Long-term outcomes after re-entry device use for recanalization of common iliac artery chronic total occlusions

Damianos G. Kokkinidis, Bejan Alvandi, Ryan Cotter, Prio Hossain, T. Raymond Foley, Gagan Singh, Stephen W. Waldo, John R. Laird, Ehrin J. Armstrong

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: To examine the impact of re-entry device (RED) use on 1- and 5-year outcomes after endovascular treatment of common iliac artery (CIA) chronic total Occlusions (CTOs). Background: There are not enough data regarding the long-term safety and efficacy of RED. Methods: We performed a two-center retrospective study of 115 patients (140 lesions) undergoing CIA CTO endovascular intervention between 2006 and 2016. Baseline characteristics and long-term outcomes were described. A Cox proportional hazard model was developed to determine if REDs were associated with target lesion revascularization (TLR) or major adverse limb events (MALE) after 1 and 5 years. Results: Among 140 lesions, 43 (31%) required use of a RED. The mean age was 63.9 years and the majority (n = 80) of patients were male. An antegrade crossing approach and treatment of restenotic lesions were less common in the RED group (10% vs. 29%, P <.05 and 0% vs. 21%, P <.05, respectively). There were no significant differences in Rutherford class, pre-procedure ABI, or patient presentation. The procedural complication rates were similar between the two groups. The 1- and 5-year TLR rates for lesions treated with re-entry device vs. standard approaches were 11% vs. 9%; P = 0.8 and 29% vs. 29%; P = 0.9 respectively. The 1 and 5-year MALE rates for lesions treated with re-entry device were 5% vs. 6%; P = 0.8 and 11% vs. 11%; P = 0.9 respectively. Conclusions: This retrospective analysis found that recanalization of CIA occlusions using a RED is safe and is associated with long-term clinical outcomes similar to that of standard crossing techniques.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)526-532
Number of pages7
JournalCatheterization and Cardiovascular Interventions
Volume92
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - Sep 1 2018

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Iliac Artery
Equipment and Supplies
Extremities
Proportional Hazards Models
Retrospective Studies
Safety
Therapeutics

Keywords

  • chronic total occlusions
  • common iliac artery
  • outback
  • pioneer
  • re-entry devices
  • subintimal angioplasty

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Radiology Nuclear Medicine and imaging
  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

Cite this

Long-term outcomes after re-entry device use for recanalization of common iliac artery chronic total occlusions. / Kokkinidis, Damianos G.; Alvandi, Bejan; Cotter, Ryan; Hossain, Prio; Foley, T. Raymond; Singh, Gagan; Waldo, Stephen W.; Laird, John R.; Armstrong, Ehrin J.

In: Catheterization and Cardiovascular Interventions, Vol. 92, No. 3, 01.09.2018, p. 526-532.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Kokkinidis, DG, Alvandi, B, Cotter, R, Hossain, P, Foley, TR, Singh, G, Waldo, SW, Laird, JR & Armstrong, EJ 2018, 'Long-term outcomes after re-entry device use for recanalization of common iliac artery chronic total occlusions', Catheterization and Cardiovascular Interventions, vol. 92, no. 3, pp. 526-532. https://doi.org/10.1002/ccd.27583
Kokkinidis, Damianos G. ; Alvandi, Bejan ; Cotter, Ryan ; Hossain, Prio ; Foley, T. Raymond ; Singh, Gagan ; Waldo, Stephen W. ; Laird, John R. ; Armstrong, Ehrin J. / Long-term outcomes after re-entry device use for recanalization of common iliac artery chronic total occlusions. In: Catheterization and Cardiovascular Interventions. 2018 ; Vol. 92, No. 3. pp. 526-532.
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abstract = "Objective: To examine the impact of re-entry device (RED) use on 1- and 5-year outcomes after endovascular treatment of common iliac artery (CIA) chronic total Occlusions (CTOs). Background: There are not enough data regarding the long-term safety and efficacy of RED. Methods: We performed a two-center retrospective study of 115 patients (140 lesions) undergoing CIA CTO endovascular intervention between 2006 and 2016. Baseline characteristics and long-term outcomes were described. A Cox proportional hazard model was developed to determine if REDs were associated with target lesion revascularization (TLR) or major adverse limb events (MALE) after 1 and 5 years. Results: Among 140 lesions, 43 (31{\%}) required use of a RED. The mean age was 63.9 years and the majority (n = 80) of patients were male. An antegrade crossing approach and treatment of restenotic lesions were less common in the RED group (10{\%} vs. 29{\%}, P <.05 and 0{\%} vs. 21{\%}, P <.05, respectively). There were no significant differences in Rutherford class, pre-procedure ABI, or patient presentation. The procedural complication rates were similar between the two groups. The 1- and 5-year TLR rates for lesions treated with re-entry device vs. standard approaches were 11{\%} vs. 9{\%}; P = 0.8 and 29{\%} vs. 29{\%}; P = 0.9 respectively. The 1 and 5-year MALE rates for lesions treated with re-entry device were 5{\%} vs. 6{\%}; P = 0.8 and 11{\%} vs. 11{\%}; P = 0.9 respectively. Conclusions: This retrospective analysis found that recanalization of CIA occlusions using a RED is safe and is associated with long-term clinical outcomes similar to that of standard crossing techniques.",
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AU - Kokkinidis, Damianos G.

AU - Alvandi, Bejan

AU - Cotter, Ryan

AU - Hossain, Prio

AU - Foley, T. Raymond

AU - Singh, Gagan

AU - Waldo, Stephen W.

AU - Laird, John R.

AU - Armstrong, Ehrin J.

PY - 2018/9/1

Y1 - 2018/9/1

N2 - Objective: To examine the impact of re-entry device (RED) use on 1- and 5-year outcomes after endovascular treatment of common iliac artery (CIA) chronic total Occlusions (CTOs). Background: There are not enough data regarding the long-term safety and efficacy of RED. Methods: We performed a two-center retrospective study of 115 patients (140 lesions) undergoing CIA CTO endovascular intervention between 2006 and 2016. Baseline characteristics and long-term outcomes were described. A Cox proportional hazard model was developed to determine if REDs were associated with target lesion revascularization (TLR) or major adverse limb events (MALE) after 1 and 5 years. Results: Among 140 lesions, 43 (31%) required use of a RED. The mean age was 63.9 years and the majority (n = 80) of patients were male. An antegrade crossing approach and treatment of restenotic lesions were less common in the RED group (10% vs. 29%, P <.05 and 0% vs. 21%, P <.05, respectively). There were no significant differences in Rutherford class, pre-procedure ABI, or patient presentation. The procedural complication rates were similar between the two groups. The 1- and 5-year TLR rates for lesions treated with re-entry device vs. standard approaches were 11% vs. 9%; P = 0.8 and 29% vs. 29%; P = 0.9 respectively. The 1 and 5-year MALE rates for lesions treated with re-entry device were 5% vs. 6%; P = 0.8 and 11% vs. 11%; P = 0.9 respectively. Conclusions: This retrospective analysis found that recanalization of CIA occlusions using a RED is safe and is associated with long-term clinical outcomes similar to that of standard crossing techniques.

AB - Objective: To examine the impact of re-entry device (RED) use on 1- and 5-year outcomes after endovascular treatment of common iliac artery (CIA) chronic total Occlusions (CTOs). Background: There are not enough data regarding the long-term safety and efficacy of RED. Methods: We performed a two-center retrospective study of 115 patients (140 lesions) undergoing CIA CTO endovascular intervention between 2006 and 2016. Baseline characteristics and long-term outcomes were described. A Cox proportional hazard model was developed to determine if REDs were associated with target lesion revascularization (TLR) or major adverse limb events (MALE) after 1 and 5 years. Results: Among 140 lesions, 43 (31%) required use of a RED. The mean age was 63.9 years and the majority (n = 80) of patients were male. An antegrade crossing approach and treatment of restenotic lesions were less common in the RED group (10% vs. 29%, P <.05 and 0% vs. 21%, P <.05, respectively). There were no significant differences in Rutherford class, pre-procedure ABI, or patient presentation. The procedural complication rates were similar between the two groups. The 1- and 5-year TLR rates for lesions treated with re-entry device vs. standard approaches were 11% vs. 9%; P = 0.8 and 29% vs. 29%; P = 0.9 respectively. The 1 and 5-year MALE rates for lesions treated with re-entry device were 5% vs. 6%; P = 0.8 and 11% vs. 11%; P = 0.9 respectively. Conclusions: This retrospective analysis found that recanalization of CIA occlusions using a RED is safe and is associated with long-term clinical outcomes similar to that of standard crossing techniques.

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KW - common iliac artery

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KW - subintimal angioplasty

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