Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/109725
Title: Clinically relevant transmitted drug resistance to first line antiretroviral drugs and implications for recommendations
Author: Monge, Susana
Guillot, Vicente
Alvarez, Marta
Chueca, Natalia
Stella, Natalia
Peña, Alejandro
Delgado, Rafael
Córdoba, Juan
Aguilera, Antonio
Vidal, Carmen
García, Federico
Miró Meda, José M.
Gatell, José M.
Keywords: Antiretrovirals
Resistència als medicaments
VIH (Virus)
Estudi de casos
Espanya
Antiretroviral agents
Drug resistance
HIV (Viruses)
Case studies
Spain
Issue Date: 17-Mar-2014
Publisher: Public Library of Science (PLoS)
Abstract: Background The aim was to analyse trends in clinically relevant resistance to first-line antiretroviral drugs in Spain, applying the Stanford algorithm, and to compare these results with reported Transmitted Drug Resistance (TDR) defined by the 2009 update of the WHO SDRM list. Methods We analysed 2781 sequences from ARV naive patients of the CoRIS cohort (Spain) between 2007-2011. Using the Stanford algorithm "Low-level resistance", "Intermediate resistance" and "High-level resistance" categories were considered as "Resistant". Results 70% of the TDR found using the WHO list were relevant for first-line treatment according to the Stanford algorithm. A total of 188 patients showed clinically relevant resistance to first-line ARVs [6.8% (95%Confidence Interval: 5.8-7.7)], and 221 harbored TDR using the WHO list [7.9% (6.9-9.0)]. Differences were due to a lower prevalence in clinically relevant resistance for NRTIs [2.3% (1.8-2.9) vs. 3.6% (2.9-4.3) by the WHO list] and PIs [0.8% (0.4-1.1) vs. 1.7% (1.2-2.2)], while it was higher for NNRTIs [4.6% (3.8-5.3) vs. 3.7% (3.0-4.7)]. While TDR remained stable throughout the study period, clinically relevant resistance to first line drugs showed a significant trend to a decline (p = 0.02). Conclusions Prevalence of clinically relevant resistance to first line ARVs in Spain is decreasing, and lower than the one expected looking at TDR using the WHO list. Resistance to first-line PIs falls below 1%, so the recommendation of screening for TDR in the protease gene should be questioned in our setting. Cost-effectiveness studies need to be carried out to inform evidence-based recommendations.
Note: Reproducció del document publicat a: https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0090710
It is part of: PLoS One, 2014, vol. 9, num. 3, p. e90710
Related resource: https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0090710
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/109725
ISSN: 1932-6203
Appears in Collections:Articles publicats en revistes (Medicina)

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