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Probabilistic chemotherapy in knee and hip replacement infection: the place of linezolid

  • Luc Deroche
  • Chloé Plouzeau
  • Pascale Bémer
  • Didier Tandé
  • Anne Sophie Valentin
  • Anne Jolivet-Gougeon
  • Carole Lemarié
  • Laurent Bret
  • Marie Kempf
  • Geneviève Héry-Arnaud
  • Stéphane Corvec
  • Christophe Burucoa
  • Cédric Arvieux
  • Louis BernardEmail author
  • and the CRIOGO (Centre de Référence des Infections Ostéo-articulaires du Grand Ouest) Study Group
Original Article
  • 107 Downloads

Abstract

Prosthetic joint infection (PJI) can occur with a wide range of microorganisms and clinical features. After replacement surgery of prosthetic joint, prescription of probabilistic broad-spectrum antimicrobial therapy is usual, while awaiting microbial culture results. The aim of our study was to describe the antibiotic susceptibility of microorganisms isolated from hip and knee PJI. The data were collected to determine the best alternative to the usual combination of piperacillin-tazobactam (TZP) or cefotaxime (CTX) and vancomycin (VAN). Based on a French prospective, multicenter study, we analyzed microbiological susceptibility to antibiotics of 183 strains isolated from patients with confirmed hip or knee PJI. In vitro susceptibility was evaluated: TZP+VAN, TZP+linezolid (LZD), CTX+VAN, and CTX+LZD. We also analyzed resistance to different antibiotics commonly used as oral alternatives. Among the 183 patients with PJI, 62 (34%) had a total knee prosthesis, and 121 (66%) a hip prosthesis. The main identified bacteria were Staphylococcus aureus (32.2% of isolates), coagulase-negative staphylococci (27.3%), Enterobacteriaceae (14.2%), and Streptococcus (13.7%). Infections were polymicrobial for 28 (15.3%) patients. All combinations were highly effective: CTX+VAN, CTX+LZD, TZP+VAN, and TZP+LZD (93.4%, 94%, 98.4%, and 98.9% of all cases respectively). Use of LZD instead of VAN in combination with a broad-spectrum beta-lactam covers almost all of the bacteria isolated in PJI. This association should be considered in probabilistic chemotherapy, as it is particularly easy to use (oral administration and no vancomycin monitoring).

Keywords

Prosthetic joint infection Probabilistic antibiotics 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We wish to thank Jeffrey Arsham, an American medical translator, for having edited our original English-language manuscript.

The CRIOGO Study group included the following: J. Cottin†, P. Abguegen, P. Bizot, V. Balan (Angers); S. Ansart, E. Stindel, A. Greves (Brest); D. Boutoille, S. Touchais, F. Gouin, N. Asseray, L. Happi (Nantes); J. Guinard, F. Razanabola, C. Mille (Orléans); L.E. Gayet, G. Le Moal, C. Thomas (Poitiers); J.L. Polard, A. Meheut (Rennes); P. Rosset, G. Gras, J. Druon, K. Fèvre (Tours).

Funding information

This study was supported by a grant from the French Ministry of Health (Programme Hospitalier de Recherche Clinique Interrégionale grant API/N/041) and a grant from the Centre de Référence des Infections Ostéo-articulaires du Grand Ouest (CRIOGO).

Compliance with ethical standards

The study protocol (PHRCI API/N/041) was approved by the institutional review board and ethics committee. Informed consent was obtained from each patient before inclusion.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Luc Deroche
    • 1
  • Chloé Plouzeau
    • 1
  • Pascale Bémer
    • 2
  • Didier Tandé
    • 3
  • Anne Sophie Valentin
    • 4
  • Anne Jolivet-Gougeon
    • 5
  • Carole Lemarié
    • 6
  • Laurent Bret
    • 7
  • Marie Kempf
    • 6
  • Geneviève Héry-Arnaud
    • 3
  • Stéphane Corvec
    • 2
  • Christophe Burucoa
    • 1
  • Cédric Arvieux
    • 8
  • Louis Bernard
    • 9
    Email author
  • and the CRIOGO (Centre de Référence des Infections Ostéo-articulaires du Grand Ouest) Study Group
  1. 1.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of PoitiersPoitiersFrance
  2. 2.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of NantesNantesFrance
  3. 3.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of BrestBrestFrance
  4. 4.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of ToursToursFrance
  5. 5.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of RennesRennesFrance
  6. 6.Department of BacteriologyUniversity Hospital of AngersAngersFrance
  7. 7.Department of BacteriologyHospital of OrléansOrléansFrance
  8. 8.Infectious Diseases DivisionUniversity Hospital of RennesRennesFrance
  9. 9.Infectious Diseases DivisionUniversity Hospital of ToursToursFrance

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