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Estimation of Lasting Impact of a Chikungunya Outbreak in Reunion Island | OMICS International
ISSN: 2161-1165
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Estimation of Lasting Impact of a Chikungunya Outbreak in Reunion Island

Hafiz Muhammad Yaseen1,2, Fabrice Simon3, Xavier Deparis1,2 and Catherine Marimoutou1,2*

1Centre d’Epidémiologie et Santé Publique des Armées (CESPA), Marseille, France

2LERTIM, Université de la Méditerranée, Marseille, France

3Service de Pathologies infectieuses, Hôpital Laveran, Marseille, France

Corresponding Author:
Catherine MARIMOUTOU
CESPA antenne de Marseille
Allée du Colonel Jamot
Parc du Pharo BP60109
13262 Marseille cedex 07 France
Tel: +33 (0) 491-150-180
Fax: +33 (0) 491-522-607
E-mail: [email protected]

Received Date: November 04, 2011; Accepted Date: January 23, 2012; Published Date: January 27, 2012

Citation: Yaseen HM, Simon F, Deparis X, Marimoutou C (2012) Estimation of Lasting Impact of a Chikungunya Outbreak in Reunion Island. Epidemiol S2:003. doi:10.4172/2161-1165.S2-003

Copyright: © 2012 Yaseen HM, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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Abstract

Background: During 2005-2006, chikungunya (CHIK) emerged as a large epidemic in Reunion Island, infecting approximately one third of the population. This study aimed to assess the long term impact of this outbreak by estimation of the progression of chronic patients over time and calculate the global burden of CHIK in Reunion Island with the Disability Adjusted Life Years (DALY) method.

Methods: To estimate the proportion of chronic patients over time, the data of 8 publications were used in a multivariate linear regression model adjusted on patients’ age after the review of more than 50. The selection criteria were: cohort studies studying the persistence of post-epidemic symptoms based on CHIK epidemics located in the Indian Ocean Territories since 2006. These estimations were used for the calculation of years lived with disabilities (YLD) in DALY. As well, as no disability weight has been estimated for CHIK by the global burden disease group of WHO, the disability weights of dengue were used for the acute phase and of rheumatoid arthritis for the chronic phase to weight YLD. To take into account variations in the parameters of YLD, DALY was simulated 1000 times using the Monte Carlo technique.

Results: The regression model estimated that 58.3% (CI: 51.2-65.3%) of the patients were still symptomatic after 1 year and 0% (CI: 0.0-15.2%) after 5 years. In average, the global disease burden was 65-73 DALY/1000 persons, 55.5% concerning the active population (20-60 years old), and 86% due to the CHIK chronic phase.

Conclusion: Patients may have chronic symptoms up to 5 years after the infection. The total loss of healthy years was approximately 55,000 DALYs. The necessity to provide long-term health care for CHIK infected patients and the heavy global burden of CHIK in Reunion Island underline the importance to target prevention to be more cost-effective.

Introduction

Chikungunya virus (CHIKV) is an arthropod-borne virus transmitted by Aedes mosquitoes, first described in 1954 in Tanzania. CHIK infection is responsible of a two phase disease (acute and chronic). The short acute phase, defined as the first 10 days after the disease onset, appears two to six days after the infective mosquito bite. The symptoms are common with other arbovirus’ infections like Dengue, combining high fever, arthralgias, back pain, rash and headache [1]. CHIK has three major differences with Dengue, CHIK asymptomatic infection is rare, approximately 3.5% [2], CHIK disease was known as nonfatal before the 2006 outbreak, and, more specifically, the CHIK acute phase of infection is frequently followed by a chronic phase defined by the persistence of symptoms after 3 months [3,4]. Most of the CHIK infected patients report the relapses of symptoms within three months after the infection [4], but chronic arthralgia may persist long after [4].

Since 1954 sporadic outbreaks were observed in Africa and Asia up to the 1980s, before a period of relative quiescence. In 2004, a major outbreak began in Eastern Africa before disseminating all around the Indian Ocean [4]. This epidemic arrived in Reunion Island, a French overseas department in South-western Indian Ocean, in 2005, causing a two waves outbreak in 2005-2006. The first wave started from March 2005 resulting approximately in 6,000 persons infected until December 2005, when the second explosive wave began with an exponentially increase of incident cases [5,6]. By July 2006, it was estimated that more than 266,000 persons (from a population of 785,221 [6]) were infected, resulting in a cumulative incidence rate of 34% [7,8]. For the first time deaths were reported during this outbreak. By December 2006, 252 death certificates reported CHIK infection as a direct or indirect cause of death [9]. Moreover different clinical studies confirmed the frequent persistence of arthralgia reported up to 30 months [10]. All these considerations conducted to now consider CHIKV as a major public health issue.

Nevertheless, if many studies have been published on the CHIK infection since the emergence of the disease in Reunion Island, few were focussed on the persistence of CHIK symptoms for different periods of time [2,10-16]. All except one [11] are not populationbased. They were conducted on small samples mildly representative of the population [2,10,12-16]. Those results were not appropriate for the purpose of extrapolations on the population-based long term impact of the outbreak.

Although Soumahoro et al. [17] estimated the cost of the acute epidemic based on the health care services consumption, to the best of our knowledge, no study estimated the global burden of CHIK disease on a population based level in Reunion Island. Considering the large prevalence of the infected population, and data on persistence of disabling arthralgia among infected patients, this question is a matter of interest even five years after the outbreak. The present study is conducted with the aim of estimating the global burden of the 2005- 2006 CHIK outbreak in Reunion Island, by modelling the long-term proportion of chronic patients, and calculating the burden of CHIK disease according to the method proposed by the World Health Organisation (WHO). The WHO global burden of disease (GBD) group uses the disability adjusted life years (DALYs) method to estimate the burden of diseases at national, regional and global levels. The DALY measures the difference between the current situation and an ideal situation where everyone lives up to the age of the standard life expectancy, and in perfect health. It is a summary measure which combines the time lived with disability and the time lost due to premature mortality, associated to a specific health event, to calculate the total loss of healthy years due to this event [18], which justify its appropriateness to estimate the global impact of the CHIK outbreak in Reunion Island.

The purpose of our study was to highlight the after effects of the 2005-2006 CHIK outbreaks in Reunion Island so that the public health authorities should be informed of the long term consequences of such large scale epidemics.

Methods

We estimated the proportion of chronic patients over time adjusted on patients’ age, and then we used these estimates to measure the burden of disease with the DALY method.

Estimation of the percentage of chronic patients over time

To estimate the proportion of patients infected with CHIK related persisting symptoms over time, we looked for the available published literature on the topic. As our focus was the 2005-2006 epidemic in Reunion Island, we limited our search on the territories of the Indian Ocean (as it is expected that the same CHIK virus caused epidemics in the region), and focused on the publications concerning CHIK epidemics since 2006 using PubMed and Google search engines. More than 50 publications were reviewed under this process. Eight were selected based on the following criteria of inclusion: 1) studies based on CHIK epidemics since the year 2006, 2) epidemics in the Indian Ocean Territories, 3) use of similar methodology: clinical research interested in the persistence of post-epidemic symptoms with the course of time, and all using prospective or retrospective cohort data. These studies, representing a total number of 1447 patients, were based on different periods of time ranging from 6 to 30 months after infection [2,10- 16]. Most of them underlined the role of patients’ age on the risk of chronicity. The information collected from these studies is summarized in Table 1.

Study (author, year) Method Number of Patients Duration* (months) Chronicity (%) Age†
(years)
Queyriaux et al. 2008 [2] retrospective cohort study 168 6 93.7 40.0
Manimunda et al. 2010 [15] longitudinal follow-up study 203 9 49.0 35.0
Sissoko et al. 2009 [13] retrospective cohort study 147 15 57.0 52.0
Soumahoro et al. 2009 [14] retrospective cohort study 199 17 53.0 44.5
Borgherini et al. 2008 [12] prospective cohort study 88 18 63.6 58.3
Gérardin et al. 2011 [11] retrospective cohort study 512 24 43.0 36.0
Larrieu et al. 2010 [16] prospective cohort study 29 26 58.0 49.5
Marimoutou et al. 2010 [10] retrospective cohort study 101 30 36.7 42.0

Table 1: Summary of the literature retained for the estimation of chikungunya infected chronic patients over time.

Two important results can be deduced from these studies: 1) the proportion of chronic patients decreases with time; 2) the chronic symptoms are more frequent and persist longer in older patients. The nature of data (8 results pooling data on age, duration and percentage of chronic patients) led us to choose the multiple linear regression model to estimate the proportion of chronic patients with the course of time, and to project estimation after 30 months (censure of the literature).

To calculate the proportion of chronic post-CHICK patients as a function of time and patients’ age, the model can be written as Y= aX1 +bX2+e; where Y corresponds to the percentage of chronic patients (dependant variable), X1 corresponds to the duration (independent variable), X2 corresponds to the patients’ age (independent variable), “e” is the random error term, “a” and “b” are the regression coefficients of duration and age respectively. The constant (intercept) term was not included in the model as the regression line passed through the origin in this case. The model was applied based on the following assumptions: 1) Y is linear; 2) the errors are uncorrelated, have constant variance and follow normal distribution; and 3) X and e are independent. These assumptions were verified using the non constant variance score and the Durbin-Watson tests (for constant variance and independence of errors in the model). We also verified the assumptions of linear model through the R package “gvlma” (global validation of linear model assumptions).

DALY calculation

DALY is the sum of two components, 1) years of life lost (YLL) due to premature mortality, which is the product of fatal cases due to disease and the standard life expectancy at the age of death, 2) years lived with disability (YLD), which is the product of incident cases of disability due to the disease, duration lived with disability and disability weight (i.e. DALY=YLL+YLD). The disability weight is an important factor for the estimation of YLD. It represents the proportion of impairment caused by the health condition. It reflects the average level of preference that the society gives to a year lived with the disability due to a specific disease as compared to a year lived with full health. It can range from 0 to 1, where 0 is assigned to a state comparable to full health and 1 is assigned to death [18]. As CHIK infection is a two phase disease (acute and chronic) with different impairments on health (i.e. with different disability weights), the simplest DALY formula (DALYs) can be written:

DALYs = YLL+ YLD acute +YLD chronic,

where YLL = (number of deaths)*(standard life expectancy at age of death),

YLD acute= IA*DWA*LA, with

IA=incidence cases with acute disease,

DWA = disability weight for acute phase,

LA= average duration of the acute disease disability;

And YLD chronic= IC*DWC*LC, with

IC=incidence cases with chronic disease,

DWC=disability weight for chronic phase,

LC=average duration of chronic disease disability.

In accordance with the DALY concept presented by the WHO GBD group [19], we also calculated time discounted DALY (denoted by DALYD). The concept of discounting represents the social preference of being healthy the current year rather than in the future. To include this concept in the DALY calculation, the value of a year is generally decreased by a fixed percentage (chosen equal to 0.03 by the GBD [19- 21]). The DALY discounted formula is then:

DALYD = YLL+ YLD acute +YLD chronic,

where YLL = (number of deaths)*(1-e-0.03*(standard life expectancy at age of death))/0.03

YLD acute = IA*DWA*(1-e-0.03*LA)/0.03

YLD chronic = IC*DWC*(1-e -0.03*LC)/0.03

Data collection for DALY estimates

To calculate DALY for CHICK outbreak in Reunion Island, the estimates of the number of incident cases and deaths, the average duration of illness, and the disability weights for CHICK were needed. The estimates of Reunion Population and the proportions of CHICK incident cases and deaths by 10-years age group were taken from the data published by the Interregional epidemiologic surveillance system (CIRE La Reunion) [6]. The number of incident cases and deaths according to the 10-years age groups were estimated by extrapolating these proportions (Table 2). In addition, to estimate YLL, the expected life expectancy at the age of death was taken from the French life table edited by the WHO’s website [22].

Age group (years) Population** Incidence cases Deaths
0-9 139,770 36,894 3
10-19 138,211 53,165 0
20-29 120,435 31,673 1
30-39 115,148 43,507 5
40-49 114,233 46,378 15
50-59 74,492 26,104 17
60-69 44,512 16,184 35
70-79 25,591 9,136 55
80-89 10,815 2,610 84
90+ 2,014 348 37
Total 785,221 266,000 252

Table 2: Reunion Island population, incidences and deaths due to 2005-2006 chikungunya outbreak according to 10 year age groups.

The WHO’s GBD study group has developed disability weights for the different health states of the more common diseases [18], but none are available for CHIK. As recommended by the GBD study group, we applied the disability weights of a disease with close health impact. As some reported important incapacitating conditions during the acute phase [3,4,23], we considered the disability weights for this phase equivalent to that of the acute phase of dengue, another arboviral infection. To take into account the variation in disabilities, we applied the ranges of disability weights for both uncomplicated and hemorrhagic dengue fever used in the GBD 2004 [21]. For the chronic phase, mainly represented by chronic rheumatisms [3,4,13], the GBD 2004 disability weights for rheumatoid arthritis were chosen [21].

The average duration of the chronic phase and the proportion of chronic patients concerned were deducted through our fitted regression model. Table 3 summarizes the input parameters used for DALY calculations.

Parameter Mean value Range Source (reference)
Disability weight:
Acute phase
Chronic phase
-
0.199
0.172-0.583
0.185-0.221
GBD 2004 (Dengue fever) [21]
GBD 2004 (Rhumatoid Arthritis) [21]
Duration of illness:
Acute phase
Chronic phase
6 days
-
(1-30)days
6 months-4 years
Sergon et al. [23]
Authors’ estimation through MLR*
Proportion of chronic patients - 0.132-0.658 Authors’ estimation through MLR*

Table 3: Input parameters used to estimate DALY attributable to the 2005-2006 chikungunya outbreaks in Reunion Island.

Sensitivity analysis

To capture the potential impact of variation in the DALY parameters, we simulated the DALY 1000 times using the Monte Carlo technique [24,25], varying the parameters at random within the limits of their distributions. The results present the average value of these 1000 simulations, their maximum and minimum, and the estimated average DALY per 1000 persons. The whole procedure was executed running a programme in R software.

Results

The estimated regression coefficients showed a negative association between the duration in months and the proportion of chronic patients (b1 = -1.2535), while age was positively associated to this proportion (b2 = 1.7460). R2 and p values of F statistics (R2: 0.9429, adjusted R2: 0.9239 and p-value: 0.0002) indicate that the model well fitted the data. The assumptions of constant variance, independence of errors, and the global validation of linear model assumptions were verified.

The percentages of chronic post-CHIK patients along with 95% confidence intervals were estimated year wise for a fixed age at 42 years (average age of the patients in the data set of literature). The model estimated that one year after CHIK outbreak, 58.3% (CI: 51.2-65.3%) of patients were still symptomatic. They were 13.2% after 4 years (CI: 0.0-27.7%) and 0% after 5(CI: 0.0-15.2%). Based on the model’s results, Figure 1 presents the progression of CHIK symptomatic patients of the 2005-2006 outbreaks in Reunion Island with the course of time. The area under the curve represents the thousands of people persisting symptomatic after the end of the epidemic (July 2006).

epidemiology-chikungunya-outbreak

Figure 1: Progression of the symptomatic cases over time among patients infected by the 2005-2006 chikungunya outbreak in Reunion Island (linear regression model).

According to the simple DALY method, it is estimated that the population of Reunion Island lost 57,097 years of healthy life. Reported to La Reunion population, this represented 72.7 years/ 1000 persons. These estimations gave a total of 51,219 DALY loss, and 65.3 y /1000 persons with the discounting method. The detailed distributions of YLL, YLD, and DALY by ten years of age are displayed in Table 4a for the simple and Table 4b for the discounting methods. The age wise distribution of DALY showed that reported to 1000 persons, the oldest groups (≥70 years old) were the more concerned by DALY loss, and the 20-29 years old the lowest, with both the simple and discounting methods. Finally, 55.5% of the total DALY concerned the active population (20-60 years old). The detailed analysis of the disease burden showed that the acute phase contributed only 6.5 % to the DALYs, while the extended morbidity (i.e. chronic phase of disease) accounted for 86.5 %.

AgeGroup (years) YLLs YLDs mean YLDs min YLDs max DALYs
mean/1000
DALYs
min/1000
DALYs
max/1000
0-9 236.4 7,340.4 557.7 20,207.2 54.2 5.7 146.3
10-19 0.0 10,577.8 803.7 29,119.3 76.5 5.8 210.7
20-29 59.5 6,301.7 478.8 17,347.7 52.8 4.5 144.5
30-39 249.0 8,656.1 657.7 23,829.3 77.3 7.9 209.1
40-49 604.5 9,227.4 701.1 25,402.0 86.1 11.4 227.7
50-59 532.1 5,193.6 394.6 14,297.5 76.9 12.4 199.1
60-69 801.5 3,220.1 244.7 8,864.5 90.3 23.5 217.2
70-79 830.5 1,817.8 138.1 5,004.1 103.5 37.8 228.0
80-89 722.4 519.4 39.5 1,429.8 114.8 70.4 199.0
90+ 133.2 69.2 5.3 190.6 100.5 68.8 160.8
Total 4,169 52,924 4,021 145,692 72.7 10.4 190.9

Table 4a: Estimates of the disability adjusted life years, due to the 2005-2006 chikungunya outbreak in Reunion Island, with simple method (DALYs)*.

Age Group (years) YLLD YLDD mean YLDD min YLDD max DALYD mean/1000 DALYD min/1000 DALYDmax/1000
0-9 90.6 6,694.3 683.0 18,859.1 48.5 5.5 135.6
10-19 0.0 9,646.6 984.2 27,176.3 69.8 7.1 196.6
20-29 27.7 5,746.9 586.3 16,190.2 47.9 5.1 134.7
30-39 129.3 7,894.2 805.4 22,239.4 69.7 8.1 194.3
40-49 350.8 8,415.1 858.6 23,707.0 76.7 10.6 210.6
50-59 345.1 4,736.5 483.2 13,343.5 68.2 11.1 183.8
60-69 579.7 2,936.5 299.6 8,272.8 79.0 19.8 198.9
70-79 667.9 1,657.7 169.1 4,670.0 90.9 32.7 208.6
80-89 636.7 473.6 48.3 1,334.2 102.7 63.3 182.2
90+ 126.3 63.1 6.4 177.9 94.0 65.9 151.0
Total 2,954 48,265 4,924 135,970 65.3 10.0 176.9

Table 4b: Estimates of the disability adjusted life years, due to the 2005-2006 chikungunya outbreak in Reunion Island, with time discounting method (DALYD)*.

Discussion

The present study reports that the 2005-2006 CHIK outbreaks in Reunion Island imposed an enormous and long-term impact on the population health. The results of the study showed that patients had chronic symptoms up to 5 years after the infection. The total loss of healthy years was approximately 55,000 DALYs, of which over 55% belonged to the active population (20-60 years old).

Although the number of observations may not seem sufficient to use the multiple linear regression models, the goodness of fit test (F-test) showed that the fitting of the model was satisfying. Moreover, the linear model assumptions (constant variance, homoscedasticity) hold well, and the R software package “gvlma” reconfirmed the validation of these assumptions.

The model is fitted based on existing data up to 30 months [2,10-16], but extended results up to five years based on the assumption of linearity. This assumption may be criticized. The multivariate linear model estimated that around 13% of the patients present persisting chronic symptoms four years after the infection. This result is consistent with the result of an old retrospective study [26] based on the CHIK epidemics in South Africa during 1975-1977, reporting that 87.9% of the CHIK infected patients declared full recovery with no residual symptoms 3-5 years after the infection. As well the percentage of chronic patients was estimated to be 0% after 5 years. This seems in contradiction with the current clinical impression of physicians, who still report numerous consultations of symptomatic post-CHIK patients in 2011, five years after the outbreak. Moreover, the literature suggests that the infection caused by the 2005-2006 CHIK outbreak in Reunion Island was more severe than the previous infections in other countries, and may take a longer time to recover [3,4,16]. A difference of virulence of the CHIKV strains cannot be excluded. On the other hand, the upper 95% confidence interval value was 15% of symptomatic patients at five years. The long-term residual proportion of chronic patients may also correspond to the small percentage of patients that develop authentic inflammatory destructive rheumatisms reported by some authors [15,27-29]. Furthermore, the percentages of chronic patients were estimated by the model fixing the age at 42 years. Patients older than 42 years may report symptoms longer than 5 years after the infection.

We estimated that the CHIK outbreak in Reunion Island imposed 72.7 DALY/1000 persons with the simple and 65.3 DALY/1000 persons with discounting method. This is over 1000 times higher than the DALY rate estimated by Krishnamoorthy et al. [30] for the 2006 CHIK outbreak in India (0.045 DALY/1000 persons with a total estimate DALY=25,588 years). The Indian burden of disease is probably underestimated because of the following reasons: 1) YLLs was not estimated because of non availability of data on CHIK related fatalities, 2) low values were used for input data of YLD calculation (i.e. 6 months was used for the duration of the chronic phase, and the proportion of chronic patients was 12%). Our choice of modelling these two parameters based on the literature probably improved the reliability of our final estimation of DALY. The difference of global burden of the disease between India and Reunion should also be attributed to the difference in prevalence rates. The prevalence rate of the disease in India was very low as compared to Reunion Island (less than 0.12% versus 34%). However, considering the size of the population concerned, this low prevalence represents over a million persons infected in India compared to less than 300,000 in Reunion Island.

Labeaud et al. [31] estimated that the world disease burden of CHIK outbreaks in 2005 was approximately 1,500-1,400,000 DALY, while our analysis reported the Reunion disease burden around 7,800- 150,000 DALY. Being a small part of the world population with less than 800,000 inhabitants, the Reunion Island disease burden (DALY), was comparatively, very high. This over weighted disease burden in Reunion Island may be explained by the CHIKV mutation between 2005 and 2006, responsible for more severe and persisting disabilities.

Compared to other arboviral diseases, CHIK still have a higher global disease burden. Different studies estimated that Dengue has a DALY rate raging from 0.07 to 2.16 per thousand [32-36]. But Beaute et al. [36] reported that 80% the DALY of Dengue in Cambodia belonged to the premature mortality, whereas the present analysis showed that 86% of the disease burden was attributed to the extended phase of CHIK induced morbidity; and only 7.5% to premature mortality. This is coherent with the fact that premature mortality is higher for Dengue and other arboviruses [31], but none of them has long term incapacitating morbidity contrary to CHIK infection.

Our results on both the heavy weight of CHIK disease burden in Reunion Island and the large proportion of DALY due to the chronic phase of the disease are explained by the prolonged persistence of the chronic rheumatisms. This gives the clear message that the health care services should be prepared to provide long-term health care for patients infected by CHIKV. Moreover, prolonged disability may have long term economic impact on health care services. Soumahoro et al. [17] estimated the medical cost associated with the acute phase of the 2005-2006 CHIK outbreaks in Reunion Island. They reported that the social security system had to bear the excess charges of approximately 40 million Euros. They did not include the medical cost of manifestation in the chronic phase of the disease. Marimoutou et al. [10] reported that, in a retrospective cohort study of army policemen in Reunion Island, the CHIK chronic patients sought healthcare services and benefit work stoppage significantly more than non-infected subjects during the two years study period, beginning 6 months and ending 30 months after the acute infection. Moreover our analysis showed that the chronic symptoms may persist up to five years after the acute infection. In the presence of a considerable proportion of CHIK chronic patients, the actual cost of the outbreak should be many times higher than the above said estimate.

This represents a challenge for the public health services for the management of future large scale epidemics. It may be an argument for the public health authorities to improve the prevention and control strategies to avoid such a large scale arbovirus epidemics.

There is no vaccination or specific antiviral treatment currently available for most of the arboviral diseases including CHIK fever. Therefore, the vector control is the only choice to avoid CHIKV infection. The breeding of vectors develop in domestic and peridomestic environment, and may be controlled through container management and source reduction. This task can be achieved by encouraging the participation of community with strong social mobilization and communication [37]. The better knowledge of long term consequences of CHIK infection may help the public health services and the population to improve their implication in the prevention of CHIK outbreaks.

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