Door‐to‐Puncture: A Practical Metric for Capturing and Enhancing System Processes Associated With Endovascular Stroke Care, Preliminary Results From the Rapid Reperfusion Registry
Sun, Chung‐Huan J.
Cronin, Carolyn A.
Hussain, M. Shazam
Menon, Bijoy K.
Gupta, RishiNote: Order does not necessarily reflect citation order of authors.
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CitationSun, C. J., M. Ribo, M. Goyal, A. J. Yoo, T. Jovin, C. A. Cronin, O. Zaidat, et al. 2014. “Door‐to‐Puncture: A Practical Metric for Capturing and Enhancing System Processes Associated With Endovascular Stroke Care, Preliminary Results From the Rapid Reperfusion Registry.” Journal of the American Heart Association: Cardiovascular and Cerebrovascular Disease 3 (2): e000859. doi:10.1161/JAHA.114.000859. http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/JAHA.114.000859.
AbstractBackground: In 2011, the Brain Attack Coalition proposed door‐to‐treatment times of 2 hours as a benchmark for patients undergoing intra‐arterial therapy (IAT). We designed the Rapid Reperfusion Registry to capture the percentage of stroke patients who meet the target and its impact on outcomes. Methods and Results: This is a retrospective analysis of anterior circulation patients treated with IAT within 9 hours of symptom onset. Data was collected from December 31, 2011 to December 31, 2012 at 2 centers and from July 1, 2012 to December 31, 2012 at 7 centers. Short “Door‐to‐Puncture” (D2P) time was hypothesized to be associated with good patient outcomes. A total of 478 patients with a mean age of 68±14 years and median National Institutes of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS) of 18 (IQR 14 to 21) were analyzed. The median times for IAT delivery were 234 minutes (IQR 163 to 304) for “last known normal‐to‐groin puncture” time (LKN‐to‐GP) and 112 minutes (IQR 68 to 176) for D2P time. The overall good outcome rate was 39.7% for the entire cohort. In a multivariable model adjusting for age, NIHSS, hypertension, diabetes, reperfusion status, and symptomatic hemorrhage, both short LKN‐to‐GP (OR 0.996; 95% CI [0.993 to 0.998]; P<0.001) and short D2P times (OR 0.993, 95% CI [0.990 to 0.996]; P<0.001) were associated with good outcomes. Only 52% of all patients in the registry achieved the targeted D2P time of 2 hours. Conclusions: The time interval of D2P presents a clinically relevant time frame by which system processes can be targeted to streamline the delivery of IAT care nationally. At present, there is much opportunity to enhance outcomes through reducing D2P.
Citable link to this pagehttp://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:13454819
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