Clinical outcomes of secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction

Jun Chul Park, Jae Jun Park, Kungseok Cheoi, Hyunsoo Chung, Hyuk Lee, Sung Kwan Shin, Sang Kil Lee, Yong Chan Lee

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

13 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background: Although a substantial number of patients require secondary stents insertion due to primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction, data on the outcomes of secondary self-expanding metal stents are sparse. Aim: To investigate clinical outcomes and factors related with secondary stent malfunction in patients with malignant gastric outlet obstruction given secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent insertion. Methods: For this retrospective study, a total 77 patients who underwent secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction were enrolled. We compared the effectiveness and complications of secondary covered and uncovered stents and explored the predictive factors for stent malfunction. Results: Stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placements were technically successful in all patients. Both groups also had comparable clinical success rates (covered stent, 87.2% and uncovered stent, 90.0%, P= 1.000). Stent malfunction rates (31.9% and 36.7% respectively, P= 0.805) and median patency time of stent (165 [95% confidence interval: 112-218] and 165 [95% confidence interval: 126-204] days, respectively, P= 0.358) were similar between secondary covered and uncovered stents. Longer patients' survival time (≥100 days) was associated with increased risk of stent malfunction (odds ratio: 4.598; 95% confidence interval: 1.473-14.355; P= 0.009). Conclusions: Secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement is feasible and effective treatment for primary stent malfunctions in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. Covered and uncovered stent are equally acceptable in terms of stent-related complications and stent patency, regardless of primary stent type.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)999-1005
Number of pages7
JournalDigestive and Liver Disease
Volume44
Issue number12
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2012 Dec 1

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Gastric Outlet Obstruction
Stents
Metals

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Hepatology
  • Gastroenterology

Cite this

Park, Jun Chul ; Park, Jae Jun ; Cheoi, Kungseok ; Chung, Hyunsoo ; Lee, Hyuk ; Shin, Sung Kwan ; Lee, Sang Kil ; Lee, Yong Chan. / Clinical outcomes of secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. In: Digestive and Liver Disease. 2012 ; Vol. 44, No. 12. pp. 999-1005.
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abstract = "Background: Although a substantial number of patients require secondary stents insertion due to primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction, data on the outcomes of secondary self-expanding metal stents are sparse. Aim: To investigate clinical outcomes and factors related with secondary stent malfunction in patients with malignant gastric outlet obstruction given secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent insertion. Methods: For this retrospective study, a total 77 patients who underwent secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction were enrolled. We compared the effectiveness and complications of secondary covered and uncovered stents and explored the predictive factors for stent malfunction. Results: Stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placements were technically successful in all patients. Both groups also had comparable clinical success rates (covered stent, 87.2{\%} and uncovered stent, 90.0{\%}, P= 1.000). Stent malfunction rates (31.9{\%} and 36.7{\%} respectively, P= 0.805) and median patency time of stent (165 [95{\%} confidence interval: 112-218] and 165 [95{\%} confidence interval: 126-204] days, respectively, P= 0.358) were similar between secondary covered and uncovered stents. Longer patients' survival time (≥100 days) was associated with increased risk of stent malfunction (odds ratio: 4.598; 95{\%} confidence interval: 1.473-14.355; P= 0.009). Conclusions: Secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement is feasible and effective treatment for primary stent malfunctions in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. Covered and uncovered stent are equally acceptable in terms of stent-related complications and stent patency, regardless of primary stent type.",
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Clinical outcomes of secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. / Park, Jun Chul; Park, Jae Jun; Cheoi, Kungseok; Chung, Hyunsoo; Lee, Hyuk; Shin, Sung Kwan; Lee, Sang Kil; Lee, Yong Chan.

In: Digestive and Liver Disease, Vol. 44, No. 12, 01.12.2012, p. 999-1005.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Clinical outcomes of secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction

AU - Park, Jun Chul

AU - Park, Jae Jun

AU - Cheoi, Kungseok

AU - Chung, Hyunsoo

AU - Lee, Hyuk

AU - Shin, Sung Kwan

AU - Lee, Sang Kil

AU - Lee, Yong Chan

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N2 - Background: Although a substantial number of patients require secondary stents insertion due to primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction, data on the outcomes of secondary self-expanding metal stents are sparse. Aim: To investigate clinical outcomes and factors related with secondary stent malfunction in patients with malignant gastric outlet obstruction given secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent insertion. Methods: For this retrospective study, a total 77 patients who underwent secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction were enrolled. We compared the effectiveness and complications of secondary covered and uncovered stents and explored the predictive factors for stent malfunction. Results: Stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placements were technically successful in all patients. Both groups also had comparable clinical success rates (covered stent, 87.2% and uncovered stent, 90.0%, P= 1.000). Stent malfunction rates (31.9% and 36.7% respectively, P= 0.805) and median patency time of stent (165 [95% confidence interval: 112-218] and 165 [95% confidence interval: 126-204] days, respectively, P= 0.358) were similar between secondary covered and uncovered stents. Longer patients' survival time (≥100 days) was associated with increased risk of stent malfunction (odds ratio: 4.598; 95% confidence interval: 1.473-14.355; P= 0.009). Conclusions: Secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement is feasible and effective treatment for primary stent malfunctions in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. Covered and uncovered stent are equally acceptable in terms of stent-related complications and stent patency, regardless of primary stent type.

AB - Background: Although a substantial number of patients require secondary stents insertion due to primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction, data on the outcomes of secondary self-expanding metal stents are sparse. Aim: To investigate clinical outcomes and factors related with secondary stent malfunction in patients with malignant gastric outlet obstruction given secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent insertion. Methods: For this retrospective study, a total 77 patients who underwent secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement for primary stent malfunction in malignant gastric outlet obstruction were enrolled. We compared the effectiveness and complications of secondary covered and uncovered stents and explored the predictive factors for stent malfunction. Results: Stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placements were technically successful in all patients. Both groups also had comparable clinical success rates (covered stent, 87.2% and uncovered stent, 90.0%, P= 1.000). Stent malfunction rates (31.9% and 36.7% respectively, P= 0.805) and median patency time of stent (165 [95% confidence interval: 112-218] and 165 [95% confidence interval: 126-204] days, respectively, P= 0.358) were similar between secondary covered and uncovered stents. Longer patients' survival time (≥100 days) was associated with increased risk of stent malfunction (odds ratio: 4.598; 95% confidence interval: 1.473-14.355; P= 0.009). Conclusions: Secondary stent-in-stent self-expanding metal stent placement is feasible and effective treatment for primary stent malfunctions in malignant gastric outlet obstruction. Covered and uncovered stent are equally acceptable in terms of stent-related complications and stent patency, regardless of primary stent type.

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