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Fibrinolytic Therapy Use Among STEMI Patients Transferred to a Primary PCI Hospital in the United States: A Mission: Lifeline Report

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Fibrinolytic Therapy Use Among STEMI Patients Transferred to a Primary PCI Hospital in the United States: A Mission: Lifeline Report

Amit N. Vora, DaJuanicia N. Holmes, Ivan Rokos, Matthew T. Roe, Christopher B. Granger, William J. French, Elliott Antman, Timothy Henry, Laine Thomas, Eric R. Bates, Tracy Y. Wang

Background

Results

Figure 2: In-hospital outcomes by ACTION mortality risk score tertiles

Table 2: Clinical presentation

  • Among the 15,437 patients in the study sample 5,296 (34.3%) received pre-transfer fibrinolysis and 10,141 (65.7%) underwent primary PCI.
  • Among patients receiving fibrinolytics, the most common agent was tenecteplase (74.6%), then reteplase (21.6%); alteplase and streptokinase accounted for <5% of overall fibrinolyticuse.
  • There was no difference in overall adjusted in-hospital mortality between fibrinolysis versus primary PCI, but an association of increased mortality for patients receiving pre-transfer fibrinolysis in lower risk patients (Figure 2).
  • Guidelines recommend consideration of fibrinolytic therapy if unable to achieve a door to balloon time ≤120 minutes for STEMI patients transferred for primary percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI).
  • ACTION Registry-GWTG offers a unique perspective on the patterns of fibrinolytic therapy use among contemporary STEMI patients across multiple hospitals in the United States.

Mortality

Bleeding

Overall

Low risk

Moderate risk

High risk

Lytic

better

Lytic

better

Primary PCI better

Primary PCI better

Methods

Limitations

  • From ACTION Registry-GWTG between 7/2008–3/2012, we identified 15,437 fibrinolytic-eligible STEMI patients first evaluated at a non-primary PCI hospital then transferred to a primary PCI center 30 -120 min drive time away.
    • Patients were excluded if prior ICH, neoplasm, AVM, aneurysm, ischemic stroke within 3 months, suspected aortic dissection, bleeding diathesis, significant head/facial trauma, allergy to fibrinolytics, recent surgery/trauma, uncontrolled hypertension, recent bleeding within 4 months, active peptic ulcer, or pregnancy.
    • We selected a time frame of 30 minutes as approximately the 5th percentile drive time for fibrinolytic use and 120 minutes is the 95th percentile of primary PCI use in this patient population.
  • Logistic regression generalized estimating equations method was used to calculate the adjusted odds ratios for outcomes comparing patients receiving pre-transfer fibrinolytics with those treated with primary PCI.
  • ACTION Registry-GWTG data does not capture information on whether local or regional STEMI care transfer systems are established.

Table 1. Baseline characteristics

Figure 1: Time to presentation

Conclusions

239 min

IQR 183-331

    • Timeliness of reperfusion regardless of strategy remains a target for improvement for transferred STEMI patients.
  • Compared with primary PCI, fibrinolysis was associated with no significant difference in adjusted mortality risk, but a modestly higher adjusted major bleeding risk.
      • Fibrinolysis remains a viable reperfusion strategy for eligible patients in the US.
  • Among patients with the lowest ACTION mortality risk score, patients treated with fibrinolysis had higher mortality and bleeding risk compared to primary PCI patients.
    • Further investigation is needed to determine the optimal reperfusion strategy for lower-risk transferred STEMI patients.

194 min

IQR 141-299

179 min

IQR 109-999

126 min

IQR 104-165

46 min

IQR 28-70

34 min

IQR 23-53

DISCLOSURE INFORMATION

The following relationships exist related to this presentation: NONE

Characteristics were compared using the Wilcoxon-rank sum test for continuous variables and the chi-square test for categorical variables.

Primary PCI

Fibrinolysis

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