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Hvidovre Hospital - en del af Københavns Universitetshospital
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Psychiatric disorders and psychopharmacologic treatment as risk factors in elective fast-track total hip and knee arthroplasty

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelpeer review

  • Christoffer C Jørgensen
  • Joachim Knop
  • Merete Nordentoft
  • Henrik Kehlet
  • Lundbeck Foundation Centre for Fast-track Hip and Knee Replacement Collaborative Group (Kjeld Soeballe, Department of Orthopedics, Aarhus, Denmark; Torben B. Hansen, Department of Orthopedics, Holstebro, Denmark; Henrik Husted, Orthopedic Department, Hvidovre, Denmark; Mogens B. Laursen, Orthopedic Division, Aalborg, Denmark; Lars T. Hansen, MD, Orthopedic Department, Grindsted, Denmark; Per Kjærsgaard-Andersen, Department of Orthopedics, Vejle, Denmark; and Søren Solgaard, Department of Orthopedics, Gentofte, Denmark, members)
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BACKGROUND: Psychiatric disorder (PsD) is rarely considered when evaluating perioperative risk factors. Studies on PsD are often limited by use of administrative coding, incomplete follow-up, and lack of preoperative data on psychopharmacological treatment.

METHODS: A multicenter study with prospective registration on preoperative comorbidity, complete 90-day follow-up, and information on dispensed prescriptions on psychopharmacological treatment (excluding benzodiazepines). All departments used similar fast-track approaches and discharge to home. Evaluation of postoperative morbidity was based on discharge records. Odds ratios for length of stay (LOS) more than 4 days and surgery-related readmissions were calculated using multiple logistic regression adjusting for potential confounders.

RESULTS: Of 8,757 procedures, 1,001 (11.4%) were in PsD patients. Of these, 43.4% used selective serotonin inhibitors (SSRIs), 31.6% used other antidepressants, 8.5% used a combination, and 16.5% used antipsychotics. PsD was associated with increased risk of LOS more than 4 days (16.5 vs. 7.3%; odds ratio, 1.90; 95% CI, 1.52 to 2.37), regardless of treatment with SSRIs (2.19; 1.62 to 2.97), other antidepressants (1.81; 1.25 to 2.61), or antipsychotics (1.90; 1.62 to 3.16). PsD was associated with increased 30- (9.9 vs. 5.1%; 1.93; 1.49 to 2.49) and 90-day surgery-related readmissions (12.8 vs. 7.4%; 1.68; 1.34 to 2.10), significant for SSRIs (1.97; 1.38 to 2.82 and 1.77; 1.29 to 2.43), other antidepressants (2.24; 1.51 to 3.32 and 1.82; 1.27 to 2.61), and antipsychotics (1.85; 1.03 to 3.31, 30 days only). In PsD patients, pain (1.4%), postoperative anemia (1.1%), and pulmonary complications (1.1%) were the most frequent causes of LOS more than 4 days. Hip displacements (2.8%) and falls (1.9%) were the most frequent readmissions, and 90-day surgery-related mortality was 0.7% with and 0.2% without PsD.

CONCLUSIONS: Psychopharmacologically treated PsD is a risk factor for postoperative morbidity after fast-track arthroplasty, regardless of treatment type. This may be due to PsD per se and/or drug-related side effects.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftAnesthesiology
Vol/bind123
Udgave nummer6
Sider (fra-til)1281-91
Antal sider11
ISSN0003-3022
DOI
StatusUdgivet - dec. 2015

ID: 45927684