Clinical Situations of Bacteriology and Prognosis in Patients with Urosepsis.
Biomed Res Int. 2019;2019:3080827
Authors: Jiang Y, Li J, Zhang Y, Hu X, Zhang X, Shang X, Gong S, Yu R
Background: Urosepsis and septic shock are a critical situation leading to a mortality rate up to 30% in patients with obstructive diseases of the urinary tract.
Aim: To analyze the bacterial distribution and drug resistance of pathogenic bacteria in patients with urosepsis and to provide a basis for the rational application of antibacterial drugs in clinical practice.
Methods: A retrospective analysis of 94 hospitalized patients with urosepsis for 6 years was performed. The strain composition, resistance characteristics, and the antibiogram of common bacteria from positive blood and midstream urine culture were analyzed.
Results: A total of 87 strains were isolated, including 65 strains (74.71%) of Gram-negative bacilli, 14 strains (16.09%) of Gram-positive cocci, and 8 strains (9.20%) of fungi. The Gram-negative bacilli included 42 strains of Escherichia coli (E. coli) (64.62%), among which 34 strains (80.95%) were producing ESBLs, and 14 strains (21.84%) of Klebsiella pneumoniae (K. pneumoniae), among which nine strains (64.29%) were producing ESBLs. The most common pathogenic bacteria, ESBL+ E. coli and K. pneumoniae strains, showed sensitivity towards imipenem, ertapenem, piperacillin/tazobactam, amikacin, and cefotetan, but were highly resistant to quinolones. The cure rate of urosepsis was 88.30%, and the susceptibility rate of septic shock was 45.47%.
Significance: Gram-negative bacterial infections are the main cause of urosepsis. The mild patient group showed more E. coli (ESBL-) infections, and the number of ESBL producing E. coli isolated from the mild group showed higher drug resistance rates for aztreonam and levofloxacin compared with isolates from the severe group.
PMID: 30881985 [PubMed - in process]