Search Results

You are looking at 71 - 80 of 131 items for :

  • "febrile neutropenia" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Full access

Justine M. Kahn and Melissa Beauchemin

. Blood 2011 ; 117 : 2596 – 2603 . 10.1182/blood-2010-05-285379 21079154 32. Wright JD , Neugut AI , Ananth CV , Deviations from guideline-based therapy for febrile neutropenia in cancer patients and their effect on outcomes . JAMA Intern

Full access

Erin Reid, Gita Suneja, Richard F. Ambinder, Kevin Ard, Robert Baiocchi, Stefan K. Barta, Evie Carchman, Adam Cohen, Oxana V. Crysler, Neel Gupta, Chelsea Gustafson, Allison Hall, Kimberly L. Johung, Ann Klopp, Ann S. LaCasce, Chi Lin, Amitkumar Mehta, Manoj P. Menon, David Morgan, Nitya Nathwani, Ariela Noy, Lee Ratner, Stacey Rizza, Michelle A. Rudek, Julian Sanchez, Jeff Taylor, Benjamin Tomlinson, Chia-Ching J. Wang, Sai Yendamuri, Mary A. Dwyer, CGC, and Deborah A. Freedman-Cass

uninfected counterparts to infectious complications after chemotherapy, and low CD4+ T-cell counts appear to increase the risk of febrile neutropenia. 47 Furthermore, data show that certain chemotherapy regimens can cause a sustained drop in CD4+ T

Full access

Erin Reid, Gita Suneja, Richard F. Ambinder, Kevin Ard, Robert Baiocchi, Stefan K. Barta, Evie Carchman, Adam Cohen, Neel Gupta, Kimberly L. Johung, Ann Klopp, Ann S. LaCasce, Chi Lin, Oxana V. Makarova-Rusher, Amitkumar Mehta, Manoj P. Menon, David Morgan, Nitya Nathwani, Ariela Noy, Frank Palella, Lee Ratner, Stacey Rizza, Michelle A. Rudek, Jeff Taylor, Benjamin Tomlinson, Chia-Ching J. Wang, Mary A. Dwyer, and Deborah A. Freedman-Cass

risk. 61 PLWH may be more susceptible to infectious complications after chemotherapy than their uninfected counterparts, 62 and low CD4+ T-cell counts appear to increase the risk of febrile neutropenia. 63 Furthermore, data show that certain

Full access

Elizabeth A. Griffiths, Laura M. Alwan, Kimo Bachiashvili, Anna Brown, Rita Cool, Peter Curtin, Mark B. Geyer, Ivana Gojo, Avyakta Kallam, Wajih Z. Kidwai, Dwight D. Kloth, Eric H. Kraut, Gary H. Lyman, Sudipto Mukherjee, Lia E. Perez, Rachel P. Rosovsky, Vivek Roy, Hope S. Rugo, Sumithira Vasu, Martha Wadleigh, Peter Westervelt, and Pamela S. Becker

/HGF_COVID-19.pdf ). 13 We have compiled the following in-depth description of the rationale and evidence supporting our recommendations. Avoidance and Treatment of Neutropenia Febrile neutropenia (FN) is among the most common complications associated with

Full access

Andrew D. Zelenetz, William G. Wierda, Jeremy S. Abramson, Ranjana H. Advani, C. Babis Andreadis, Nancy Bartlett, Naresh Bellam, John C. Byrd, Myron S. Czuczman, Luis E. Fayad, Martha J. Glenn, Jon P. Gockerman, Leo I. Gordon, Nancy Lee Harris, Richard T. Hoppe, Steven M. Horwitz, Christopher R. Kelsey, Youn H. Kim, Susan Krivacic, Ann S. LaCasce, Auayporn Nademanee, Pierluigi Porcu, Oliver Press, Barbara Pro, Nishitha Reddy, Lubomir Sokol, Lode Swinnen, Christina Tsien, Julie M. Vose, Joachim Yahalom, Nadeem Zafar, Mary A. Dwyer, and Maoko Naganuma

neutropenia (70%), thrombocytopenia (45%), anemia (18%), and febrile neutropenia (15%). 17 Lenalidomide was administered using different dosing schedules in these earlier studies. In one study, patients initially received lenalidomide at the 25-mg-daily dose

Full access

Maxim Norkin and John R. Wingard

febrile neutropenia alone if they are receiving Candida prophylaxis, lack biomarker positivity, and have no clinical signs or imaging abnormalities suggestive of IFI. 13 However, any high-risk patient with a nodular pulmonary infiltrate should be

Full access

Suzanne C. O'Neill, Claudine Isaacs, Calvin Chao, Huei-Ting Tsai, Chunfu Liu, Bola F. Ekezue, Nandini Selvam, Larry G. Kessler, Marc D. Schwartz, Tania Lobo, and Arnold L. Potosky

. 38. Chia VM Page JH Rodriguez R . Chronic comorbid conditions associated with risk of febrile neutropenia in breast cancer patients treated with chemotherapy . Breast Cancer Res Treat 2013 ; 138 : 621 – 631 . 39. Hall PS McCabe C

Full access

Adam J. Olszewski, Kalyan C. Mantripragada, and Jorge J. Castillo

%), red blood cell transfusions (47%), and arrhythmias (4%). Similarly, Delarue et al 4 found an 18% rate of febrile neutropenia and a 4% rate of cardiovascular severe adverse effects, with 13% of all fatalities ascribed to complications of R-CHOP. The

Full access

P. Connor Johnson, Caron Jacobson, Alisha Yi, Anna Saucier, Tejaswini M. Dhawale, Ashley Nelson, Mitchell W. Lavoie, Mathew J. Reynolds, Carlisle E.W. Topping, Matthew J. Frigault, and Areej El-Jawahri

determine reasons for hospital readmissions. 12 In the schema for our study, these reasons included symptoms, fever without a source, febrile neutropenia, confirmed infection, dehydration/electrolyte abnormalities, planned hospitalization

Full access

William G. Wierda, John C. Byrd, Jeremy S. Abramson, Syed F. Bilgrami, Greg Bociek, Danielle Brander, Jennifer Brown, Asher A. Chanan-Khan, Julio C. Chavez, Steve E. Coutre, Randall S. Davis, Christopher D. Fletcher, Brian Hill, Brad S. Kahl, Manali Kamdar, Lawrence D. Kaplan, Nadia Khan, Thomas J. Kipps, Megan S. Lim, Shuo Ma, Sami Malek, Anthony Mato, Claudio Mosse, Mazyar Shadman, Tanya Siddiqi, Deborah Stephens, Suchitra Sundaram, Nina Wagner, Mary Dwyer, and Hema Sundar

arms (86% and 85% for ibrutinib + obinutuzumab and chlorambucil + obinutuzumab, respectively). Pneumonia (5%), atrial fibrillation (4%), febrile neutropenia (4%), and pyrexia (4%) were the most common adverse events in the ibrutinib + obinutuzumab arm