|The Effect of the Bowel Preparation Status on the Risk of Missing Polyp and Adenoma during Screening Colonoscopy: A Tandem Colonoscopic Study.|
|Jump to Full Text|
|PMID: 23251889 Owner: NLM Status: PubMed-not-MEDLINE|
|BACKGROUND/AIMS: Although a small amount of fecal material can obscure significant colorectal lesions, it has not been well documented whether bowel preparation status affects the missing risk of colorectal polyps and adenomas during a colonoscopy.
METHODS: We prospectively enrolled patients with one to nine colorectal polyps and at least one adenoma of >5 mm in size at the screening colonoscopy. Tandem colonoscopy with polypectomy was carried out within 3 months.
RESULTS: A total of 277 patients with 942 polyps and 714 adenomas completed index and tandem examinations. At the index colonoscopy, 187 polyps (19.9%) and 127 adenomas (17.8%) were missed. The per-patient miss rate of polyps and adenomas increased significantly as the bowel cleansing rate declined from excellent to poor/inadequate on the Aronchick scale (polyps, p=0.024; adenomas, p=0.040). The patients with poor/inadequate bowel preparation were independently associated with an increased risk of having missed polyps (odds ratio [OR], 3.21; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.13 to 9.15) or missed adenomas (OR, 3.04; 95% CI, 1.04 to 8.88) compared to the patients with excellent bowel preparation.
CONCLUSIONS: The risk of missing polyps and adenomas during screening colonoscopy is significantly affected by bowel preparation status. It seems appropriate to shorten the colonoscopy follow-up interval for patients with suboptimal bowel preparation.
|Sung Noh Hong; In Kyung Sung; Jeong Hwan Kim; Won Hyeok Choe; Byung Kook Kim; Soon Young Ko; Jung Hyun Lee; Dong Choon Seol; Su Young Ahn; Sun-Young Lee; Hyung Seok Park; Chan Sup Shim|
Related Documents :
|24556659 - Effects of different musical stimuli in vital signs and facial expressions in patients ...
23670709 - Evaluation of thyroid diseases and differentiated thyroid cancer in acromegalic patients.
23950599 - Effect of the nutritional supplement alanerv® on the serum pon1 activity in post-acute...
23274709 - Tms follow-up study in patients with vascular cognitive impairment-no dementia.
23261309 - Severity of pulmonary involvement and (18)f-fdg pet activity in sarcoidosis.
24353499 - Vitamin d levels in patients of acute leukemia before and after remission-induction the...
10444059 - Quantitation of asbestos and asbestos-like fibers in human lung tissue by hot and wet a...
10928139 - Colonoscopy in symptomatic patients with positive family history of colorectal cancer.
22523119 - Vdra therapy is associated with improved survival in dialysis patients with serum intac...
|Type: Journal Article Date: 2012-11-30|
|Title: Clinical endoscopy Volume: 45 ISSN: 2234-2400 ISO Abbreviation: Clin Endosc Publication Date: 2012 Nov|
|Created Date: 2012-12-19 Completed Date: 2013-01-08 Revised Date: 2013-05-30|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101576886 Medline TA: Clin Endosc Country: Korea (South)|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 404-11 Citation Subset: -|
|Department of Internal Medicine, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea. ; Healthcare Center, Konkuk University Medical Center, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea. ; Medical Immunology Center, Institute of Biomedical Science and Technology, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): Clin Endosc
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): Clin Endosc
Journal ID (publisher-id): CE
Publisher: The Korean Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
Copyright © 2012 Korean Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
Received Day: 18 Month: 12 Year: 2011
Revision Received Day: 08 Month: 4 Year: 2012
Accepted Day: 24 Month: 4 Year: 2012
Print publication date: Month: 11 Year: 2012
Electronic publication date: Day: 30 Month: 11 Year: 2012
Volume: 45 Issue: 4
First Page: 404 Last Page: 411
PubMed Id: 23251889
|The Effect of the Bowel Preparation Status on the Risk of Missing Polyp and Adenoma during Screening Colonoscopy: A Tandem Colonoscopic Study|
|Sung Noh Hong123|
|In Kyung Sung1|
|Jeong Hwan Kim13|
|Won Hyeok Choe1|
|Byung Kook Kim1|
|Soon Young Ko1|
|Jung Hyun Lee12|
|Dong Choon Seol1|
|Su Young Ahn1|
|Hyung Seok Park1|
|Chan Sup Shim12|
1Department of Internal Medicine, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.
2Healthcare Center, Konkuk University Medical Center, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.
3Medical Immunology Center, Institute of Biomedical Science and Technology, Konkuk University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.
|Correspondence: Correspondence: In Kyung Sung. Department of Internal Medicine, Konkuk University School of Medicine, 120 Neungdong-ro, Gwangjin-gu, Seoul 143-729, Korea. Tel: +82-2-2030-5010, Fax: +82-2-2030-7748, email@example.com
Most of colorectal cancers arise from pre-existing adenomatous polyps.1 Such an adenoma carcinoma sequence provides an opportunity for prevention of colorectal cancers.1-3 However, about 3% to 6% of colorectal cancers are diagnosed between screening and post-screening surveillance examinations,4-10 and the majority of these interval cancers are thought to originate from missed lesions that were overlooked at the screening colonoscopy.11,12 According to emerging evidences, the effectiveness of colonoscopy depend on the quality of the examination.13-15 High quality bowel cleaning is an essential prerequisite to improve the quality of colonoscopy, because even a small amount of residual fecal matter can obscure a significant colorectal lesion. However, suboptimal bowel preparation has been reported as much as 20% of all colonoscopic examinations.16,17 Poor preparation can result not only in prolonged cecal intubation time and withdrawal time, it can also reduce detection rate of both small and large polyps.13 In practice, although guidelines advocate a repeated colonoscopy when suboptimal bowel preparation is detected,11,18,19 the shortening of the interval to the next colonoscopy is often recommended without supporting evidences when confronted.20 To assess the relevance of such an approach, it is necessary to investigate the risk of missing polyps, adenomas and advanced adenomas during the screening colonoscopy depending on the bowel preparation status.21
We performed this prospective study to investigate the risk of missing polyps and adenomas according to the bowel preparation status during colonoscopies using a tandem colonoscopic evaluation.
This study was performed on a consecutive series of patients who had one to nine colorectal polyps and at least one adenoma sized more than 5 mm at the high-quality screening colonoscopy from May 2009 to September 2010 at Konkuk University Medical Center in Seoul, Republic of Korea. The enrolled patients underwent tandem colonoscopy with polypectomy within the next 3 months. The study protocol was approved by the institutional review board of the Konkuk University Medical Center.
Subjects were excluded if they met one of the following criteria: 1) the colonoscopy did not reach the cecum, 2) withdrawal time of index colonoscopy was less than 6 minutes, 3) patients with 10 or more polyps detected at the index colonoscopy and suspected of having polyposis syndrome, 4) tandem colonoscopy was performed 3 months after the index colonoscopy, 5) the bowel preparation at the tandem colonoscopy was fair, poor or inadequate based on the Aronchick scale, 6) patients with a history of bowel resection, and 7) patients with inflammatory bowel disease.
The bowel preparation status was assessed using previously published and validated bowel preparation scales: the Aronchick scale22 and the Ottawa bowel preparation quality scale (Ottawa scale).23 The Aronchick scale assesses the preparation quality of the entire colon as excellent (a small volume of clear liquid or greater than 95% of the surface seen), good (a large volume of clear liquid covering 5% to 25% of the surface but greater than 90% of the surface was seen), fair (some semisolid stool that could be suctioned or washed away, but greater than 90% of the surface was seen), poor (semisolid stool that could not be suctioned or washed away and less than 90% of the surface was seen), or inadequate (repeat preparation and colonoscopy was needed). The Ottawa scale assesses the cleanliness of the right (from the cecum to the ascending colon), mid (from the transverse colon to the descending colon), and recto-sigmoid colon individually by rating each colon segment on a scale of 0 to 4. The fluid quantity is a global value for the entire colon and this is rated from 0 to 2. The score of the Ottawa scale is calculated by adding the cleanliness scores and the fluid quantity score. Thus, the scale has a range from 0 (perfect) to 14 (solid stool in each colon segment and lots of fluid, i.e., a completely unprepared colon). Bowel preparation quality was scored after sufficient washing and suctioning of fecal debris.
Before applying the bowel preparation scales in this study, the participating endoscopists undertook a calibration exercise for achieving excellent inter-observer agreement (intraclass correlation coefficient, ICC >0.8). The calibration exercise was carried out using 10 testing colonoscopy images. If the ICC of the inter-observer agreement failed to reach 0.8, then a calibration exercise with discussions among the endoscopists was repeated. After 2 weeks of calibration exercises, the inter-observer agreement was re-measured using 10 different testing colonoscopy images. This calibration exercise was repeated until excellent inter-observer agreement was achieved among the endoscopists.
Four experienced endoscopists accredited by the Korean Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy participated in this study. The adenoma detection rates of the endoscopists ranged from 34% to 28%. Bowel cleansing was performed using polyethylene glycol (Colyte 4 L; Taejun Pharm. Co., Ltd., Seoul, Korea) or NaP (Fleet; Unimed Pharm. Inc., Seoul, Korea) as previously described.24 For all the study procedures, high-definition CF-H260AI colonoscope (Olympus, Tokyo, Japan) was used. During the index colonoscopy, the participating endoscopists recorded the adenoma characteristics including size, number, shape, and location, withdrawal time, and bowel preparation status assessed by the Aronchick and Ottawa scales. Tandem colonoscopy was performed within 3 months after the index colonoscopy. The median interval between the colonoscopies was 38 days (range, 5 to 89). Suboptimal bowel preparation at screening colonoscopy was associated with several causes, including the failure to follow preparation instructions, later start time of colonoscopy, and history of constipation. To improve the bowel preparation status at the tandem examination, we tried to identify whether or not the patients had consumed the preparation as prescribed. If a participant did not follow the preparation instructions, we strongly recommended him/her to follow the instructions. For participants who followed the preparation instruction, we recommended a longer period of dietary restriction to clear liquids or addition of bisacodyl for those with constipation in order to improve the bowel preparation status at the tandem colonoscopy.
All detected lesions were removed during the tandem colonoscopy using snare polypectomy or endoscopic mucosal resection. In order to find and remove the colorectal adenomas during the tandem colonoscopy, the size, location, and shape of the detected lesions were recorded in the data sheet in detail during the index colonoscopy. Since polyps of ≤5 mm is often impossible to find at tandem colonoscopy, they were removed during the index colonoscopy using cold biopsy polypectomy or cold snare polypectomy.
The adenoma size was estimated during the index colonoscopy using open-biopsy forceps. Adenoma were categorized as diminutive (≤5 mm), small (5 to 9 mm) or large (≥10 mm) according to their size. The location of the adenoma was classified as right (from cecum to ascending colon), mid (from transverse colon to descending colon), or recto-sigmoid colon as described in the Ottawa scale.23 The shape of a colorectal adenoma was classified as pedunculated, sessile, or flat/depressed. A flat/depressed lesion was defined as an endoscopically visible flat and/or depressed mucosal lesion with a height less than half the diameter of the lesion.25,26
Continuous variables are expressed as the mean±standard deviation, while categorical variables are presented as absolute values and percentages. Differences between the continuous variables were analyzed using the unpaired Student's t-test, and differences between the categorical variables were analyzed using the χ2 test and Fisher's exact test as appropriate.
To assess the inter-observer agreement, the ICC and 95% predictive interval (PI) for the Aronchick and Ottawa scales were calculated. An ICC greater than 0.80 is defined as excellent agreement.27 The statistical correlation between the Aronchick and Ottawa scales was calculated using Spearman's rank correlation test.
The relationship between the bowel preparation status assessed by the Aronchick scale and the missed polyps, adenomas, or advanced adenomas was analyzed using the χ2 test for trends. The per-patient miss rate was calculated by dividing the number of patients with missing lesions at the index colonoscopy by the total number of patients.28 The per-polyp miss rate was calculated by dividing the number of missing lesions at the index colonoscopy by the total number of lesions found either on the index or tandem colonoscopies.28
To investigate the risk of missing polyps, adenomas or advanced adenomas in a patient according to the bowel preparation status assessed by Aronchick scale, multivariate analysis was performed using logistic regression analysis adjusted with age, gender, withdrawal time, and number of polyps detected at index colonoscopy. For each variable, the odds ratio (OR) and 95% confidence interval (CI) were reported. A p-value of less than 0.05 was considered to indicate statistical significance. The analyses were performed with SPSS software version 12.0K (SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA).
At 2 weeks after the initial calibration exercise, the inter-observer agreement for assessing the bowel preparation status was first measured using the ICCs for the Aronchick and Ottawa scales, which were 0.749 (95% PI, 0.495 to 0.919) and 0.862 (95% PI, 0.690 to 0.958), respectively. After the second calibration exercise, the ICCs for the Aronchick and Ottawa scales reached 0.822 (95% PI, 0.615 to 0.945) and 0.880 (95% PI, 0.724 to 0.964), respectively.
A total of 277 patients with 942 polyps and 714 adenomas completed the 1st and tandem colonoscopies with polyp removal within 3 months. Table 1 shows the clinical characteristics of the study patients. The mean age was 56.2±11.3 years, and 191 patients were male. There were no significant differences in gender or number of polyps and adenomas detected at the index colonoscopy between the patients with and without missed polyps, adenomas or advanced adenomas. However, the patients with missed adenomas were older than those without a missed advanced adenoma. There was a strong positive correlation between the Aronchick and Ottawa scales (r=0.917; p<0.001).
The bowel preparation of the index colonoscopy, according to the Aronchick scale, was described as excellent in 88 patients (32%), good in 114 patients (41%), fair in 56 patients (20%), poor in 17 patients (6%), and inadequate in two patients (1%). Table 2 shows the per-patient miss rate analysis of polyp, adenoma, and advanced adenoma according to bowel preparation status. When the bowel preparation status was assessed by the Aronchick scale, the per-patient miss rate of polyps, adenomas and advanced adenomas increased significantly as bowel preparation declined from excellent, to good, to fair, and to poor/inadequate (per-patient polyp miss rate, 27%, 35%, 36%, and 58%, respectively, p=0.024; per-patient adenoma miss rate, 21%, 27%, 27%, and 47%, respectively, p=0.040; per-patient advanced adenoma miss rate, 9%, 17%, 18%, and 37%, respectively, p=0.006). In addition, when the bowel preparation was assessed by the Ottawa scale, the score was higher in patients with missed lesions, compared to those without a missed lesion (polyp, 3.4±2.4 vs. 4.2±3.2, p=0.036; adenoma, 3.5±2.5 vs. 4.3±3.2, p=0.046; advanced adenoma, 3.5±2.6 vs. 4.6±3.2, p=0.015) (Table 3).
To identify whether the bowel preparation status is an independent variable associated with missed polyps, adenomas or advanced adenomas, multivariate analyses were performed (Table 4). The patients with poor/inadequate bowel preparation were independently associated with an increased risk of having missed polyps (OR, 3.21; 95% CI, 1.13 to 9.15), missed adenomas (OR, 3.04; 95% CI, 1.04 to 8.88), or missed advanced adenomas (OR, 5.28; 95% CI, 1.58 to 17.68) compared to those with excellent bowel preparation.
Among the total 942 polyps, 187 polyps were missed at the screening colonoscopy, with 19.9% of polyp miss rate. Among the total 714 adenomas, 127 adenomas were missed at the screening colonoscopy, producing 17.8% of adenoma miss rate. When the bowel preparation was excellent, good, fair, or poor/inadequate, the miss rate of polyps, adenomas, and advanced adenomas significantly increased (polyp miss rate, 14%, 17%, 26%, and 48%, respectively, p<0.001; adenoma miss rate, 12%, 17%, 22%, and 40%, respectively, p<0.001; advanced adenoma miss rate, 9%, 6%, 19%, and 58%, respectively, p<0.001) (Table 5).
Even though colonoscopy is considered the "Criterion Standard" for the detection of colorectal neoplasms,19,29,30 colonoscopies are not infallible. Previous tandem colonoscopy studies have reported that the miss rate for overall adenomas ranged from 12% to 24%.28,31-34 Interestingly, these tandem colonoscopy studies demonstrated miss rates of colonoscopy for adenomas ≥1 cm in size between 0% and 6%,28,31-34 which have been increased recently to 12% to 17% due to results from computed tomography colonography studies.35-37 However, these studies enrolled only patients with an adequate bowel preparation.35-37 It is not a special occasion tosee a patient with suboptimal bowel preparation in daily colonoscopy practice.16,17 The patients with suboptimal bowel preparation are thought to be associated with increased risk of having missed colorectal neoplasms, but there has been no report on the risk of missing polyps and adenomas during screening colonoscopy according to the bowel preparation status.
Instead, most of previous studies have evaluated the effect of bowel preparation on adenoma detection rate.10,15,17,38 A larger retrospective study using approximately 93,000 colonoscopies recorded in the Clinical Outcome Research Initiative identified higher detection rates in the cases with adequate preparation versus those with inadequate preparation (26% vs. 29%, p<0.001).17 This finding was supported by another study of 5,832 patients, which reported that the detection of neoplasms, including polyps of any size as well as large lesions (≥10 mm), were associated with the quality of bowel preparation.38 However, the most reliable method to evaluate the quality of colonoscopy is considered to assess the risk of missing lesion during colonoscopy by performing tandem colonoscopy.21
In this study, when the bowel preparation was assessed by the most commonly used validated bowel preparation scales, the Aronchick scales, the per-patient miss rate and per-polyp miss rate of polyps, adenomas, and advanced adenomas increased significantly as the bowel preparation became suboptimal. Interestingly, the per-patient miss rates for polyps, adenomas, and advanced adenomas increased remarkably between fair and poor/inadequate preparations (polyp, 36% to 58%; adenoma, 27% to 47%; advanced adenoma, 18% to 37%). In addition, when the bowel preparation was assessed by the Ottawa scale, mean Ottawa scores were higher in the patients with missed lesions than the patients without a missed lesion (polyp, 3.4±2.4 vs. 4.2±3.2, p=0.036; and adenoma, 3.5±2.5 vs. 4.3±3.2, p=0.046). Multivariate analyses also revealed that the patients with poor/inadequate bowel preparation status was associated with an increased risk of a missed polyp, missed adenoma, and missed advanced adenoma. In contrast to previous studies, our results showed that the withdrawal time was not associated with the risk of missed lesions. One possible reason is that the cases with less than 6 minutes of withdrawal time for the index colonoscopy were excluded in our study.
The practical guidelines for bowel preparation status endorse only one of two options: a repeat colonoscopy upon inadequate preparation or colonoscopies at regular intervals for satisfactory preparation.11,18,19 However, up to 20% of patients who have had a colonoscopy were reported as suboptimal,17,38 and repeated colonoscopies can induce high medical cost and unexpected complications. When confronted with an intermediate-quality or low-quality preparation, most endoscopists recommend a shorter follow-up interval, rather than repeating the procedure.20 This variability and uncertainty may be related to the fact that the incremental yield of repeating a colonoscopy after suboptimal bowel preparation is not known. Our study documented that the patients with poor/inadequate bowel preparation have increased risk of having missed polyps (OR, 3.21; 95% CI, 1.13 to 9.15), missed adenomas (OR, 3.04; 95% CI, 1.04 to 8.88), and missed advanced adenomas (OR, 5.28; 95% CI, 1.58 to 17.68) compared to those with excellent bowel preparation. Therefore, it might be recommended that the interval of follow-up colonoscopy should be reduced for patients with suboptimal bowel preparation, as most endoscopists already do.
Our study has several limitations. First, when determining the true polyp miss rate of colonoscopy, the patients with adenomas as well as those without adenomas were included. The finding of adenomas at index colonoscopy increases the chance of having missed adenomas.32 All participants in our study had one or more adenoma larger than 5 mm. Therefore, it is likely that the overall miss rate was inflated in this study and did not imply the real polyp miss rate in clinical practice.28,31-34 Second, we excluded patients with more than 10 polyps, because patients with 10 or more adenomatous polyps are at increased probability of having missed lesions.18 Although the patients with numerous polyps were not common, the exclusion of patients with numerous polyps could introduce bias. In addition, Among the 277 enrolled patients, 187 patients (67.5%) underwent tandem colonoscopy with polypectomy by the same colonoscopist who performed their screening colonoscopy. Remaining patients underwent tandem colonoscopy by different colonoscopists in this study. Different adenoma detection rates and techniques between the colonoscopists could lead to bias.
In conclusion, it is clear that suboptimal bowel preparation not only prolongs the overall procedure time,38 decreases the cecal intubation rates,38,39 leads to increased costs associated with colonoscopy,40 it also increases the risk of missing polyps or adenomas during the colonoscopy. The colonoscopy procedure rarely missed advanced adenomas when the bowel preparation was adequate, whereas the risk of missing advanced adenomas increased significantly when the bowel preparation was poor or inadequate. Therefore, repeated examination or shortening the colonoscopy follow-up interval might be suitable strategies for a patient with suboptimal bowel preparation. Future large-scaled multi-center studies to evaluate polyp and adenoma miss rate according to bowel preparation status in average-risk patients undergoing screening colonoscopy will be needed to further stratify the risk of developing interval cancer, as well as to determine the cost-effectiveness of repeated examination versus shortening of the colonoscopy follow-up interval in patients with suboptimal bowel preparation.
The authors have no financial conflicts of interest.
This work was supported by the Konkuk University Medical Center Research Grant 2009.
|1.||Vogelstein B,Fearon ER,Hamilton SR,et al. Genetic alterations during colorectal-tumor developmentN Engl J MedYear: 19883195255322841597|
|2.||Winawer SJ,Zauber AG,Ho MN,et al. The National Polyp Study WorkgroupPrevention of colorectal cancer by colonoscopic polypectomyN Engl J MedYear: 1993329197719818247072|
|3.||Citarda F,Tomaselli G,Capocaccia R,Barcherini S,Crespi M. Efficacy in standard clinical practice of colonoscopic polypectomy in reducing colorectal cancer incidenceGutYear: 20014881281511358901|
|4.||Farrar WD,Sawhney MS,Nelson DB,Lederle FA,Bond JH. Colorectal cancers found after a complete colonoscopyClin Gastroenterol HepatolYear: 200641259126416996804|
|5.||Bressler B,Paszat LF,Chen Z,Rothwell DM,Vinden C,Rabeneck L. Rates of new or missed colorectal cancers after colonoscopy and their risk factors: a population-based analysisGastroenterologyYear: 20071329610217241863|
|6.||Hosokawa O,Shirasaki S,Kaizaki Y,Hayashi H,Douden K,Hattori M. Invasive colorectal cancer detected up to 3 years after a colonoscopy negative for cancerEndoscopyYear: 20033550651012783349|
|7.||Robertson DJ,Greenberg ER,Beach M,et al. Colorectal cancer in patients under close colonoscopic surveillanceGastroenterologyYear: 2005129344116012932|
|8.||Leung K,Pinsky P,Laiyemo AO,Lanza E,Schatzkin A,Schoen RE. Ongoing colorectal cancer risk despite surveillance colonoscopy: the Polyp Prevention Trial Continued Follow-up StudyGastrointest EndoscYear: 20107111111719647250|
|9.||Gorski TF,Rosen L,Riether R,Stasik J,Khubchandani I. Colorectal cancer after surveillance colonoscopy: false-negative examination or fast growth?Dis Colon RectumYear: 19994287788010411433|
|10.||Leaper M,Johnston MJ,Barclay M,Dobbs BR,Frizelle FA. Reasons for failure to diagnose colorectal carcinoma at colonoscopyEndoscopyYear: 20043649950315202045|
|11.||Bond JH. Should the quality of preparation impact postcolonoscopy follow-up recommendations?Am J GastroenterolYear: 20071022686268718042104|
|12.||Pabby A,Schoen RE,Weissfeld JL,et al. Analysis of colorectal cancer occurrence during surveillance colonoscopy in the dietary polyp prevention trialGastrointest EndoscYear: 20056138539115758908|
|13.||Rex DK,Petrini JL,Baron TH,et al. Quality indicators for colonoscopyAm J GastroenterolYear: 200610187388516635231|
|14.||Thomas-Gibson S,Rogers P,Cooper S,et al. Judgement of the quality of bowel preparation at screening flexible sigmoidoscopy is associated with variability in adenoma detection ratesEndoscopyYear: 20063845646016767579|
|15.||Kaminski MF,Regula J,Kraszewska E,et al. Quality indicators for colonoscopy and the risk of interval cancerN Engl J MedYear: 20103621795180320463339|
|16.||Lebwohl B,Wang TC,Neugut AI. Socioeconomic and other predictors of colonoscopy preparation qualityDig Dis SciYear: 2010552014202020082217|
|17.||Harewood GC,Sharma VK,de Garmo P. Impact of colonoscopy preparation quality on detection of suspected colonic neoplasiaGastrointest EndoscYear: 200358767912838225|
|18.||Winawer SJ,Zauber AG,Fletcher RH,et al. Guidelines for colonoscopy surveillance after polypectomy: a consensus update by the US Multi-Society Task Force on Colorectal Cancer and the American Cancer SocietyGastroenterologyYear: 20061301872188516697750|
|19.||Levin B,Lieberman DA,McFarland B,et al. Screening and surveillance for the early detection of colorectal cancer and adenomatous polyps, 2008: a joint guideline from the American Cancer Society, the US Multi-Society Task Force on Colorectal Cancer, and the American College of RadiologyGastroenterologyYear: 20081341570159518384785|
|20.||Ben-Horin S,Bar-Meir S,Avidan B. The impact of colon cleanliness assessment on endoscopists' recommendations for follow-up colonoscopyAm J GastroenterolYear: 20071022680268517714555|
|21.||van Rijn JC,Reitsma JB,Stoker J,Bossuyt PM,van Deventer SJ,Dekker E. Polyp miss rate determined by tandem colonoscopy: a systematic reviewAm J GastroenterolYear: 200610134335016454841|
|22.||Aronchick CA,Lipshutz WH,Wright SH,Dufrayne F,Bergman G. A novel tableted purgative for colonoscopic preparation: efficacy and safety comparisons with Colyte and Fleet Phospho-SodaGastrointest EndoscYear: 20005234635210968848|
|23.||Rostom A,Jolicoeur E. Validation of a new scale for the assessment of bowel preparation qualityGastrointest EndoscYear: 20045948248615044882|
|24.||Seol DC,Hong SN,Kim JH,et al. Change in renal function after sodium phosphate preparation for screening colonoscopyWorld J GastroenterolYear: 2010162010201620419839|
|25.||Soetikno R,Friedland S,Kaltenbach T,Chayama K,Tanaka S. Nonpolypoid (flat and depressed) colorectal neoplasmsGastroenterologyYear: 200613056657616472608|
|26.||Aaltonen LA,Hamilton SR. World Health Organization, International Agency for Research on CancerPathology and Genetics of Tumours of the Digestive SystemYear: 20002nd edLyonIARC Press|
|27.||Muller R,Büttner P. A critical discussion of intraclass correlation coefficientsStat MedYear: 199413246524767701147|
|28.||Heresbach D,Barrioz T,Lapalus MG,et al. Miss rate for colorectal neoplastic polyps: a prospective multicenter study of back-to-back video colonoscopiesEndoscopyYear: 20084028429018389446|
|29.||Niv Y,Hazazi R,Levi Z,Fraser G. Screening colonoscopy for colorectal cancer in asymptomatic people: a meta-analysisDig Dis SciYear: 2008533049305418463980|
|30.||Marbet UA,Bauerfeind P,Brunner J,Dorta G,Valloton JJ,Delco F. Colonoscopy is the preferred colorectal cancer screening method in a population-based programEndoscopyYear: 20084065065518609465|
|31.||Hixson LJ,Fennerty MB,Sampliner RE,McGee D,Garewal H. Prospective study of the frequency and size distribution of polyps missed by colonoscopyJ Natl Cancer InstYear: 199082176917722231773|
|32.||Rex DK,Cutler CS,Lemmel GT,et al. Colonoscopic miss rates of adenomas determined by back-to-back colonoscopiesGastroenterologyYear: 199711224288978338|
|33.||Bensen S,Mott LA,Dain B,Rothstein R,Baron J. Polyp Prevention Study GroupThe colonoscopic miss rate and true one-year recurrence of colorectal neoplastic polypsAm J GastroenterolYear: 1999941941999934755|
|34.||Kasugai K,Miyata M,Hashimoto T,et al. Assessment of miss and incidence rates of neoplastic polyps at colonoscopyDig EndoscYear: 2005174449|
|35.||Van Gelder RE,Nio CY,Florie J,et al. Computed tomographic colonography compared with colonoscopy in patients at increased risk for colorectal cancerGastroenterologyYear: 2004127414815236170|
|36.||Pickhardt PJ,Kim DH. Colorectal cancer screening with CT colonography: key concepts regarding polyp prevalence, size, histology, morphology, and natural historyAJR Am J RoentgenolYear: 2009193404619542393|
|37.||Kim DH,Pickhardt PJ,Taylor AJ,et al. CT colonography versus colonoscopy for the detection of advanced neoplasiaN Engl J MedYear: 20073571403141217914041|
|38.||Froehlich F,Wietlisbach V,Gonvers JJ,Burnand B,Vader JP. Impact of colonic cleansing on quality and diagnostic yield of colonoscopy: the European Panel of Appropriateness of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy European multicenter studyGastrointest EndoscYear: 20056137838415758907|
|39.||Nelson DB,McQuaid KR,Bond JH,Lieberman DA,Weiss DG,Johnston TK. Procedural success and complications of large-scale screening colonoscopyGastrointest EndoscYear: 20025530731411868001|
|40.||Rex DK,Imperiale TF,Latinovich DR,Bratcher LL. Impact of bowel preparation on efficiency and cost of colonoscopyAm J GastroenterolYear: 2002971696170012135020|
Keywords: Bowel preparation, Polyp miss rate, Adenoma miss rate, Colonoscopy, Surveillance.
Previous Document: Usefulness of Forward-Viewing Endoscope for Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangiopancreatography in Patien...
Next Document: Two Cases of Russell Body Gastritis Treated by Helicobacter pylori Eradication.