Bowel irrigation system

Clinical evidence on Peristeen® Peristeen® delivers proven clinical improvements in the bowel management of neurogenic patients. More than 1,000 patients have evaluated the treatment modality. Get to know more about the results
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A study on the transanal irrigation system

References

  1. Christensen P et al. A randomized, controlled trial of transanal irrigation versus conservative bowel management in spinal-cord injured patients. Gastroenterology 2006;131:738-747.3.
  2. Faaborg PM et al. Long-term outcome and safety of transanal colonic irrigation for neurogenic bowel dysfunction. Spinal Cord 2009;47:545-549.4.
  3. Emmanuel A. Review of the efficacy and safety of transanal irrigation for neurogenic bowel dysfunction. Spinal Cord 2010;48:664-673.

Many clinical studies and reviews have been published on transanal irrigation and the use of Peristeen. More than 1,000 patients have evaluated the treatment modality. Peristeen reduces symptoms of constipation and faecal incontinence. A large randomised controlled trial investigated the efficacy and safety of Peristeen compared to conservative bowel management treatment - defined as adjustment in diet and fluid, regular activity and use of laxatives or constipating medication(1).

Figure 1 and 2: A significant reduction in constipation symptoms and faecal incontinence symptomswhen using Peristeen compared to conservative treatment.

Fig. 1: A significant reduction in constipation symptoms from13.2 to 10.3 when using Peristeen compared to conservative treatment.

Fig. 2: A significant reduction in faecal incontinence symptoms from 7.3 to 5.0 when using Peristeen compared to conservative treatment.

 

Peristeen is proven to be safe in use

Figure 3 and 4: Using Peristeen reduces the time spent on bowel emptying significantly and is proven to be safe.

Fig. 3: Time spent on bowel management was reduced from74.4 to 47.0 minutes when using Peristeen(2).

Fig. 4: Side-effects when using Peristeen(3).

  • Minor side effects were reported in 48% of patients in a long-term study
  • One non-lethal bowel perforation occurred in ~ 50,000 irrigations
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Intermittent catheters

Summary of evidence of hydrophilic coated catheters Intermittent catheterization (IC) is the ‘gold standard’ method for bladder emptying in patients with spinal cord lesions and neurogenic bladder dysfunction. More on hydrophilic coated catheters
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Table of contents

References

  1. Hedlund et al, 2001

In this summary you will find clinical evidence on:

  1. Clean Intermittent Self-Catheterisation
  2. Urinary Tract Infections
  3. Urethral Trauma
  4. User evaluations

Download the full report (pdf, 3,976 KB)

 

1. Clean Intermittent Self-Catheterisation:

  • Clean intermittent self-catheterization: a 12-year follow-up
  • Clean intermittent catheterisation from the acute period in spinal cord injury patients. 
  • Long-term evaluation of urethral and genital tolerance.
  • Effect of bladder management on urological complications in 10 spinal cord injured patients.


2. Urinary Tract Infections:

  • Hydrophilic versus non-coated catheters for intermittent catheterization. 
  • Complications of intermittent catheterization: their prevention and treatment. 
  • Intermittent catheterization with hydrophilic-coated catheters (SpeediCath) reduces the risk of clinical urinary tract infection in spinal cord injured patients: a prospective randomised parallel comparative trial.
  • Standard versus hydrophilic catheterization in the adjuvant treatment of patients with superficial bladder cancer.
  • Intermittent catheterization with a hydrophilic-coated catheter delays the occurrence of urinary tract infection in patients with acute spinal cord injury: A prospective, randomized, parallel, multi-centre trial.


3. Urethral Trauma:

  • Complications of intermittent catheterization: their prevention and treatment.
  • Urethral epithelial cells on the surface on hydrophilic catheters after intermittent catheterization: cross-over study with two catheters.
  • Coated catheters for intermittent catheterisation: smooth or sticky? 
  • Hydrophilic-coated catheters for intermittent catheterizsation reduce urethral micro trauma: a prospective, randomized, participant-blinded, crossover study of three different types of catheters.
  • Safety of a new compact male intermittent catheter: a randomized, cross-over, single blind study in healthy male volunteers.
  • Safety of a new compact catheter for men with neurogenic bladder dysfunction: a randomized, cross-over, open-labelled study.


4. User evaluations on:

  • Pain & discomfort
  • Ease of use

 

Download the full report (pdf, 3,976 KB)

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SpeediCath Product Monograph Intermittent catheterization is considered the ‘gold-standard’ of care for bladder emptying. Coloplast has developed the SpeediCath range of ready-to-use hydrophilic-coated catheters. SpeediCath Product Monograph
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Table of contents

In this monograph you can learn about:

  1. Management of neurogenic bladder with urethral intermittent catheterization
  2. Intermittent catheterization technique and long-term concordance
  3. Key features of the SpeediCath family
  4. The SpeediCath catheter range
  5. Evidence from clinical studies of SpeediCath
  6. Environment

Download the full report (pdf, 1 MB)

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