|Titre :||Significant reductions in alcohol use after hepatitis C treatment: results from the ANRS CO13-HEPAVIH cohort (2017)|
|Auteurs :||R. KNIGHT ; P. ROUX ; A. VILOTITCH ; F. MARCELLIN ; E. ROSENTHAL ; L. ESTERLE ; F. BOUE ; D. REY ; L. PIROTH ; S. DOMINGUEZ ; P. SOGNI ; D. SALMON-CERON ; B. SPIRE ; M. P. CARRIERI ; ANRS CO13-HEPAVIH Study Group|
|Type de document :||Article : Périodique|
|Dans :||Addiction (Vol.112, n°9, September 2017)|
|Article en page(s) :||1669-1679|
|Discipline :||MAL (Maladies infectieuses / Infectious diseases)|
Thésaurus TOXIBASECOHORTE ; HEPATITE ; ALCOOL ; REDUCTION DE CONSOMMATION ; USAGE PROBLEMATIQUE ; TRAITEMENT ; ETUDE PROSPECTIVE
Background and aims: Few data exist on changes to substance use patterns before and after hepatitis C virus (HCV) treatment. We used longitudinal data of HIV-HCV co-infected individuals to examine whether receiving pegylated interferon (Peg-IFN)-based therapy irrespective of HCV clearance could modify tobacco, cannabis and alcohol use.
Design: A prospective cohort of HIV-HCV co-infected individuals was enrolled from 2006. Participants’ clinical data were retrieved from medical records and socio-demographic and behavioural characteristics were collected by yearly self-administered questionnaires.
Setting: Data were collected across 17 hospitals in France.
Participants: All HIV-HCV co-infected patients who initiated HCV treatment during follow-up and answered items regarding substance use in at least one yearly questionnaire (258 patients, 671 visits).
Intervention: HCV treatment consisted of Peg-IFN-based regimens.
Measurements: Four time-varying outcomes: hazardous alcohol use (Alcohol Use Disorders Identification Test-C > 3/4 for women/men), number of alcohol units/month, binge drinking, cannabis and tobacco use. Mixed models assessed the effect of HCV treatment status (not yet treated, treated and HCV-cleared, treated and HCV-chronic) on each outcome.
Findings: A significant decrease (more than 60% reduction) in both hazardous alcohol use and binge drinking and a reduction of 10 alcohol units/month was observed after HCV treatment (irrespective of HCV clearance). No significant effect of HCV treatment status was found on tobacco use and regular cannabis use, but HCV 'clearers' reported less non-regular use of cannabis.
Conclusions: Hepatitis C virus (HCV) treatment appears to help HIV-HCV co-infected patients reduce alcohol use.
|Domaine :||Alcool / Alcohol|
|Refs biblio. :||36|
|Affiliation :||ORS PACA/Inserm U912 (SESSTIM), Faculté de médecine, Marseille, France|