viernes, 13 de enero de 2017

Opioides / Opioids

Enero 13, 2017. No. 2568







Opioides en pacientes con enfermedades hepáticas. Revisión sistemática
Opioid Drugs in Patients With Liver Disease: A Systematic Review.
Hepat Mon. 2016 Mar 6;16(4):e32636. doi: 10.5812/hepatmon.32636. eCollection 2016.
Abstract
CONTEXT: The liver, one of the most important organs of the body, is known to be responsible for several functions. The functional contribution of the liver to the metabolism of carbohydrates, protein, drugs and toxins, fats and cholesterol and many other biological processes are still unknown. Liver disorders are classified into two types: acute and chronic. Different drugs are used in liver diseases to treat and control pain. Most pain relief medications such as opioids are metabolized via the liver; therefore, the adverse reactions of drugs are probably higher for patients with liver disease. The current study aimed to evaluate the effects of opioid drugs on patients with liver disease; therefore, it is necessary to select suitable opioids for such patients. EVIDENCE ACQUISITION: This review was written by referring to research literature including 70 articles and four textbooks published from 1958 to 2015 on various reputable sites. Searches were carried out on the key phrases of narcotic pain relievers (opioids), acute and chronic hepatic failure, opioid adverse drug reactions, drug-induced liver injury (DILI) and other similar keywords. References included a variety of research papers (descriptive and analytical), intervention and review articles. RESULTS: In patients with liver disease, administration of opioid analgesics should be observed, accurately. As a general rule, lower doses of drugs should be administered at regular intervals based on the signs of drug accumulation. Secondly, the interactions of opioid drugs with different levels of substrates of the P450 cytochrome enzyme should be considered. CONCLUSIONS: Pain management in patients with liver dysfunction is always challenging to physicians because of the adverse reactions of drugs, especially opioids. Opioids should be used cautiously since they can cause sedation, constipation and sudden encephalopathy effects. Since the clearance of these drugs in patients with hepatic insufficiency is decreased, the initial dose must be decreased, the intervals between doses should be increased and some patients need to be continuously assessed.
KEYWORDS: Adverse Drug Reactions; Liver Disease; Opioids

Prevención de sobredosis de opioides y ¨kits¨ de rescate de naloxona: lo que sabemos y lo que no sabemos.
Opioid overdose prevention and naloxone rescue kits: what we know and what we don't know.
Addict Sci Clin Pract. 2017 Jan 7;12(1):4. doi: 10.1186/s13722-016-0068-3.
Abstract
The opioid use and overdose crisis is persistent and dynamic. Opioid overdoses were initially driven in the 1990s and 2000s by the increasing availability and misuse of prescription opioids. More recently, opioid overdoses are increasing at alarming rates due to wider use of heroin, which in some places is mixed with fentanyl or fentanyl derivatives. Naloxone access for opioid overdose rescue is one of the US Department of Health and Human Services' three priority areas for responding to the opioid crisis. This article summarizes the known benefits of naloxone access and details unanswered questions about overdose education and naloxone rescue kits. Hopefully future research will address these knowledge gaps, improve the effectiveness of opioid overdose education and naloxone distribution programs, and unlock the full promise of naloxone rescue kits.
KEYWORDS: Naloxone rescue kits; Opioid overdose education; Overdose prevention
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Neurobiología de la dependencia de opiáceos en la creación de vulnerabilidad a la adicción.
Neurobiology of opioid dependence in creating addiction vulnerability.
F1000Res. 2016 Jul 19;5. pii: F1000 Faculty Rev-1748. doi: 10.12688/f1000research.8369.1. eCollection 2016.
Abstract
Opioid drugs are potent modulators of many physiological and psychological processes. When given acutely, they can elicit the signature responses of euphoria and analgesia that societies have coveted for centuries. Repeated, or chronic, use of opioids induces adaptive or allostatic changes that modify neuronal circuitry and create an altered normality - the "drug-dependent" state. This state, at least that exhibited by those maintained continuously on long-acting opioid drugs such as methadone or buprenorphine, is generally indistinguishable from the drug-naïve state for most overt behaviors. The consequences of the allostatic changes (cellular, circuit, and system adaptations) that accompany the drug-dependent state are revealed during drug withdrawal. Drug cessation triggers a temporally orchestrated allostatic re-establishment of neuronal systems, which is manifested as opposing physiological and psychological effects to those exhibited by acute drug intoxication. Some withdrawal symptoms, such as physical symptoms (sweating, shaking, and diarrhea) resolve within days, whilst others, such as dysphoria, insomnia, and anxiety, can linger for months, and some adaptations, such as learned associations, may be established for life. We will briefly discuss the cellular mechanisms and neural circuitry that contribute to the opioid drug-dependent state, inferring an emerging role for neuroinflammation. We will argue that opioid addictive behaviors result from a learned relationship between opioids and relief from an existing or withdrawal-induced anxiogenic and/or dysphoric state. Furthermore, a future stressful life event can recall the memory that opioid drugs alleviate negative affect (despair, sadness, and anxiety) and thereby precipitate craving, resulting in relapse. A learned association of relief of aversive states would fuel drug craving in vulnerable people living in an increasingly stressful society. We suggest that this route to addiction is contributive to the current opioid epidemic in the USA.
KEYWORDS: Learned Associative Model; aversive states; opioid epidemic; pass-forward allostasis; withdrawal relief
Uso de opioides en pacientes de cirugía ambulatoria. Prevalencia, manejo y resultados
Opioid use among same-day surgery patients: Prevalence, management and outcomes.
Pain Res Manag. 2015 Nov-Dec;20(6):300-4. Epub 2015 Sep 10.
Abstract
OBJECTIVES: To determine whether the prevalence of opioid use among patients requiring elective same-day admission (SDA) surgery is greater than the 2.5% prevalence found in the general population. Secondary objectives were to assess compliance with expert recommendations on acute pain management in opioid-tolerant patients and to examine clinical outcomes. METHODS: A retrospective review of 812 systematically sampled adult SDA surgical cases between April 1, 2008 and March 31, 2009 was conducted. RESULTS: Among 798 eligible patients, 148 (18.5% [95% CI 15.9% to 21.2%]) were prescribed opioids, with 4.4% prescribed long-acting opioids (95% CI 3.0% to 5.8%). Use of opioids was most prevalent among orthopedic and neurosurgery patients. Among the 35 patients on long-acting opioids who had a high likelihood of being tolerant, anesthesiologists correctly identified 33, but only 13 (37%) took their usual opioid preoperatively while 22 (63%) had opioids continued postoperatively. Acetaminophen, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and pregabalin were ordered preoperatively in 18 (51%), 15 (43%) and 18 (51%) cases, respectively, while ketamine was used in 15 (43%) patients intraoperatively. Acetaminophen, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and pregabalin were ordered postoperatively in 31 (89%), 15 (43%) and 17 (49%) of the cases, respectively. No differences in length of stay, readmissions and emergency room visits were found between opioid-tolerant and opioid-naive patients. CONCLUSION: Opioid use is more common in SDA surgical patients than in the general population and is most prevalent within orthopedic and neurosurgery patients. Uptake of expert opinion on the management of acute pain in the opioid tolerant patient population is lacking.
Muerte de celebridades relacionadas a las drogas. Estudio transversal
Drug-related celebrity deaths: A cross-sectional study.
Subst Abuse Treat Prev Policy. 2016 Dec 9;11(1):40.
Abstract
BACKGROUND: Celebrities are at risk for premature mortality as well as drug-related death. Despite being a vulnerable patient group, celebrities influence people's health behaviours through biological, psychological and social processes. Therefore, celebrity endorsement of the topic could be one way to challenge the current "opioid endemic". Our aim was to better understand the factors surrounding drug-related celebrity deaths by investigating the incidence as well as substances used between 1970 and 2015 using a cross-sectional study design. METHOD: We searched public databases for drug-related celebrity deaths between 1970 and 2015. They were categorized for sex, profession, age at death, year of death and substances involved. The main outcome measures are descriptive values including number of drug deaths per year and substances involved. Secondary outcome measures are analytical questions to examine whether and which factors influence age at death and year of death (e.g. type of substance use disorder). RESULTS: We identified 220 celebrities who died a drug-related death with a clear indication of involved substances between 1970 and 2015. The average age at death was 38.6 years; 75% were male. Most celebrities died between the age of 25 and 40. The number of drug-related deaths increased in the 21st century, with a significant increase in the use of prescription opioids. Deaths involving prescription opioids and heroin were associated with a significantly lower mean age at death compared to deaths where these substances were not involved. CONCLUSIONS: Compared to the 20th century, the total number of celebrities who died from a drug-related death in the 21st century increased, possibly due to an increased involvement of prescription opioids. Negative effects on individual health decisions of celebrity's followers could be the result.
KEYWORDS: Addiction; Celebrity; Opioids
El impacto de la prescripción de opioides en todas las causas de muerte en Canadá
The impact of prescription opioids on all-cause mortality in Canada.
Imtiaz S1,2, Rehm J3,4,5,6,7,8.
Subst Abuse Treat Prev Policy. 2016 Aug 1;11(1):27. doi: 10.1186/s13011-016-0071-4.
Abstract
An influential study from the United States generated considerable discussion and debate. This study documented rising morbidity and mortality in midlife among white non-Hispanic Americans in the 21st century, with clear linkages of all-cause mortality to increasing rates of poisonings, suicides and chronic liver disease deaths. All of these causes of deaths are strongly related to the use of legal and illegal substances, but the study stressed the importance of prescription opioids. Given the similarities between the United States and Canada in prescription opioid use, the assessment of similar all-cause mortality trends is relevant for Canada. As this commentary highlights, the all-cause mortality shifts seen in the United States cannot be seen in Canada for either sex or age groups. The exact reasons for the differences between the two countries are not clear, but it is important for public health to further explore this question.
KEYWORDS: All-cause mortality; Canada; Drug poisoning mortality; Opioid analgesics
Prescripción de opioides para dolor y la epidemia de muerte por sobredosis. ¿Puede la reducción dramática de la mortalidad por anestesia servir como un ejemplo?
Opioid prescriptions for pain and epidemic of overdose death: can the dramatic reduction in anesthesia mortality serve as an example?
J Pain Res. 2016 Jun 28;9:453-6. doi: 10.2147/JPR.S108067. eCollection 2016.
Abstract
The annual number of US deaths from prescription-opioid overdose quadrupled between 1999 and 2010 and in 2010 alone reached 16,651. Deaths from opioid overdose have now surpassed the historic death toll from another drug-related epidemic - anesthesia mortality. In 1954, Beecher and Todd published reliable data on anesthesia-related mortality in the US, estimating the annual number of deaths to be nearly 5,000. Presently anesthesia/anesthetics are reported as the underlying cause in approximately 34 deaths in the US annually. This spectacular decline in anesthesia-related mortality could serve as an example for attempts to curb the epidemic of opioid overdose death. The main reason that led to the dramatic decline in anesthesia-related mortality is the context in which anesthetics are used. It includes training of the anesthesia providers, the introduction of specific standards of patient safety, and anesthesia monitoring. I suggest that the introduction of a similar multifactorial proper context for the use of opioids in the treatment of chronic nonmalignant pain might be the same "game changer" it was for safety in anesthesia.
KEYWORDS: aberrant opioid-related behavior; addiction; apprenticeship; chronic pain; metrics of opioid effectiveness; opioid-use disorder; treatment compliance

5to Curso Internacional de Anestesiología cardiotorácica, vascular, ecocardiografía y circulación extracorpórea. SMACT
Mayo 4-6, 2017, Ciudad de México
Informes Dr. Hugo Martínez Espinoza bajamed@hotmail.com 
Regional Anesthesiology and Acute Pain Medicine Meeting
April 6-8, 2017, San Francisco, California, USA
ASRA American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
California Society of Anesthesiologists
Annual Meeting April 27-30, 2017
San Francisco California
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