Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/42434
Title: Pneumonia presenting with organ dysfunctions: Causative microorganisms, host factors and outcome
Authors: Menéndez, Rosario
Montull, Beatriz
Reyes, Soledad
Amara-Elori, Isabel
Zalacain, Rafael
Capelastegui, Alberto
Aspa, Javier
Borderías, Luis
Martín-Villasclaras, Juan J.
Bello, Salvador
Alfageme, Inmaculada
Rodríguez de Castro, Felipe 
Rello, Jordi
Molinos, Luis
Ruiz-Manzano, Juan
Torres, Antoni
UNESCO Clasification: 320508 Enfermedades pulmonares
32 Ciencias médicas
Keywords: Community-acquired pneumonia
Comorbidity
Mortality
Organ dysfunction
Risk factors
Issue Date: 2016
Journal: Journal of Infection 
Abstract: Community-acquired pneumonia (CAP) is a serious infection that may occasionally rapidly evolve provoking organ dysfunctions. We aimed to characterize CAP presenting with organ dysfunctions at the emergency room, with regard to host factors and causative microorganisms, and its impact on 30-day mortality. 460 of 4070 (11.3%) CAP patients had ≥2 dysfunctions at diagnosis, with a 30-day mortality of 12.4% vs. 3.4% in those with one or no dysfunctions. Among them, the most frequent causative microorganisms were Streptococcus pneumoniae, gram-negatives and polymicrobial etiology. Independent host risk factors for presenting with ≥2 dysfunctions were: liver (OR 2.97) and renal diseases (OR 3.91), neurological disorders (OR 1.86), and COPD (OR 1.30). Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (OR 6.41) and bacteraemic episodes (OR 1.68) had the higher independent risk among microorganisms. The number of organ dysfunctions vs. none increased at 30-day mortality: three organs (OR 11.73), two organs (OR 4.29), and one organ (OR 2.42) whereas Enterobacteria (OR 3.73) were also independently related to mortality. The number of organ dysfunctions was the strongest 30-day mortality risk factor while Enterobacteriaceae was also associated with poorer outcome. The assessment of organ dysfunctions in CAP should be implemented for management, allocation and treatment decisions on initial evaluation.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/42434
ISSN: 0163-4453
DOI: 10.1016/j.jinf.2016.08.001
Source: Journal of Infection [ISSN 0163-4453], v. 73 (5), p. 419-426
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