Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/173252
Title: Influenza and Bacterial Coinfection in Adults With Community-Acquired Pneumonia Admitted to Conventional Wards: Risk Factors, Clinical Features, and Outcomes
Author: Abelenda Alonso, Gabriela
Rombauts, Alexander
Gudiol González, Carlota
Meije, Yolanda
Ortega, Lucía
Clemente, Mercedes
Ardanuy Tisaire, María Carmen
Niubó, Jordi
Carratalà, Jordi
Keywords: Pneumònia adquirida a la comunitat
Influenzavirus
Community-acquired pneumonia
Influenza viruses
Issue Date: 1-Mar-2020
Publisher: Oxford University Press Inc.
Abstract: Background. Relevance of viral and bacterial coinfection (VBC) in non-intensive care unit (ICU) hospitalized adults with community-acquired pneumonia (CAP) is poorly characterized. We aim to determine risk factors, features, and outcomes of VBCCAP in this setting. Methods. This is a prospective cohort of adults admitted to conventional wards with CAP. Patients were divided into VBC-CAP, viral CAP (V-CAP), and bacterial CAP (B-CAP) groups. Independent risk and prognostic factors for VBC-CAP were identified. Results. We documented 1123 episodes: 57 (5.1%) VBC-CAP, 98 (8.7%) V-CAP, and 968 (86.1%) B-CAP. Patients with VBCCAP were younger than those with B-CAP (54 vs 71 years; P < .001). Chronic respiratory disease was more frequent in patients with VBC-CAP than in those with V-CAP (26.3% vs 14.3%%; P = .001). Among those with influenza (n = 153), the VBC-CAP group received empirical oseltamivir less often (56.1% vs 73.5%; P < .001). Patients with VBC-CAP also had more respiratory distress (21.1% VBC-CAP; 19.4% V-CAP, and 9.8% B-CAP; P < .001) and required ICU admission more often (31.6% VBC-CAP, 31.6% V-CAP, and 12.8% B-CAP; P < .001). Me 30-day case-fatality rate was 3.5% in the VBC-CAP group, 3.1% in the V-CAP group, and 6.3% in the B-CAP group (P = .232). Furthermore, VBC-CAP was associated with severity criteria (odds ratio [OR], 5.219; P < .001) and lack of empirical oseltamivir therapy in influenza cases (OR, 0.401; P < .043). Conclusions. Viral and bacterial coinfection-CAP involved younger patients with comorbidities and with poor influenza vaccination rate. Patients with VBC-CAP presented more respiratory complications and more often required ICU admission. Nevertheless, 30-day mortality rate was low and related either to severity criteria or to delayed initiation of oseltamivir therapy.
Note: Reproducció del document publicat a: https://doi.org/10.1093/ofid/ofaa066
It is part of: Open Forum Infectious Diseases, 2020, vol. 7, num. 3
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/173252
Related resource: https://doi.org/10.1093/ofid/ofaa066
Appears in Collections:Articles publicats en revistes (Institut d'lnvestigació Biomèdica de Bellvitge (IDIBELL))

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