Definitions and resistance rate difference

Definitions and resistance rate difference Ir J Med Sci (2017) 186:757 DOI 10.1007/s11845-017-1586-z LETTER TO THE EDITOR Definitions and resistance rate difference 1 1 E. Guclu O. Karabay Received: 16 February 2017 / Accepted: 17 February 2017 / Published online: 22 February 2017 Royal Academy of Medicine in Ireland 2017 Dear Editor, definitions, extensions of infections already present on admission should not be accepted as health care-associated We read the study by Stapleton and colleagues [1] on the or nosocomial infection [3]. So, samples originating from antibiotic consumption data and relation between antibiotic the emergency department and hospital words on the first resistance patterns of Escherichia coli urinary isolates with two day of admission could not be classified as hospital great interest. However, we have some comments regard- origin. If the researchers did the correct classification, the ing this study. rate of resistance in hospital-derived isolates could be Authors retrieved their data from the microbiology detected higher than they reported. laboratory information system and classified as being of community or hospital origin. They classified the samples originating from general practitioners in the surrounding catchment area, from hospital outpatients and long-term References care facilities as community; and samples from the emer- gency department and hospital wards as hospital. However, 1. Stapleton PJ, Lundon DJ, McWade R, Scanlon N, Hannan MM, O’Kelly F, Lynch M (2017) Antibiotic resistance patterns of this classification can lead to the misrepresentation of Escherichia coli urinary isolates and comparison with antibiotic community origins to hospital based or hospital origins as consumption data over 10 years, 2005–2014. Ir J Med Sci. doi:10. community based. According to Centers for Disease Con- 1007/s11845-016-1538-z trol and Prevention (CDC) 1988 guidelines; infections 2. Garner JS, Jarvis WR, Emori TG, Horan TC, Hughes JM (1988) CDC definitions for nosocomial infections, 1988. Am J Infect identified from samples taken more than 48 h after Control 16:128 admission and before discharge should be categorized as 3. Horan TC, Andrus M, Dudeck MA (2008) CDC/NHSN surveil- hospital acquired, and those taken before or within 48 h of lance definition of health care-associated infection and criteria for admission should be categorized as community acquired specific types of infections in the acute care setting. Am J Infect Control 36(5):309–332 [2]. Moreover, CDC changed the definitions in 2008 and started to use the generic term ‘‘health care-associated infection’’ instead of nosocomial. According to new & E. Guclu ertugrulguclu@hotmail.com Department of Infectious Diseases and Clinical Microbiology, Sakarya University Faculty of Medicine, Sakarya 54100, Turkiye http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Irish Journal of Medical Science (1971 -) Springer Journals

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2017 by Royal Academy of Medicine in Ireland
Subject
Medicine & Public Health; Internal Medicine; General Practice / Family Medicine
ISSN
0021-1265
eISSN
1863-4362
D.O.I.
10.1007/s11845-017-1586-z
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Ir J Med Sci (2017) 186:757 DOI 10.1007/s11845-017-1586-z LETTER TO THE EDITOR Definitions and resistance rate difference 1 1 E. Guclu O. Karabay Received: 16 February 2017 / Accepted: 17 February 2017 / Published online: 22 February 2017 Royal Academy of Medicine in Ireland 2017 Dear Editor, definitions, extensions of infections already present on admission should not be accepted as health care-associated We read the study by Stapleton and colleagues [1] on the or nosocomial infection [3]. So, samples originating from antibiotic consumption data and relation between antibiotic the emergency department and hospital words on the first resistance patterns of Escherichia coli urinary isolates with two day of admission could not be classified as hospital great interest. However, we have some comments regard- origin. If the researchers did the correct classification, the ing this study. rate of resistance in hospital-derived isolates could be Authors retrieved their data from the microbiology detected higher than they reported. laboratory information system and classified as being of community or hospital origin. They classified the samples originating from general practitioners in the surrounding catchment area, from hospital outpatients and long-term References care facilities as community; and samples from the emer- gency department and hospital wards as hospital. However, 1. Stapleton PJ, Lundon DJ, McWade R, Scanlon N, Hannan MM, O’Kelly F, Lynch M (2017) Antibiotic resistance patterns of this classification can lead to the misrepresentation of Escherichia coli urinary isolates and comparison with antibiotic community origins to hospital based or hospital origins as consumption data over 10 years, 2005–2014. Ir J Med Sci. doi:10. community based. According to Centers for Disease Con- 1007/s11845-016-1538-z trol and Prevention (CDC) 1988 guidelines; infections 2. Garner JS, Jarvis WR, Emori TG, Horan TC, Hughes JM (1988) CDC definitions for nosocomial infections, 1988. Am J Infect identified from samples taken more than 48 h after Control 16:128 admission and before discharge should be categorized as 3. Horan TC, Andrus M, Dudeck MA (2008) CDC/NHSN surveil- hospital acquired, and those taken before or within 48 h of lance definition of health care-associated infection and criteria for admission should be categorized as community acquired specific types of infections in the acute care setting. Am J Infect Control 36(5):309–332 [2]. Moreover, CDC changed the definitions in 2008 and started to use the generic term ‘‘health care-associated infection’’ instead of nosocomial. According to new & E. Guclu ertugrulguclu@hotmail.com Department of Infectious Diseases and Clinical Microbiology, Sakarya University Faculty of Medicine, Sakarya 54100, Turkiye

Journal

Irish Journal of Medical Science (1971 -)Springer Journals

Published: Feb 22, 2017

References

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