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A Multicentered Study of the Clinical and Molecular Epidemiology of TEM- and SHV-type Extended-Spectrum Beta-Lactamase Producing Enterobacterales Infections in Children.

PMID: 33021591 (view PubMed database entry)
DOI: 10.1097/inf.0000000000002916 (read at publisher's website )

Latania K Logan, Jared R Rispens, Rachel L Medernach, T Nicholas Domitrovic, Andrea M Hujer, Steven H Marshall, Susan D Rudin, Nadia K Qureshi, Xiaotian Zheng, Mary K Hayden, Robert A Weinstein, Robert A Bonomo,

<h4>Background</h4>Extended-spectrum β-lactamase (ESBL)-producing Enterobacterales-(Ent) infections are increasing in pediatrics. Before CTX-M ESBL emerged, the most common infection-associated ESBL genes were TEM and SHV-type ESBLs. We sought to define the current epidemiology of Ent infections in children due to blaTEM and blaSHV (TEM-SHV-Ent).<h4>Methods</h4>A retrospective case-control analysis of children with TEM-SHV-Ent infections at 3 Chicago-area hospitals was performed. Cases had extended-spectrum-cephalosporin (ESC)-resistant infections due to blaTEM or blaSHV. DNA analysis assessed β-lactamase (bla) genes, multilocus sequence types, and E. coli phylogenetic grouping. Controls had ESC-susceptible Ent infections, matched 3:1 to cases by age, source, and hospital. Clinical-epidemiologic infection predictors were assessed.<h4>Results</h4>Of 356 ESC-R-Ent isolates from children (median 4.3 years), 38 (10.7%) were positive solely for blaTEM-ESBL (26%) or blaSHV-ESBL genes (74%). Predominant organisms were Klebsiella (34.2%) and E. coli (31.6%); 67% of E. coli were phylogroup B2. Multilocus sequence types revealed multiple strains, 58% resistant to ≥3 antibiotic classes. On multivariable analysis, children with TEM-SHV-Ent infections more often had recent inpatient care (OR, 8.2), yet were diagnosed mostly as outpatients (OR, 25.6) and less in Neonatal Intensive Care Units (OR, 0.036) than controls. TEM-SHV-Ent patients had more gastrointestinal (OR, 23.7) and renal comorbidities (OR, 4.2). Differences in demographics, antibiotic exposure, and foreign bodies were not found.<h4>Conclusion</h4>TEM-SHV-Ent are commonly linked to inpatient exposures in children with chronic conditions but most often present in outpatient settings. Clinicians should be aware of the potential increased risk for TEM-SHV-Ent infections in outpatients with gastrointestinal and renal comorbidities and histories of prolonged hospital stays.

Pediatr Infect Dis J (The Pediatric infectious disease journal)
[2021, 40(1):39-43]

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