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A Comparison Of Rescue And Primary Percutaneous Coronary Interventions For Acute ST Elevation Myocardial Infarction | 51166
ISSN: 2155-9880

Journal of Clinical & Experimental Cardiology
Open Access

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A comparison of rescue and primary percutaneous coronary interventions for acute ST elevation myocardial infarction

11th Annual Cardiology Summit

Faslur Rahuman M B, Jayawardena J B, Francis G R, Niraj M, Wasantha Kumara A H T, Wijesinghe U A D, Haniffa R, Ariyapperuma R, Paramanayakam A, and De Silva A P.

National Hospital of Sri Lanka, Sri Lanka National Intensive Care Surveillance Mahidol Oxford Tropical Medicine Research Unit (MORU) Faculty of Medicine University of Colombo Intensive Care National Audit and Research Center

Posters & Accepted Abstracts: J Clin Exp Cardiolog

DOI: 10.4172/2155-9880.C1.048

Background: To perform a comparative analysis of in-hospital results obtained from patients with acute ST elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI), who underwent rescue or primary percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI). The aim is to determine rescue PCI as a practical option for patients with no immediate access to primary PCI. Methods: From Cardiology PCI Clinic of the National Hospital of Sri Lanka (NHSL), we selected all consecutive patients who underwent early percutaneous coronary intervention for acute STEMI presenting with ≤ 24 h door-to-balloon delay for primary PCI and ≤ 72 h door-to-balloon delay, (90 minutes after failed thrombolysis) for rescue PCI from March 2013 to April 2015 and their inhospital results were analyzed, comparing rescue and primary PCI patients. Results: We evaluated 159 patients, of which 78 underwent rescue PCI and 81 underwent primary PCI. The culprit left anterior descending (LAD) vessel (76.9% vs. 58.8%; P=0.015) was more prevalent in rescue than in primary patients. Thrombus aspiration was less frequent in rescue group (19.2% vs. 40.7%; P=0.003). The degree of moderate-to-severe left ventricular dysfunction reflected by the ejection fraction <40% (24.3% vs. 23.7%; P=0.927) and prevalence of multivessel disease (41.0% vs. 43.8%; P=0.729) revealed no significant difference. Coronary stents were implanted at similar rates in both strategies (96.2% vs. 92.6%; P=0.331). Procedural success (97.4% vs. 97.5%; P=0.980) and mortality rates (5.1% vs. 3.8%; P=0.674), were similar in the rescue and primary groups. Conclusion: In-hospital major adverse cardiac events (MACE) are similar in both rescue and primary coronary intervention groups, supporting the former as a practical option for patients with no immediate access to PCI facilities

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