue Docteur-G.-Thérasse, 5530 Yvoir, Belgique.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.tracli.2017.04.007DOI Listing
November 2017
0.673 Impact Factor

Risk Behavior among Ineligible Blood Donors in a Blood Transfusion Center (Burkina Faso)

J Hematol Blood Transfus Disord 4: 015

Journal of Hematology, Blood Transfusion and Disorders

Abstract
Objective
The aim of the study was to compare the prevalence of human
immunodeficiency virus, hepatitis B and C viruses among two blood
donor populations.
Methods
A cross-sectional descriptive study was conducted over a sixmonth
period. It involved blood donors recruited at fixed and mobile
collection sites. Donors were classified into two groups: eligible and
ineligible blood donors. Ineligible donors were excluded at the end of
the medical interview for reasons of risky behavior. In both groups,
the serological markers of the human immunodeficiency virus and
hepatitis B and C viruses were searched.
Results
Out of a total of 10,814 blood-donation candidates, 11%
(1,191/10,814) were ineligible after the pre-donation medical interview
and the risk behaviors represented 4.5% (484/10,814). The
median age was 26 years. Donors from mobile sites accounted for
72.8% versus 27.2% for those from the fixed site. Depending on the
collection site, there were no significant differences in the serological
markers of HIV and hepatitis B and C viruses between eligible and
ineligible donors.
Findings
Serological results between fixed and mobile sites are similar.
Strengthening selection in mobile sites seems more relevant. While
retention of old donors is required, continued counseling among

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February 2017
1 Read

Improving Blood Transfusion Safety: A Survey on the Knowledge and Attitudes of Health Professionals in Blood Transfusion at the Yalgado Ouedraogo University Hospital Center, Burkina Faso

Hematol Transfus Int J 2017 4(1): 00070

Hematology and Transfusion International Journal

Abstract
Introduction: National guidelines for best transfusion practices have been disseminated so that their recommendations can be applied to any health facility. This work was part of the approach to promoting transfusion safety. Its objective was to study the knowledge and attitudes of the clinical healthcare professionals in the Yalgado Ouédraogo University Hospital in the field of blood transfusion.
Materials and Methods: The survey-type study was conducted in four clinical departments of the Yalgado Ouédraogo University Hospital Center based on a questionnaire. It involved professionals practicing blood transfusion. The anonymous questionnaire was filled out by the participants themselves. There were multiple-choice questions and open-ended questions.
Results: The participation rate was 64% (192/300). The respondents had an average of 7 years of professional practice and worked in departments such as gynecology and obstetrics, pediatrics, nephrology and medical emergencies respectively in 48%, 26%, 16% and 10% of the cases. The study showed that transfusion therapy is a daily practice in clinical departments. However, knowledge is insufficient and compliance with transfusion best practices is limited.
Conclusion: In order to sensitize health professionals on the particular issue of blood transfusion and to improve their knowledge/skills, continuous training of health workers involved in blood transfusion should be an integral part of the action plans of the medical facilities.


Keywords: Knowledge; Attitudes; Blood transfusion; Health professionals; Blood products

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January 2017
1 Read

Preparation of packed red blood cells in low income countries: efficacy of whole blood settling method in Burkina Faso

Int J Blood Transfus Immunohematol 2016;6:20–29

International Journal of Blood Transfusion and Immunohematology

ABSTRACT
Aim: This study aims to describe the
characteristics of the red cell concentrates
(RCCs) produced by whole blood settling
in Burkina Faso. Methods: We conducted a
cross-sectional study in the blood centers of
Ouagadougou and Koudougou between 12th
February and 15th March 2015. 427 blood units
selected at Koudougou and divided into three
groups were processed by settling method over
three durations (methods I = 36–48 h, II = 48–72
h and III = 72–96 h). Other 139 units selected at
Ouagadougou were processed by centrifugation
(method IV). The RCCs units’ characteristics
were described by the mean of their hematocrit,
volume, hemoglobin level and content. The
residual plasma level, the hematocrit yield and
the hematocrit concentration ability (ability
of method to raise hematocrit in comparison
with whole blood) have been used to assess
methods efficacy. Results: The volume and

hemoglobin content of overall units met
standard requirements. 2.1%, 14.2% and 27.7% of
units respectively issued from methods I, II, III
had hematocrit over 50%. The average volume
(mL) was 372.88, 357.91, 350.30 and 332.26
respectively for method I to IV (p<0.05). The
mean hematocrit (%) was respectively 45.42,
47.41, 48.24 and 62.28 (non-significant difference
between methods II and III). The hematocrit
concentration ability was respectively 1.14, 1.22,
1.24 and 1.51 and the proportion of residual
plasma 0.39, 0.33, 0.30 and 0.09. Conclusion:
The RCCs obtained by settling method did not
meet all standards. But we can hypothesize
that they would be more effective and safe for
patients. However, it is necessary to undertake
further studies to verify it.


Keywords: Blood sedimentation, Centrifugation,
Gravity

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June 2016
1 Read

Alopecia in consultations in the dermatology department at Burkina Faso: epidemiologic, clinical, and etiologic aspects.

Int J Dermatol 2007 Oct;46 Suppl 1:30-1

Department of Dermatology, Yalgado Ouédrago University Teaching Hospital, Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-4632.2007.03460.xDOI Listing
October 2007
4 Reads
1.227 Impact Factor