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Medline ® Abstracts for References 6,133

of 'Prevention and treatment of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting in adults'

6
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Antiemetics: American Society of Clinical Oncology Clinical Practice Guideline Update.
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Hesketh PJ, Kris MG, Basch E, Bohlke K, Barbour SY, Clark-Snow RA, Danso MA, Dennis K, Dupuis LL, Dusetzina SB, Eng C, Feyer PC, Jordan K, Noonan K, Sparacio D, Somerfield MR, Lyman GH
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J Clin Oncol. 2017;35(28):3240. Epub 2017 Jul 31.
 
Purpose To update the ASCO guideline for antiemetics in oncology. Methods ASCO convened an Expert Panel and conducted a systematic review of the medical literature for the period of November 2009 to June 2016. Results Forty-one publications were included in this systematic review. A phase III randomized controlled trial demonstrated that adding olanzapine to antiemetic prophylaxis reduces the likelihood of nausea among adult patients who are treated with high emetic risk antineoplastic agents. Randomized controlled trials also support an expanded role for neurokinin 1 receptor antagonists in patients who are treated with chemotherapy. Recommendation Key updates include the addition of olanzapine to antiemetic regimens for adults who receive high-emetic-risk antineoplastic agents or who experience breakthrough nausea and vomiting; a recommendation to administer dexamethasone on day 1 only for adults who receive anthracycline and cyclophosphamide chemotherapy; and the addition of a neurokinin 1 receptor antagonist for adults who receive carboplatin area under the curve≥4 mg/mL per minute or high-dose chemotherapy, and for pediatric patients who receive high-emetic-risk antineoplastic agents. For radiation-induced nausea and vomiting, adjustments were made to anatomic regions, risk levels, and antiemetic administration schedules. Rescue therapy alone is now recommended for low-emetic-risk radiation therapy. The Expert Panel reiterated the importance of using the most effective antiemetic regimens that are appropriate for antineoplastic agents or radiotherapy being administered. Such regimens should be used with initial treatment, rather than first assessing the patient's emetic response with less-effective treatment. Additional information is available at www.asco.org/supportive-care-guidelines and www.asco.org/guidelineswiki .
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Paul J. Hesketh, Lahey Hospital and Medical Center, Burlington; Kimberly Noonan, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, Boston, MA; Mark G. Kris, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, New York, NY; Ethan Basch and Stacie B. Dusetzina, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill; Sally Y. Barbour, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC; Kari Bohlke and Mark R. Somerfield, American Society of Clinical Oncology, Alexandria; Michael A. Danso, Virginia Oncology Associates, Virginia Beach; Michael A. Danso, Virginia Oncology Associates, Norfolk, VA; Rebecca Anne Clark-Snow, University of Kansas Cancer Center, Westwood, KS; Cathy Eng, The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, TX; Dee Sparacio, Patient Representative, Hightstown, NJ; Gary H. Lyman, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center and University of Washington, Seattle, WA; Kristopher Dennis, The Ottawa Hospital and University of Ottawa, Ottawa; L. Lee Dupuis, The Hospital for Sick Children, University of Toron
PMID
133
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2016 updated MASCC/ESMO consensus recommendations: prevention of nausea and vomiting following multiple-day chemotherapy, high-dose chemotherapy, and breakthrough nausea and vomiting.
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Einhorn LH, Rapoport B, Navari RM, Herrstedt J, Brames MJ
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Support Care Cancer. 2017 Jan;25(1):303-308.
 
PURPOSE: This review summarizes the recommendations for the prophylaxis of acute and delayed nausea and vomiting induced by multiple-day chemotherapy, high-dose chemotherapy, and breakthrough nausea and vomiting as agreed at the MASCC/ESMO Antiemetic Guidelines update meeting in Copenhagen in June 2015.
METHODS: A systematic literature search using PubMed from January 01, 2009 through January 06, 2015 with a restriction to papers in English was conducted.
RESULTS: There were three phase III randomized trials in patients undergoing high-dose chemotherapy and stem cell transplant and eight single arm non-randomized clinical studies (single in patients undergoing transplantation and one in patients receiving multiple-day chemotherapy treatment). We used a total of two randomized clinical trials in this guideline update. For patients receiving treatment for breakthrough chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting, a phase III randomized trial investigating the use of olanzapine versus metoclopramide in patients receiving highly emetogenic chemotherapy and a second single arm study looking at the effectiveness of olanzapine were identified.
CONCLUSIONS: It was concluded that for patients receiving high-dose chemotherapy with stem cell transplant, a combination of a 5-HT3 receptor antagonist with dexamethasone and aprepitant (125 mg orally on day 1 and 80 mg orally on days 2 to 4) is recommended before chemotherapy. For patients undergoing multiple-day chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting, a 5-HT3 receptor antagonist, dexamethasone, and aprepitant, are recommended before chemotherapy for the prophylaxis of acute emesis and delayed emesis. For patients experiencing breakthrough nausea and vomiting, the available evidence suggests the use of 10 mg oral olanzapine, daily for 3 days. Mild to moderate sedation in this patient population (especially elderly patients) is a potential problem with this agent.
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Division of Hematology-Oncology, Simon Cancer Center, Indiana University, 535 Barnhill Dr, Indianapolis, IN, 46202, USA.
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