HOME >> MEDICINE >> NEWS
Study examines stenting options in diabetics

People with heart disease who also have diabetes pose specific challenges in treatment options due to the nature of their disease. A late-breaking clinical study presented today during the American College of Cardiology's inaugural Innovation in Intervention: the i2 Summit explores the outcomes of using two different types of drug-eluting stents in diabetics treated for heart disease. Innovation in Intervention: i2 Summit is an annual meeting for practicing cardiovascular interventionalists sponsored by the American College of Cardiology in partnership with the Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions.

Head-to-head studies have shown that drug-eluting stents infused with medicine to keep the artery from re-narrowing perform better than bare metal stents in patients treated for coronary artery disease. A 2005 study by Dr. Charles Simonton showed similar outcomes in the general population of patients for the two types of medicated stents currently being used in the United States.

Dr. Simonton and the STENT Group of eight coronary intervention centers have examined how the sirolimus-eluting (SES) and paclitaxel-eluting stents (PES) performed in patients with diabetes. The STENT Group is the first prospective, consecutive, multi-center registry for drug-eluting stents in the U.S., which began enrollment in May 2003. More than 80 percent of all interventions are enrolled at the eight sites, with nine-month clinical follow-up achieved in 94 percent of patients.

A total of 1,680 diabetic patients undergoing either pure PES or pure SES procedures (i.e. no other vessels treated with other devices) were enrolled and completed nine-month follow up. Of the 498 insulin-treated diabetic patients, 235 received PES and 263 received SES. Of the remaining non-insulin-treated diabetic patients (1,182 pts), 570 received PES and 612 received SES. While PES-treated patients more frequently had high-risk or longer lesions and vessels
'"/>


13-Mar-2006


Page: 1 2

Related medicine news :

1. Study, meta-analysis examine factors associated with death from heatstroke
2. Study says COPD testing is not measuring up
3. Study suggests loss of 2 types of neurons -- not just 1 -- triggers Parkinsons symptoms
4. Study reveals gaps in vaccine financing for underinsured children
5. Study suggests nonpharmaceutical interventions may be helpful in severe influenza outbreaks
6. Study shows radiofrequency ablation highly effective in treating kidney tumors
7. Study says normal but out-of-control enzyme may be culprit that signals some cells to become cancer
8. Study finds HIV protease inhibitor drugs may adversely affect the scaffolding of the cell nucleus
9. Study outlines how stroke, head injury can increase risk of Alzheimers disease
10. Study identifies new regulator of fat metabolism
11. Study shows Diachrome improves blood sugar control in people with type 2 diabetes

Post Your Comments:
*Name:
*Comment:
*Email:
TAG: Study examines stenting options diabetics

(Date:10/22/2014)... 22, 2014 Shriners Hospitals for Children® ... change the current location of Shriners Hospitals for Children ... across from the University of Kentucky Albert B. Chandler ... care center, owned and operated by Shriners Hospitals for ... of children and their families well into the future. ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... During the Western United States’ worst ever ... low, Southern Oregon’s water is proving resistant to drought ... mountain snow pack on record in 2014, remain high ... That was the observation of journalist-hikers Art Bernstein and ... Oregon,” during an interview with water advocate Sharon Kleyne.† ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... (PRWEB) October 22, 2014 Although there are only ... time for many people who have trouble finding time within their ... to exercise for long periods of time to get in shape. ... goals while on the go. , Change Up Your Commute ... to work to add some exercise into your daily routine. If ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... HealthDay Reporter , TUESDAY, Oct. 21, ... length may be showing a genetic propensity for obesity as ... have been linked to increased body fat, but the same ... muscle, the researchers said. At 1 year, kids with ... and 3, however, these genes were linked to excessive weight ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... Salamon HealthDay Reporter TUESDAY, ... conventional in vitro fertilization (IVF) -- the incubation of embryos ... a device inside the vagina, new research suggests. Scientists ... called an INVOcell, might sharply cut costs for pricey IVF ... more accessible to those who don,t live near big-city assisted ...
Breaking Medicine News(10 mins):Health News:Shriners Hospitals for Children - Lexington Announces Plan to Build New $47 Million Facility 2Health News:Shriners Hospitals for Children - Lexington Announces Plan to Build New $47 Million Facility 3Health News:Southern Oregon Is West’s Most Drought Proof Fresh Water Region Say Hiking Guide Authors 2Health News:Southern Oregon Is West’s Most Drought Proof Fresh Water Region Say Hiking Guide Authors 3Health News:Southern Oregon Is West’s Most Drought Proof Fresh Water Region Say Hiking Guide Authors 4Health News:HealthGuideMD Presents Ways to Improve Your Exercise and Fitness 2Health News:Tall, Heavy 1-Year-Olds May Be at Risk for Obesity Later, Study Finds 2Health News:Experimental Infertility Treatment Seems Effective, Cheaper 2Health News:Experimental Infertility Treatment Seems Effective, Cheaper 3Health News:Experimental Infertility Treatment Seems Effective, Cheaper 4
(Date:10/22/2014)... , Oct. 21, 2014  Early symptoms of ... or unnoticed, but new technology, coupled with yearly, ... leading to earlier detection of eye diseases, including ... million Americans. If left untreated, these diseases can ... Recently, optometric researchers have deployed ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... Influenza will affect as many as 200,000 people ... United States as high as 49,000 people.  The ... from person to person in respiratory droplets of coughs and ... death, but kills much fewer people each year than the ... fluids including sweat, saliva, blood and other bodily fluids. The ...
(Date:10/22/2014)... Oct. 22, 2014 InVivo Therapeutics Holdings Corp. ... is revolutionizing spinal cord injury (SCI) treatment with ... to outperform in tissue regrowth in the spinal cord ... from an FDA approved polymer, the scaffold ultimately breaks ... to the human body. NVIV has recently attracted significant ...
Breaking Medicine Technology:Technology Advancements Enhance Early Detection of Eye Diseases Associated with Diabetes 2Technology Advancements Enhance Early Detection of Eye Diseases Associated with Diabetes 3WholeHealth Products is proud to be releasing its Influenza A and B combo test, on the heels of the announcing of its phase 2 completion of the Rapid Ebola Test 2InVivo Therapeutics Analyst Coverage Initiated: Analyst Report by BrokerBank Securities, Inc. 2InVivo Therapeutics Analyst Coverage Initiated: Analyst Report by BrokerBank Securities, Inc. 3
Cached News: