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Forschungsdatenbank PMU-SQQUID

The Adjustable Transobturator Male System in Stress Urinary Incontinence After Transurethral Resection of the Prostate.
Friedl, A; Schneeweiss, J; Stangl, K; Mühlstädt, S; Zachoval, R; Hruby, S; Gründler, T; Kivaranovic, D; Fornara, P; Lusuardi, L; Brössner, C;
Urology. 2017; 109: 184-189.
Originalarbeiten (Zeitschrift)

PMU-Autor/inn/en

Hruby Stephan
Lusuardi Lukas

Abstract

OBJECTIVE
To investigate the efficacy and safety of the Adjustable Transobturator Male System (ATOMS) in men with stress urinary incontinence after transurethral resection of the prostate (TURP).
From a large international prospectively administrated ATOMS register, we identified 49 patients with an ATOMS device as a result of persistent stress urinary incontinence after TURP. For evaluation, the men were divided into standard transurethral resection of the prostate (sTURP) and palliative transurethral resection of the prostate (pTURP) in radiated patients. Baseline and follow-up measurements included continence parameters, urodynamics, quality-of-life surveys (Patient Global Impression-Improvement and International Consultation on Incontinence Questionnaire-Short Form), and pain ratings. The dry rate (0-1 security pad/<10 mL urine loss), the success rate (overall improvement), removals, complications, and treatment failures were recorded. A P value of <.05 was considered statistically significant.
After a median of 34 and 22 months follow-up and 2-3 adjustments, the sTURP and pTURP cohorts had 58% and 50% dry rates and 90% and 87% success rates. Hence, no improvement was seen in 10% and 13%. The removal rate was higher in pTURP (50% vs 10%, P = .0171) and infection was the most common side effect (50%) observed. Neither intraoperative nor Clavien-Dindo 4 and 5 adverse events were recorded. In sTURP and pTURP, the median daily pad count and the pad test improved significantly (all P <.001), and quality-of-life parameters shifted to a high satisfaction level (P <.001 and P = .001). Urodynamics remained unchanged and postoperative pain was not an issue.
The ATOMS device shows promising treatment outcomes in patients after TURP and a similar efficacy as in postprostatectomy incontinence. There is no difference in continence outcome between sTURP and pTURP; however, a higher removal rate was found after pTURP, which may be important for patient counseling.