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Bronchiolitis retrospective study 2010-2018

Database of the publication "Factors associated with nonadherence to the American Academy of Pediatrics 2014 bronchiolitis guidelines: a retrospective study" Abstract: The latest guideline from the American Academy of Pediatrics for the management of bronchiolitis has helped reduce unnecessary interventions and costs. However, data on patients still receiving interventions are missing. In patients with acute bronchiolitis whose management was assessed and compared with current achievable benchmarks of care, we aimed to identify factors associated with nonadherence to guideline recommendations. In this single-centre retrospective study the management of bronchiolitis pre-guideline (Period 1: 2010 to 2012) was compared with two periods post-guideline (Period 2: 2015 to 2016, early post-guideline; and Period 3: 2017 to 2018, late post-guideline) in otherwise healthy infants aged less than 1 year presenting at the Children’s University Hospitals of Geneva (Switzerland). Post-guideline, bronchodilators were more frequently administered to older (>6 months; OR 25.8, 95%CI 12.6-52.6), and atopic (OR 3.5, 95%CI 1.5-7.5) children with wheezing (OR 5.4, 95%CI 3.3-8.7). Oral corticosteroids were prescribed more frequently to older (>6 months; OR 5.2, 95%CI 1.4-18.7) infants with wheezing (OR 4.9, 95% CI 1.3-17.8). Antibiotics and chest X-ray were more frequently prescribed to children admitted to the intensive care unit (antibiotics: OR 4.2, 95%CI 1.3-13.5; chest X-ray: OR 19.4, 95%CI 7.4-50.6). Latest prescription rates were all below the achievable benchmarks of care. In summary, following the latest American Academy of Pediatrics guideline, older, atopic children with wheezing and infants admitted to the intensive care unit were more likely to receive nonevidence-based interventions during an episode of bronchiolitis. These patient profiles are generally excluded from bronchiolitis trials, and therefore not specifically covered by the current guideline. Further research should focus on the benefit of bronchiolitis interventions in these particular populations.

    Organizational unit
    HUG - Plateforme de recherche PGO
    Type
    Dataset
    DOI
    10.26037/yareta:pxcrz2cuhrhlngrip52357m2du
    Type
    Dataset
    License
    Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
    Keywords
    bronchiolitis
Publication date21/04/2023
Retention date18/04/2033
accessLevelPublicAccess levelPublic
SensitivityBlue
duaNoneContract on the use of data
Contributors
  • Pittet, Laure
16
2
  • Quality (0 Reviews)
  • Usefulness (0 Reviews)

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