13

May

2019

14:00

BST

Webinar

Physiology guided complex PCI using Optowire™ 2nd Generation Fiber Optic Pressure Guidewire

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Overview

This webinar provides insight from Dr. Hitoshi Matsuo on the Opsens physiology system and its advantages in routine use to diagnose coronary artery disease. Dr. Matsuo will share interesting cases he performed in complex PCI performed at the Gifu Heart Center, in Japan. The presentation will examine the Opsens dPR novel resting index and the Optowire technology based on the 2nd Generation Fiber Optic sensor.

Performed By:

Hitoshi Matsuo

Hitoshi Matsuo

Moderated By:

Allen Jeremias

Allen Jeremias

This webinar is supported by:

Key Learning Objectives

  • Introduce the Opsens physiology system, its benefits in daily practice and its performance in complex PCI.
  • Present the advantages of the Opsens 2nd generation fiber optic sensor and its accuracy.
  • Demonstrate the feasibility of the new Opsens dPR resting index in clinical practice through patient cases.

Target Audience

  • Interventional Cardiologists

Faculty Biographies

Hitoshi Matsuo

Hitoshi Matsuo

Dr Hitoshi Matsuo is currently President of Gifu Heart Center, and Clinical Visiting Professor of Medicine in Gifu University School of Medicine. He graduated from Jichi Medical School in 1986. He spent one year at Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions in Baltimore as a research fellow of Nuclear Medicine from 1987. He dedicated his clinical research work on physiology and interventional cardiology using pressure guide wires at Gifu Prefectural General Medical Center, Toyohashi Heart Center and Gifu Heart Center. Dr Matsuo is now participating in and contributing to many international multi-center trials including DEFINE-FLAIR, international multicenter FFRCT registry (ADVANCE registry), 3V-FFR FRIENDS study, DEFINE FLOW study and FAVOR2 Europe and Japan.

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Allen Jeremias

Allen Jeremias

Dr Allen Jeremias, MD, MSc is an interventional cardiologist at St. Francis Hospital, Roslyn, NY and Director of Interventional Cardiology Research and Associate Director of the Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory. He is also the Director of the Physiology Core Laboratory at the Cardiovascular Research Foundation, New York, NY.

Dr Jeremias earned his medical degree at Heinrich-Heine-University School of Medicine in Düsseldorf, Germany, and a Master of Science degree at Harvard Medical School. He completed his medical training at The Cleveland Clinic Foundation, Stanford University School of Medicine, as well as Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Harvard Medical School.

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Key References

1. Ciccarelli G. et al, Angiography Versus Hemodynamics to Predict the Natural History of Coronary Stenoses: a FAME 2 Substudy, Circulation, 2018.

2. Davies JE et al, Use of the Instantaneous Wave-free Ratio or Fractional Flow Reserve in PCI, New England Journal of Medicine, 2017.

3. De Bruyne B, et al, Fractional flow reserve-guided PCI versus medical therapy in stable coronary disease, New England Journal of Medicine, 2012.

4. Götberg M et al, Instantaneous Wave-free Ratio versus Fractional Flow Reserve to Guide PCI, New England Journal of Medicine, 2017.

5. Kawase Y et al. Frequency of a large drift caused by pressure wire using optical fibers, Cardiovasc Interv and Ther DOI 10.1007/s12928-017-0481-x.

6. Marcel van’t Veer et al, Comparison of Different Diastolic Resting Indexes to iFR: Are They All Equal?, Journal of American College of Cardiology. 2017.

7. H. Omori et al. Feasibility and Safety of Jailed-PressureWire Technique Using Durable Optical Fiber Pressure Wire for Intervention of Coronary Bifurcation Lesions, Catheter and Cardiovascular intervention, 2019 - in press.

8. Tonino PA. et al, Fractional flow reserve versus angiography for guiding percutaneous coronary intervention, New England Journal of Medicine, 2009.

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