prof hanan hagar dr ishfaq bukhari pharmacology department medical college n.
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Prof. Hanan Hagar Dr Ishfaq Bukhari Pharmacology Department Medical College

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  1. Prof. Hanan HagarDr IshfaqBukhariPharmacology DepartmentMedical College Treatment of dysentery and amebiasis

  2. Objectives • To understand different causes of dysentery. • To describe different classes of drugs used in treatment of both bacillary dysentery and amebic dysentery. • To be able to describe actions, side effects of drugs for treating bacillary dysentery. • To understand the pharmacokinetics, actions, clinical applications and side effects of antiamebic drugs. • To be able to differentiate between three types of antiamebic drugs luminal amebicides, tissue amebicide and mixed amebicides.

  3. Dysentery Dysentery: is an inflammatory disorder of the intestine, that results in severe diarrhea containing mucusand/or blood in the feces with fever and abdominal pain.

  4. Causes of Dysentery The two most common causes are: Amebic dysentery (protozoal infection mainly by Entameba Histolytica). Bacillary dysentery (bacterial infection mainly by shigella).

  5. Treatment of Dysentery Maintain fluid intake using oral rehydration therapy or Intravenous fluid therapy. Antimicrobial agents should not be given untill stool analysis is done (emperic therapy should be started after sample of stool taken for analysis).

  6. AMOEBIASIS

  7. Amebiasis Amebiasis is a protozoal infection of the intestinal tract that occurs due to ingestion of foods or water contaminated with cysts ofEntameba Histolytica. The patients show varying degree of illness from no symptoms to mild diarrhea to severe dysentery.

  8. Clinical presentations Asymptomatic intestinal infection (Carriers, passing cysts in stool) Mild to moderate intestinal disease (colitis) Severe intestinal infection (amoebic dysentery) Ameboma (localized granulomatous lesion of colon). Hepatic abscess, and other extra-intestinal diseases.

  9. Life Cycle Cysts ingestion in contaminated food or water. Liberation of trophozoites in the colon. Invasion & penetration of intestinal wall. Multiplication of trophozoites within colon wall. Systemic invasion to liver. Cyst formation in rectum and excretion in feces.

  10. LIFE CYCLE

  11. ANTIAMEBIC DRUGS ▪Luminal Amebicides ▪ Tissue or systemic amebicides (not commonly used) ▪ Mixed Amebicides

  12. Luminal amebicides Acts on the parasites in the lumen of the bowel. used for treatment of asymptomatic amebiasis (carriers). Include Diloxanidefuroate Iodoquinol Antibiotics - Paromomycin

  13. Tissue or systemic amebicides acts on ameba in the intestinal wall and liver (or any other extra-intestinal tissue). Used for treatment of systemic form of the disease (intestinal wall infection or liver abscesses). Include Emetine Dehydroemetine Chloroquine (liver only)

  14. Mixed amoebicides Effective against both luminal and systemic forms of the disease. Although luminal concentration is too low for single drug-treatment. Include Metronidazole Tinidazole

  15. METRONIDAZOLE Mixed amoebicide. Drug of choice for treating amebic infections (intestinal & Extra-intestinal). Acts on trophozoites. Has no effect on cysts. Metronidazole inhibits DNA replication.

  16. Pharmacokinetics Given orally or IV. Absorption is rapid and complete. ▪ Due to rapid absorption from GIT, not reliably effective against luminal parasites. Wide distribution to all tissues and body fluids (CSF, saliva, milk). Plasma half life is 8 h Metabolized in liver by mixed function oxidasefollowed by glucuronidation (consider drug interactions). Excreted in urine. Clearance is decreased in liver impairment

  17. Clinical Uses Extra-luminal amoebiasis: is the drug of choice in all tissue amebiasis(should be combined with luminal amebicide). Giardiasis (cause by G. lamblia & common in children) Trichomoniasis Broad spectrum of anaerobic bacteria e.g., Helicobacter pylori infection Pseudo-membranous colitis (Clostridium difficile).

  18. Adverse effects GIT: Dry mouth, metallic taste Nausea, vomiting Oral Thrush (Moniliasis, yeast infection). CNS: Neurotoxicological effect Insomnia, dizziness peripheral neuropathy, paresthesia encephalopathy, convulsion (IV infusion, rare). Dysuria, dark urine. Neutropenia Disulfiram-like effect if taken with alcohol.

  19. Disulfiram like -effect When metronidazole is given with alcohol abdominal distress, nausea, vomiting, flushing, or headache, tachycardia, hyperventilation alcohol aldehyde dehydrogenasedehydrogenase EthanolAcetaldehydeAcetate Metronidazole inhibitsthis enzyme inhibits

  20. Drug interactions: Enzyme inhibitors (cimetidine, ketoconazole) increase duration of action of metronidazole Inducers (phenytoin and phenobarbitone). decrease duration of action of metronidazole Metronidazole inhibits CYP family 2C9 & 3A4 so increases anticoagulant effect of warfarin. Increases lithium toxicity.

  21. CONTRAINDICATIONS / PRECAUTIONS: ▪ Pregnancy and nursing women. ▪ Alcohol intake ▪ CNS diseases ▪ Severe hepatic disease Severe renal disease

  22. Tinidazole Tinidazolehas similar activity butter better potency than metronidazole, With longer duration of action (12-14h), a simpler dosing regimen and a better toxicity profile than metronidazole. - Well tolerated in Children.

  23. Emetineand dehydroemetine Emetine is an alkaloid derived from ipeca while dehydroemetine is a synthetic analog, Both are effective against tissue trophozoites of E. histolytica causing irreversible block of protein synthesis. Because of major toxicity concerns they have been almost completely replaced by metronidazole

  24. Clinical Uses Amoebic liver abscess. Intestinal wall infections. Severe forms of amebiasis acute amoebic dysentery dehydroemetine is preferable due to less toxicity (3-5 days).

  25. Chloroquine Anti-malarial drug Used in combination with metronidazole or dehydroemetine and luminal amebicide for amebic liver diseases. Now not commonly used in amebeasis.

  26. Luminal amoebicides Include Diloxanide furoate Iodoquinol Antibiotics - Paromomycin -Tetracyclins

  27. Diloxanidefuroate Given orally. It splits in the intestine, most of diloxanide is absorbed, conjugated to form a glucoronide which is excreted in urine (90%). The unabsorbed diloxanide is the amoebicidal agent (10%). Direct amoebicidal action against luminal forms Not active against trophozoites in intestinal wall or extra-intestinal tissues. Mechanism of action is unknown

  28. Therapeutic Uses Drug of choice for asymptomatic intestinal infection (drug of choice in cysts passers). For complete eradication of amebic infections given along with tissue amebicidesegmetronidazole. Adverse Effects Flatulence Nausea, vomiting, abdominal cramps. No serious adverse effects Contraindications: - Pregnancy - Children (less than 2 years).

  29. Iodoquinol Is given orally Not absorbed (90%), excreted in feces. 10% enter circulation, excreted as glucouronide in urine. Mechanism of action is unknown effective against the luminal trophozoites. Uses luminal amoebicide for asymptomatic amebiasis.

  30. Adverse Effects GIT: Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. Peripheral neuropathy including optic neuritis Enlargement of the thyroid gland. Iodine sensitivity interference with thyroid function tests (increase protein-bound serum iodine, decrease in measured(131I uptake).

  31. Iodoquinol should be used with caution in patients with optic neuropathy, renal or thyroid disease. discontinued if it produces persistent diarrhea or signs of iodine toxicity (dermatitis, urticaria, pruritus, fever).

  32. ParomomycinSulphate Aminoglycoside antibiotic. It is given orally and Not absorbed from GIT Effective against luminal forms of ameba Has direct amebicidal action (causes leakage by its action on cell membrane of parasite). Indirect killing of bacterial flora essential for proliferation of pathogenic amoebae. Use in chronic amebiasis to eliminate cysts (in cysts passers (Dilaxonide and iodoquinolol are best for this purpose)

  33. ParomomycinSulphate Adverse effects Gastrointestinal distress and diarrhea. Precautions Severe renal disease patients with GIT ulceration Safe in pregnancy

  34. Tetracyclines Very weak direct amoebicidal action. Acts mainly indirectly on bacterial flora. Used in severe cases of amoebic dysentery not responding to metronidazole combined with dehydroemetine.

  35. Summary for treatment of amebiasis Metronidazole, Tinidazole, or choloroquine

  36. Bacillarydysentery Treated by: Fluoroquinolones such as ciprofloxacin Cotrimoxazole (trimethoprim- sulfamethoxazole) Children or patient allergic to sulpha drugs parenetralceftriaxone or oral cefixime (3dr gen cephalosporin) are safe and effective. Cotrimoxazole is commonly used in travelers diarrhea.

  37. Ciprofloxacin active against a variety of gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria. block bacterial DNA synthesis. Used in treatment of 1. Bacterial diarrhoea (caused by shigella, salmonella, and E coli). 2. Urinary tract infections 3. contraindicated in preganancy and choldren under age 18 TOXICITY: GIT, CNS and Tendon related (ciprofloxacin)

  38. SUMMARY Maintain fluid intake (oral rehydration therapy or Intravenous fluid therapy). asymptomatic luminal amebiasis is treated by luminal amebicides(diloxanidefuroate, or paromomycin ). Intestinal and extra-intestinal amebiasis is treated by tissue amebicides (metronidazole is drug of choice usually being given first, followed by luminal amebicides to ensure complete eradication). Ciprofloxacin is the drug of choice in bacillary dysentery. In childrn and pregnancy ceftriaxone or cefixime is the choice.

  39. Thank youQuestions ?