Clinical outcome after interventions with paclitaxel-coated balloons: a PCR statement

EuroIntervention 2020;15:1225-1227. DOI: 10.4244/EIJV15I14A220

Alexandra  J. Lansky
Alexandra Lansky1,2, MD; Alberto Cremonesi3, MD; Bruno Scheller4, MD; Stefan James5, MD; Daniel Grubman1, BA; Jean Fajadet6, MD; Antoine Sauguet6, MD; Antonio Micari7,8, MD; Giovanna Sarno5, MD; Marc Bosiers9,10, MD; Andreas Baumbach1,2, MD; William Wijns11, MD
1. Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT, USA; 2. Barts Heart Centre, London and Queen Mary University of London, London, United Kingdom; 3. Department of Cardiology, Maria Cecilia Hospital - GVM Care & Research, Cotignola, Italy; 4. Clinical and Experimental Interventional Cardiology, University of Saarland, Homburg/Saar, Germany; 5. Department of Medical Science, Cardiology, Uppsala University, Uppsala, Sweden; 6. Interventional Cardiology, Clinique Pasteur, Toulouse, France; 7. Maria Cecilia Hospital, Cotignola, Italy; 8. Cardiology and Cardiovascular Department, Humanitas Gavazzeni Hospital, Bergamo, Italy; 9. Department of Vascular Surgery, AZ Sint Blasius, Dendermonde, Belgium; 10. Foundation for Cardiovascular Research and Education, Münster, Germany; 11. The Lambe Institute for Translational Medicine and Curam, National University of Ireland, Galway and Saolta University Healthcare Group, Galway, Ireland

Paris Course on Revascularisation (PCR) statements are intended to represent a practical perspective from the PCR community representing a constituency of ≈60,000 active members on areas of relevant practice based on informed review of evidence and prevailing clinician interpretation. The PCR statement on paclitaxel drug-coated balloon (DCB) use in peripheral interventions was presented at EuroPCR 2019 (Paris, France) to address the ongoing controversy raised by the meta-analysis published in the Journal of the American Heart Association (JAHA). The meta-analysis prompted widespread concern by suggesting that treatment of patients with superficial femoropopliteal artery (SFA) disease using paclitaxel-coated devices (stents or DCBs) ...

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