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Table of Contents   
ORIGINAL ARTICLE  
Year : 2020  |  Volume : 26  |  Issue : 3  |  Page : 137-143
Comparison of the effect of 1-day and 2-day low residue diets on the quality of bowel preparation before colonoscopy


Department of Gastroenterology, The Third Hospital of Hebei Medical University, Shijiazhuang, China

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Date of Submission14-Sep-2019
Date of Decision09-Dec-2019
Date of Acceptance04-Jan-2019
Date of Web Publication06-Apr-2020
 

   Abstract 

Background/Aim: Low residue diet (LRD) has a similar quality of bowel preparation with clear liquid diet before colonoscopy, but improved patient tolerance. However, the optimal LRD duration is still controversial. In this study, we have compared the effect of a 1-day LRD and 2-day LRD on the quality of bowel preparation and patient tolerance.
Patients and Methods: Our prospective, randomized, single-blind trial, single-blind, trial compared two dietary regimens administered the day before colonoscopy. All patients were administered PEG-ES and simethicone for bowel preparation. The primary outcome measure was bowel preparation quality. The secondary outcome measures were insertion time, withdrawal time, polyp detection rate, patient tolerance, and willingness to use the same diet for bowel preparation again. Bowel preparation quality was evaluated using the Boston bowel preparation scale (BBPS). Patient tolerance was evaluated using a hunger-comfort scale.
Results: There was no significant difference in bowel preparation quality between the 2 groups. The 1-day LRD group had a BBPS score of 6.48 ± 1.59 points, while the 2-day LRD group had a score of 6.42 ± 1.06 points (P > 0.05). The groups reported similar colonoscope insertion times, withdrawal times, polyp detection rates and patient tolerance scores (hunger-comfort scores). The numbers of patients who reported that compliance as easy or very easy were 126 (78.2%) in the 1-day group versus 88 (55.0%) in the 2 day group (P < 0.05) and the numbers who were willing to use the diet again in the future were 154 (95.7%) in the 1-day group versus 131 (81.9%) in the 2 day group (P < 0.05).
Conclusion: LRD duration (1 day or 2 days) had no significant effect on bowel preparation quality. Patients in the 1-day LRD group had higher tolerance and satisfaction levels than patients in the 2-day LRD group. However, overall satisfaction was higher with the 1-day LRD group than with the 2-day LRD group.

Keywords: Bowel preparation, cleanliness, colonoscopy, duration, low residue diet

How to cite this article:
Jiao L, Wang J, Zhao W, Zhu X, Meng X, Zhao L. Comparison of the effect of 1-day and 2-day low residue diets on the quality of bowel preparation before colonoscopy. Saudi J Gastroenterol 2020;26:137-43

How to cite this URL:
Jiao L, Wang J, Zhao W, Zhu X, Meng X, Zhao L. Comparison of the effect of 1-day and 2-day low residue diets on the quality of bowel preparation before colonoscopy. Saudi J Gastroenterol [serial online] 2020 [cited 2020 Jul 9];26:137-43. Available from: http://www.saudijgastro.com/text.asp?2020/26/3/137/282012



   Introduction Top


Colonoscopy is the gold standard for colorectal cancer screening and prevention. Most colorectal cancers are transformed adenomas. Timely detection and removal of adenomas can effectively reduce the incidence of colorectal cancers.[1] Adequate bowel preparation is key to ensuring clear observation of the mucosa by colonoscopy. Current studies have shown that adequate bowel preparation is related to the following factors: type of diet and laxatives, time between taking the last laxative dose and the colonoscopy, ability to comply or tolerate bowel preparation, and non-split dose or split dose of laxatives.[2],[3],[4],[5] Limiting the type of diet can reduce the amount of stool in the intestines. Previously, it was a common practice to limit patients to a clear liquid diet (CLD) for 1 day before colonoscopy, but this practice significantly increased the hunger sensation of patients, greatly reduced patient compliance and comfort, and even caused hypoglycaemia. Many recent studies compared the effect of a CLD and a low residue diet (LRD) on bowel preparation and found that the 2 diets had comparable quality regarding bowel preparation, but the LRD had a higher patient compliance and tolerance than the CLD.[6],[7] The European Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ESGE) and the American Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ASGE) also recommended the use of an LRD for colonoscopy.[3],[8] LRD duration is still controversial. Some scholars recommend an LRD for 2 days prior to colonoscopy, while some others recommend an LRD for 1 day. ESGE guidelines recommend, based on experience, 1-day LRD for bowel preparation, without any strong data from evidence-based studies. This study aims to determine whether a 2-day LRD has higher bowel preparation quality than a 1-day LRD and to explore the difference in patient compliance and tolerance between these 2 diets.


   Patients and Methods Top


Study design

This study was a randomized, controlled, single-blinded prospective trial, comparing two dietary regimens prior to colonoscopy: a 1-day low-residue diet (LRD) vs. a 2-day LRD the day before colonoscopy. The study protocol was approved by the Ethics Committee and was conducted at the outpatient Endoscopy Unit at our Hospital. The trial is registered at Chinese Clinical Trial Registry (ChiCTR1900025843).

Participants

Patients undergoing colonoscopy in our hospital, including outpatients and inpatients, between May 2018 and March 2019 were selected. All included patients signed informed consent forms. After approval by the ethics committee, all enrolled subjects were formally included in the study, and the research work was formally started.

Inclusion criteria

All patients aged between 18 and 80 years who underwent colonoscopy were enrolled, including patients receiving colorectal cancer screening or patients with non-specific gastrointestinal symptoms.

Exclusion criteria

(1) Patients who were not cooperative during the examination; (2) patients who had digestive tract surgery; (3) patients with severe heart, brain, kidney, liver and other diseases and who could not tolerate colonoscopy; (4) patients with contraindications for colonoscopy, including digestive tract obstruction or perforation, severe intestinal infection or toxic megacolon, impaired consciousness and unstable vital signs; (5) failure to reach the caecum due to non-bowel-preparation issues (e.g., malignant lumen narrowing); (6) pregnant and lactating women; (7) stroke or dementia patients; (8) patients suffering from anxiety or depression; and (9) patients allergic to polyethylene glycol (PEG).

Grouping

A total of 344 patients were enrolled. After signing the informed consent form, patients who met the inclusion criteria were divided into 2 groups, 1-day LRD and 2-day LRD, using the random number table from computer-generated numbers prepared by an independent researcher. LRD guidance was provided to all included patients for bowel preparation. Low residue foods refer to foods that have a low fiber content, including rice porridge, noodles, taro, bread, tofu, Chinese steamed eggs, chicken, some peeled and cored fruits, and cooked vegetables (such as apples and carrots).[3] Patients were told to avoid eating vegetables, fruits, and whole grains.

Bowel preparation method

  1. According to the grouping, patients began the LRD 1 day or 2 days before the colonoscopy and started fasting (food and water) at 10:00 pm the day before the examination. The patients were not allowed to discuss the grouping with the colonoscopist and only contacted the reception nurse when there was a problem
  2. Administration of laxatives: Patients in both groups were orally administered 3 L of PEG-ES from 9:00 am to 11:00 am on the day of the examination, followed by 30 mL of simethicone. Colonoscopy was performed between 3 pm and 6 pm on the examination day.


Colonoscopy

An Olympus CF H-290 colonoscopy system was used for endoscopic diagnosis and treatment. All participating physicians had performed more than 1000 endoscopy examinations prior to this study.

Observation indicators:

  1. General conditions: patient age, sex, weight, education level, history of constipation, history of colonoscopy, indications for colonoscopy, etc.
  2. Colonoscopy: rate of reaching the caecum, insertion time, withdrawal time, and polyp detection rate. Insertion time and withdrawal time were recorded by a nurse who was blinded to the grouping
  3. Colon cleanliness score: Colon cleanliness was evaluated and scored by a physician, who was blinded to the grouping, using the Boston bowel preparation scale (BBPS).[9] The BBPS divides the colon into the right colon (caecum and ascending colon), transverse colon (including hepatic flexure and splenic flexure) and left colon (descending colon, sigmoid colon and rectum) and uses a 4-point scoring system: 3 points (excellent), entire mucosa clearly observed in all segments, without observable residual staining; 2 points (good), entire mucosa seen well, with a minor amount of residual staining, stool and/or opaque liquid; 1 point (fair), part of the mucosa not well seen due to residual staining, stool and/or opaque liquid; and 0 points (poor), unprepared colon with mucosa not seen due to large amounts of solid stool. The 3 colon segments were individually evaluated and scored. The total score of the 3 segments was used to grade the overall bowel preparation quality in 5 grades: excellent (8-9 points), good (6-7 points), medium (4-5 points), poor (2-3 points), and extremely poor (0-1 point), of which “excellent", “good” and “medium” were considered meeting bowel preparation requirements[10]


(4) Patient tolerance and satisfaction: On the day of the colonoscopy, questionnaires were administered before the examination. (1) A hunger-comfort scale,[11] referencing the numerical simulation scale, was designed by the research team. Using the pain scale as a reference and comfort level as an index value, the hunger-comfort conditions of the patients were evaluated and scored: 1 point was comfortable, 10 points was hungry. (2) Compliance of patients to the LRD was classified into 5 grades: very easy to comply to, easy to comply to, tolerable, difficult to comply to and unacceptable.[11] (3) Willingness of patients to use an LRD again was assessed.[12] (4) Any adverse reactions such as nausea, vomiting, bloating and abdominal discomfort were recorded.

Calculation of the sample size

The main outcome of this study was the efficacy of bowel preparation measured by the BBPS, which ranges from 0 to 9. A previous study demonstrated that the values were well spread across the 10-point scale with a mean of 8.1 points and standard deviation (SD) of 1.1 points.[13] We considered a 1-point average difference between groups to be minimally clinically important and therefore a 1-point margin of equivalence to test the non-inferiority of the 1-LRD group. With a SD of 1.1 and 21 patients per arm, an independent t-test would provide 80% power to detect a difference between groups of 1 point at a two-sided α of 0.05. Assuming a dropout rate of 20%, we thus aimed at enrolling 25 subjects in each arm to achieve an effective sample size of at least 21 per group.

Blinding

All involved physicians and nursing staff were blinded to the study participants' group assignments.

Statistical methods

SPSS 19.0 software (SPSS Inc., Chicago, Illinois, USA)was used for statistical analyses. Measurement data are expressed as mean ± standard deviation. Homogeneity of variance was analyzed. If the variance was homogeneous, pair-wise comparison was performed using an independent samples t test; otherwise, the Kruskal-Wallis test was performed. P <0.05 was considered statistically significant. Count data were analysed using the χ2 test, and P < 0.05 was considered statistically significant.


   Results Top


Clinical data

A total of 344 outpatients and inpatients were enrolled in this study. Among them, 11 patients in the 1-day LRD group and 12 patients in the 2-day LRD group were excluded due to reasons such as not attending the colonoscopy at the scheduled time, not complying with the LRD and having second thoughts about the study, as shown in [Figure 1]. Finally, a total of 321 patients were included in this study: 161 in the 1-day group and 160 in the 2-day group. As shown in [Table 1], there were no statistically significant differences between the 2 groups regarding general clinical data (P > 0.05). The 2 groups were comparable.
Figure 1: Study patient flowchart

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Table 1: General clinical data of patients in the 2 groups

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Bowel preparation quality

Bowel preparation quality of the entire colon and each segment was evaluated using the BBPS score [Table 2]. The 1-day LRD group had a left colon score of 2.26 ± 0.68, a transverse colon score of 2.00 ± 0.59, a right colon score of 2.22 ± 0.59, and a total score of 6.48 ± 1.59. The 2-day LRD group had a left colon score of 2.24 ± 0.61, a transverse colon score of 1.98 ± 0.66, a right colon score of 2.21 ± 0.66, and a total score of 6.42 ± 1.06. The differences between these 2 groups were not statistically significant (P > 0.05). In the 1-day LRD group, 140 patients (87%) achieved adequate bowel preparation (BBPS total score ≥6), while in the 2-day LRD group, 129 cases (81%) achieved adequate bowel preparation. The proportion of patients having adequate bowel preparation was slightly higher in the 1-day group than in the 2-day group.
Table 2: Boston bowel preparation scale score

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Colonoscopy examination

As shown in [Table 3], the average insertion times for the 1-day group and the 2-day LRD group were 10.05 ± 2.33 min and 10.04 ± 2.15 min, respectively, and the difference between the 2 groups was not statistically significant (P > 0.05). The average withdrawal times for the 1-day group and the 2-day LRD group were 9.74 ± 2.43 min and 9.27 ± 1.96 min, respectively, showing no statistically significant between-group difference (P > 0.05). The polyp detection rate of the 1-day and 2-day LRD groups were 17.39% and 25%, respectively, and the difference was not statistically significant (P > 0.05). Both groups had successful insertion and complete colonoscopy.
Table 3: Comparison of colonoscopy indicators between groups

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Comparison of patient tolerance and adverse reactions

The hunger-comfort score of the 1-day LRD group was 2.7 ± 1.881, and that of the 2-day LRD group was 2.96 ± 2.50, with no statistically significant difference between the 2 groups (P > 0.05). In the 1-day group, 126 patients reported that complying to the diet was very easy or easy, while in the 2-day group, 88 patients reported the same; the difference between the 2 groups was statistically significant (P < 0.05). In the 1-day group, 154 patients (95.7%) claimed that they were willing to use this diet again, while in the 2-day group, 131 patients (81.9%) were willing to use the diet again in the future; there was a statistically significant difference between the 2 groups. These results indicate that patients had better acceptance towards the 1-day LRD. Approximately 1/4 of the patients in each group experienced adverse reactions such as nausea, vomiting, bloating, abdominal pain, and dizziness. Specifically, adverse reactions were reported by 42 patients (26.1%) and 38 patients (23.1%) in the 1-day and 2-day LRD groups, respectively; the difference between the 2 groups was not statistically significant (P > 0.05) [Table 4].
Table 4: Comparison of patient tolerance and adverse reactions

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   Discussion Top


Adequate bowel preparation is critically important for colonoscopy, because it can avoid missed adenomas, avoid long and difficult colonoscopy procedures and reduce the rate of incomplete colonoscopies. Ideal bowel preparation involves removing stool from the colon while ensuring patient tolerance and reducing the incidence of adverse reactions. Current studies have shown that LRD improves patient tolerance and comfort without affecting bowel preparation quality. By comparing indicators such as the BBPS scores of bowel preparation quality and patient tolerance to 1-day and 2-days LRD, we confirmed that 1-day and 2-day LRDs had similar bowel preparation quality and that patients considered the 1-day LRD easy to comply to and were willing to use the LRD for bowel preparation again. The reason why the bowel preparation quality of the 2-day LRD was not better than that for the 1-day LRD might be that the LRD reduced bowel movements and prolonged the time residue stayed in the intestines. This finding might also result from bias, as this was a single-centre study with a small sample size. Similar similar studies have been conducted to study the effects of LRD duration on the quality of bowel preparation. Antonio et al.[14] compared the quality of bowel preparations of outpatients using 1-day and 3-day LRDs and found that the 3-day LRD had a bowel preparation quality similar to that of the 1-day LRD.

Some studies have focused on investigating what types of LRDs are more convenient to use and thus achieve better bowel preparation quality. Matsumura et al.[15] compared a pre-packaged LRD and a conventional LRD and found that pre-packaged diets were more convenient for patients to use, resulting in higher BBPS scores, but the pre-packaged diets increased patient costs. Jeremyet al.[16] found that as an option for bowel preparation, white diets were high in calories, can be easily obtained and identified and were preferred by patients. In addition, white diets did not reduce bowel preparation quality. Butt et al.[17] also confirmed that as a novel type of diet, the white diet has double the calories of liquid food, which drastically reduces hunger and increases patient compliance. In this study, an LRD table listing acceptable daily food items was provided to patients so that they could easily select their diet of choice.

Because of advantages such as high safety, rapid onset, wide range of applications and short preparation time, PEG-ESs are widely recommended internationally.[18] However, a large volume of PEG-ES (2-4 L) is often needed for bowel preparation, which leads to poor tolerance and adverse reactions such as bloating, nausea and vomiting, causing bowel preparation failure. Currently, PEG is mostly administered in a split dose or in a small amount combined with other laxatives to ensure adequate bowel preparation. Matro et al.[19] found that for patients who underwent colonoscopy examination in the afternoon, oral administration of 2 L of PEG combined with ascorbic acid on the same day significantly improved patient tolerance and reduced abdominal discomfort when compared with a split dose of PEG one day before the colonoscopy. Park Previously, 2 single-blind RCTs.[20],[21] showed that compared with 4 L of PEG, 2 L of PEG combined with magnesium citrate had a similar bowel preparation quality, increased patient satisfaction and boosted willingness to use the diet again. In this study, PEG combined with simethicone was used for bowel preparation. Simethicone, as a defoaming agent, can eliminate intestinal air bubbles, which is conducive to extending the colonoscopy observation field and reducing discomfort such as bloating. Simethicone functions in a mechanical fashion, does not enter the blood circulation and has high safety.[22] PEG-ES combined with simethicone, which was adopted in this study, can effectively reduce the symptoms of abdominal bloating, extend the observation field, and improve patient tolerance and satisfaction, which is more conducive to the completion of colonoscopy procedures.

Recent studies showed that the timing of PEG administration was more important than dietary restrictions.[23] In this study, the time between taking the last PEG dose and performing colonoscopy was 4–6 hours, which ensured adequate bowel preparation. Previous studies have shown that a total BBPS score of 8 points and above can be considered excellent and 6 points and above can be considered good and can provide excellent intestinal views.[24],[25] In this study, in the 1-day and 2-day LRD groups, 87% and 81% of patients respectively, achieved “excellent” and “good” (BBPS ≥6) bowel preparations, percentages that were better or close to the 85% value recommended by some guidelines,[26] demonstrating the importance of timing management.

Our study has the following advantages. (1) To our knowledge, this study was the first to compare the effects of 1-day and 2-day LRDs on preparation quality before colonoscopy and patient tolerance. (2) This randomized controlled trial used the same bowel preparation method in the 1-day and 2-day LRD groups, which could reduce the bias caused by using different bowel preparation methods. (3) This study did not strictly limit the type of food, which enable patients to easily obtain their food of choice.

Our study has the following limitations. (1) Our study did not consider other diseases that may have a negative impact on bowel preparation quality, such as diabetes mellitus and chronic constipation.[27] In addition, our questionnaire did not include a detailed medication history[28]; patients taking medications that may cause constipation, such as opioids and tricyclic anti-depressants, might cause a small bias in the results. However, because this was a randomized study, we believe that these limitations did not affect the assessment of bowel preparation quality. (2) This study did not clearly specify the daily limit of total fiber intake for the LRD. Previous studies showed that total fiber intake should be limited to <10 g/d.[7],[29] However, a specified limit in fiber intake might not be conducive to food administration to patients, and according to traditional Chinese diet characteristics, the total amount of daily fiber intake is usually less than 10 g.(3) This was a single-center trial with a relatively small sample size. The findings need to be further verified by multi-center studies.

In conclusion, our study confirmed that a 2-day LRD did not offer advantages over 1-day LRD in preparation for colonoscopy. In addition, a 1-day LRD is more easily accepted by patients and, thus, conducive to colorectal cancer screening.

Declaration of patient consent

The authors certify that they have obtained all appropriate patient consent forms. In the form the patient(s) has/have given his/her/their consent for his/her/their images and other clinical information to be reported in the journal. The patients understand that their names and initials will not be published and due efforts will be made to conceal their identity, but anonymity cannot be guaranteed.

Financial support and sponsorship

Nil.

Conflicts of interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

 
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Dr. Li Jiao
#139 Ziqiang Road, Shijiazhuang, Hebei - 050000
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DOI: 10.4103/sjg.SJG_471_19

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