Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/183104
Title: Evaluation of Nutritional Practices in the Critical Care Patient (The ENPIC Study): Does Nutrition Really Affect ICU Mortality?
Author: Servia Goixart, Lluís
Lopez Delgado, Juan C.
Grau Carmona, Teodoro
Martínez de Lagran, Itziar
ENPIC Study Investigators
Yebenes Reyes, Juan C.
Trujillano Cabello, Javier
Bordeje Laguna, M Luisa
Mor Marco, Esther
Menor Fernández, Eva M.
Llorente Ruiz, Beatriz
Martinez Carmona, Juan Francisco
Vera Artazcoz, Paula
Iglesias Rodriguez, Rayden
Monge Donaire, Diana
Flordelis Lasierra, José L.
Portugal Rodriguez, Esther
Lorencio Cardenas, Carol
Montejo Gonzalez, Juan C.
Macaya Redin, Laura
Keywords: Nutrició
Medicina intensiva
Nutrition
Critical care medicine
Issue Date: 1-Nov-2021
Publisher: Elsevier BV
Abstract: Background & aims: The importance of artificial nutritional therapy is underrecognized, typically being considered an adjunctive rather than a primary therapy. We aimed to evaluate the influence of nutritional therapy on mortality in critically ill patients. Methods: This multicenter prospective observational study included adult patients needing artificial nutritional therapy for >48 h if they stayed in one of 38 participating intensive care units for >= 72 h between April and July 2018. Demographic data, comorbidities, diagnoses, nutritional status and therapy (type and details for <= 14 days), and outcomes were registered in a database. Confounders such as disease severity, patient type (e.g., medical, surgical or trauma), and type and duration of nutritional therapy were also included in a multivariate analysis, and hazard ratios (HRs) and 95% confidence intervals (95% CIs) were reported. Results: We included 639 patients among whom 448 (70.1%) and 191 (29.9%) received enteral and parenteral nutrition, respectively. Mortality was 25.6%, with non-survivors having the following char-acteristics: older age; more comorbidities; higher Sequential Organ Failure Assessment (SOFA) scores (6.6 +/- 3.3 vs 8.4 +/- 3.7; P < 0.001); greater nutritional risk (Nutrition Risk in the Critically Ill [NUTRIC] score: 3.8 +/- 2.1 vs 5.2 +/- 1.7; P < 0.001); more vasopressor requirements (70.4% vs 83.5%; P=0.001); and more renal replacement therapy (12.2% vs 23.2%; P=0.001). Multivariate analysis showed that older age (HR: 1.023; 95% CI: 1.008-1.038; P=0.003), higher SOFA score (HR: 1.096; 95% CI: 1.036-1.160; P=0.001), higher NUTRIC score (HR: 1.136; 95% CI: 1.025-1.259; P=0.015), requiring parenteral nutrition after starting enteral nutrition (HR: 2.368; 95% CI: 1.168-4.798; P=0.017), and a higher mean Kcal/Kg/day intake (HR: 1.057; 95% CI: 1.015-1.101; P=0.008) were associated with mortality. By contrast, a higher mean protein intake protected against mortality (HR: 0.507; 95% CI: 0.263-0.977; P=0.042). Conclusions: Old age, higher organ failure scores, and greater nutritional risk appear to be associated with higher mortality. Patients who need parenteral nutrition after starting enteral nutrition may represent a high-risk subgroup for mortality due to illness severity and problems receiving appropriate nutritional therapy. Mean calorie and protein delivery also appeared to influence outcomes. (C) 2021 The Author(s). Published by Elsevier Ltd on behalf of European Society for Clinical Nutrition and Metabolism.
Note: Reproducció del document publicat a: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.clnesp.2021.11.018
It is part of: Clinical Nutrition ESPEN, 2021, vol 47, p. 325-332
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/183104
Related resource: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.clnesp.2021.11.018
ISSN: 2405-4577
Appears in Collections:Articles publicats en revistes (Institut d'lnvestigació Biomèdica de Bellvitge (IDIBELL))

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