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Intravenous Rhesus Immune Globulin and Intravenous Immunoglobulin in Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura

Published Online: August 19th 2011 European Haematology Review, 2007;1(1):37-43 DOI: https://doi.org/10.17925/EOH.2007.0.0.37
Authors: James Bussel, Michael D Tarantino, Luba Nalysnyk, Kyle Fahrbach, Brian Sercus, Maurice Genereux, Chris Sinclair
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Immune thrombocytopenic purpura (ITP) is an autoimmune bleeding disorder characterised by antibody-induced platelet destruction.1,2 Intracranial haemorrhages are the most serious and life-threatening complications, with mortality of 0.2–1% in acute ITP and up to 3% per year in the chronic form.3,4 Almost all intracranial haemorrhages occur when platelet counts (PCs) are below 20×109/l, and most below 10×109/l. Therefore, the goal of treatment for severe ITP at the time of diagnosis is not to achieve a normal platelet count, but rather to prevent significant bleeding events by raising PC to above 30–50×109/l. Standard treatments of ITP include glucocorticoids, intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIG) and other immunosuppressive agents, including rituximab, all of which are intended to interfere with the immune-mediated platelet destruction. Splenectomy is offered in refractory cases.3 Since the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval for use in ITP patients in 1995, IV rhesus immune globulin (RhIG) (WinRho® SDF, Cangene Corporation, Winnipeg, Canada) has been increasingly offered as a front-line treatment for ITP because it is effective, safe, has a much shorter infusion time and is less expensive than IVIG.6 It is licensed in the US, Canada, Europe and other countries for the treatment of acute or chronic ITP in paediatric patients, chronic ITP in adults and ITP secondary to HIV.7 The aim of this systematic review and analysis is to examine the efficacy and safety of IV RhIG in adults and children with acute or chronic ITP relative to the efficacy and safety of IVIG.


Our procedures for this review followed established best methods for the evolving science of systematic review research.8–10 A protocol was written prospectively, which stated the objectives, search criteria, study selection criteria, data elements of interest and plans for analysis.

Data Sources

English-language literature was searched from January 1985 to March 2005. A broad search of the literature was performed, including both electronic and manual components. The Medical Literature Analysis and Retrieval System Online (MEDLINE), the Excerpta Medical Database (EMBASE) and the Current Contents™ database were searched for all relevant articles. The following search strategy was used:

  1. Purpura, thrombocytopenic, idiopathic (MESH), ‘ITP’, ‘immune thrombocytopenic purpura’ or ‘idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura’;
  2. Rho(D) immune globulin (MESH) or IGIV (MESH) or gamma-globulin (MESH) or ‘Winrho’ or ‘RhoGAM’ or ‘IG’ or ‘IV RhIG antibody’; or
  3. Numbers 1 and 2.

A manual reference check of all accepted publications and recent review articles was performed to supplement the above electronic searches. In addition to the published literature, abstracts from the 2001–2004 American Society of Hematology (ASH) conference proceedings were searched for studies that appeared to meet eligibility criteria for inclusion in this review, but were not yet published as complete reports. Study eligibility requirements were the same for abstracts and full publications.

Study Selection

Two reviewers had to agree on all acceptances or rejections and if necessary were reconciled by consensus. A study had to satisfy the following criteria:
• at least 10 patients with ITP, either acute or chronic, per treatment group;
• at least 50% of patients must have primary or HIV-related ITP, and at least 50% with intact spleens;
• treatment with IV RhIG or IVIG with clinical outcomes reported separately for each treatment; and
• reporting efficacy (response rate, time to response and/or duration of response) and/or safety outcomes.
All study designs were accepted, including randomised controlled trials (RCTs), prospective and retrospective non-randomised controlled trials (nRCTs) and uncontrolled case series (UCS). In cases where multiple publications of the same patient population were identified, the study reporting on the larger number of patients was used to avoid double-counting patients. Studies published prior to 1985, non-English-language articles, case reports of <10 patients, studies in patients with prior splenectomy and studies of neonates were excluded.

Database Development

Protocol-defined data elements from each eligible study were extracted by one researcher onto a data extraction form (DEF), and all elements were reviewed and agreed upon by a second investigator, checking all extracted data against the original report. Differences were resolved by consensus prior to data entry. Specific IG names for IV RhIG (e.g. WinRho) and IVIG (e.g. Sandoglobulin) and their dosing information were captured if reported. Dosing regimens were categorised as low (IV RhIG <50μg/kg and IVIG <1g/kg), conventional (IV RhIG=50μg/kg and IVIG=1g/kg) and high (IV RhIG >50μg/kg and IVIG >1g/kg). We used the following definitions and conventions for managing highly variable response measures in these studies.
• ‘Overall response’ includes all studies regardless of response timing or definition – in studies reporting multiple response thresholds, the highest response rate was used.
• ‘Response within 24 hours’ includes any response reported within that time interval.
• ‘Response within ~7 days’ includes studies reporting response in the interval between five and 10 days of IG treatment. We used the definitions of authors of acute and chronic ITP, which were commonly defined as acute-onset, short-term (<6 months) for acute ITP and thrombocytopenia persisting for >6 months for chronic ITP.

Data Synthesis and Analysis

Basic descriptive statistics were applied to summarise study, patient and treatment characteristics. The response outcomes (overall response, 24-hour response, seven-day response, time to response, duration of response, time to peak PC and maximum platelet increase) and selected safety outcomes (headache, fever, chills, vomiting, aseptic meningitis, bleeding, dyspnoea, asthaenia and haemoglobin change) for patients treated with IV RhIG and IVIG were first estimated using pooled analyses (as weighted means for continuous variables and as proportions for binary outcomes). In addition, response rates were analysed using random-effects model (REM) meta-analyses.11 The REM meta-analyses weighted response rates by a combination of study sample size and between-study variation. The higher the between-study variation (i.e. the more heterogeneous the study results), the less impact that study sample had in weighting the studies in the analysis. Studies not defining response or not specifying time interval of response were included only in the ‘overall response’ analysis. Subgroup analyses for efficacy outcomes were performed for patients with acute versus chronic ITP. Heterogeneity in all meta-analyses was examined using Cochran’s Q statistic. No formal meta-analytical comparison between IV RhIG and IVIG treatments was performed due to lack of head-to-head studies and variability of outcome reporting. For safety analyses, zeros were imputed for mortality in studies reporting safety outcomes without any mention of patient deaths. All calculations were performed using SAS® software version 8.1 and SPSS® software version 13.0. The three randomised trials directly comparing IV RhIG versus IVIG are described separately in the results section.


The initial search yielded 1,014 citations, of which the vast majority were excluded at abstract level for obvious rejection reasons (e.g. reviews, not ITP population, no IV RhIG or IVIG treatments). Full publications were retrieved for 280 abstracts for further review. Of these, 181 publications were rejected for reasons such as review article, fewer than 10 patients per treatment group and non-English language. Ninety-nine publications met all eligibility criteria for inclusion in the database. During screening and extraction, linkages were identified among the accepted studies. Linked studies were those in which the same patient population was reported, in part or in total, in more than one publication. The study with the most complete data was designated the ‘parent’ study, and the other related papers were designated ‘kins’. Data elements were extracted from the parent studies and supplemented by information presented in kin studies when appropriate. After determining these kin relationships, the final database of accepted studies consisted of 92 parent studies with seven linked (kin) studies. Of the 92 primary accepted studies, three single-arm studies were excluded from all analyses as they evaluated combination treatments of IVIG12,13 and IV RhIG14 with steroids. The first study treatment consisted of IV high-dose methylprednisolone (20mg/kg in 30 minutes) followed by IV gamma globulin (Gamimune-N, 1g/kg over five hours).12 In the second study the patients previously received prednisone 20–40mg/day, and the steroid therapy continued during the IVIG treatment.13 In the third study, patients received prednisone at 1mg/kg/day as a single dose for 14 days and then diminished every three days by half the previous dose until reaching a dose of 5mg/day for three days, and then discontinued.14 This review focused primarily on monotherapy with IV RhIG and IVIG, although patients might have been allowed to receive steroids or other treatments during the study.
The final analysable data set consisted of 89 primary studies, of which 77 were full publications and 12 were abstracts. Not surprisingly, there were more than twice as many studies evaluating IVIG as there were evaluating IV RhIG. Of the total 3,127 patients evaluated, 67% (n=2,096) were treated with IVIG, and 33% (n=1,031) with IV RhIG. WinRho was specifically identified as the IV RhIG used in 60% of all IV RhIG studies evaluating at least 72% of all IV RhIG-treated patients. Other IV RhIG brands used were Partogamma, Rhesuman, Rhogam and HypRho-D. Of the 50 studies published between 1995 and 2005, 38 were full publications and 12 were meeting abstracts. The IVIG product used was not specified in 20 studies, and in nine studies patients were treated with various IVIG products. In studies reporting this information, Sandoglobulin was most commonly used (k=15). Other IVIG products included Venoglobulin, Venogamma, Polygam, Gamimune, Gammagard and Gamunex. Of the 89 studies, the vast majority (83%) were prospective trials, and the most common study design was single-arm trial. Of the 43 comparative studies, 26 were randomised trials. Only three of these randomised trials (n=243) directly compared IV RhIG and IVIG,15–17 and the latter two were available only in abstract form at the time of this review. Although these two studies have subsequently been published, the most important data were included in the abstracts, so data capture did not need to be replicated. Due to the small number of randomised studies that directly compared IV RhIG and IVIG, a pooled meta-analysis of IV RhIG and IVIG groups across all trials was conducted, regardless of study type.


Patient characteristics at baseline for each treatment type are summarised in Table 1. The effect of IV RhIG treatment was evaluated in 1,027 patients, and IVIG treatment in 2,063 patients. Almost 70% of all ITP patients in these studies were children (age <16 years). The IV RhIG and IVIG groups differed with regard to proportions of acute and chronic ITP patients. Chronic ITP predominated in the IV RhIG group (62%), whereas in the IVIG group the majority of patients were treated for acute ITP (64%). The vast majority of patients had primary ITP (89%). However, the prevalence of ITP secondary to HIV was approximately four times higher in the IV RhIG group than in the IVIG group (17 versus 4%). In studies reporting history of prior treatment, about 72% of IVIG-treated patients and 61% of patients in IV RhIG groups were treatment-naïve. In previously treated patients, steroids were the most common prior treatment. Approximately 17% of IV RhIG patients had previously received IVIG.


Dosing regimens were highly variable. Of the 1,031 IV RhIG-treated patients, 9% were treated with high-dose IV RhIG (>50μg/kg), 11% received low-dose IV RhIG (<50μg/kg) and conventional doses were administered to 23% of patients. The remainder of patients (57%) received a combination of different IV RhIG doses, or dosing information was not available. Slightly more than half of patients in the IVIG groups were treated with high-dose IVIG (53%), while only 10% of patients received low-dose. Standard doses of IVIG were administered to only 3% of patients, and 33% were given a combination of different doses or dosing information was not reported.

Treatment Response
All Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura Patients

The data were analysed with attention to overall platelet response, time to response and duration of response. The overall response to IV RhIG treatment in all ITP patients was 79%, while it was 86% in IVIG patients (see Table 2). Interval responses were reported in a minority of studies, and the intervals varied. About 50% of patients in each treatment group with this information responded within 24 hours. Sixty-five per cent of IVIG patients and 59% of IV RhIG patients had increased PC of >20–30×109/l within 24 hours. Conversely, 33% of IVIG patients and 40% of IV RhIG patients achieved platelet count recovery of greater than 40–50×109/l within 24 hours. An overall response within seven days was achieved by 78% of IV RhIG patients and by 88% of IVIG patients. PC increased to at least 40×109/l within seven days in 77% of IV RhIG-treated patients, and in 86% of IVIG-treated patients. In addition, significant heterogeneity was detected in these meta-analyses, indicating high variability in response rates among individual studies (p<0.01, test of heterogeneity). Pooled times to response, duration of response and magnitude of platelet response are presented in Table 3. The overall median time to response was 3.5 days (mean four days) following IV RhIG; however, when data were examined for WinRho-specific or IVIG treatment, the overall median and mean time to response was three days. On average, it took about three days (median) for patients in the IV RhIG group to increase platelets above 20–30×109/l, and two days for patients in the IVIG treatment group. The average duration of response was seven weeks (median: three weeks) after IV RhIG treatment and five weeks (median: four weeks) after IVIG treatment. These time-to-event comparisons are difficult to interpret due to the combinations of acute and chronic ITP patients. Thus, the following subgroup analyses of acute and chronic patients provide a better representation.

Acute Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura Patients

In analysing the data for acute ITP patients, particular attention was given to the response within 24 hours, time to response and overall platelet response. When these findings are analysed separately for acute and chronic ITP, overall response was 88% in acute patients treated with IVIG and 78% in IV RhIG-treated acute patients (see Table 2). Fifty-three per cent of acute patients in the IV RhIG group and 55% in the IVIG group responded within 24 hours. The response within seven days was 83% for IV RhIG and 89% for IVIG patients. Time to response appeared similar in the acute patients compared with the overall ITP population, as this variable was almost exclusively reported for acute patients and not for chronic patients (see Table 4).

Chronic Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura Patients

In analysing the data for chronic ITP patients, consideration was given to the overall platelet response, response at day seven and the duration of response. In chronic ITP patients, the overall response after IV RhIG treatment was 74%, and 87% for those treated with IVIG (see Table 2). Response data at 24 hours were sparse, but response within seven days of IV RhIG treatment was 71%, and in the IVIG group, 85%. PC increased to at least 40–50×109/l or two-fold over baseline within seven days in 77% of IV RhIG patients overall, in 86% in WinRho-specific studies, and in 85% of IVIG patients. As discussed above, time to platelet recovery was not reported in the vast majority of studies in chronic ITP patients; however, duration of response was an important element reported in these patients (see Table 3). The mean duration of response following IV RhIG was 7.6 weeks (median: 3.5 weeks), and 5.1 weeks (median: 2.7 weeks) following IVIG.

Randomised Intravenous Rhesus Immune Globulin versus Intravenous Immunoglobulin Trials

Three randomised trials directly comparing IV RhIG with IVIG were identified. 15–17 Two of the trials15,17 evaluated WinRho and IVIG treatments in acute ITP in children. The Tarantino study (in abstract form) compared two doses of WinRho (50cg/kg and 75mcg/kg) versus low-dose IVIG (0.8g/kg) in newly diagnosed ITP in children. The response rate (PC>20×109/l) at 24 hours was 50 and 72% for the groups treated with standard and high-dose WinRho, respectively, and for the IVIG group it was 77%. At 72 hours, the response for both high-dose WinRho and IVIG was 81 and 78%, respectively, in the 50mcg/kg WinRho dose group. Fewer side effects were observed with WinRho standard dose compared with high-dose WinRho and IVIG in this study. Authors in the Blanchette study compared two doses of IVIG (1g/kg x 2 and 0.8g/kg) versus WinRho (25mcg/kg x 2) versus prednisolone in an acute ITP paediatric population. At 72 hours, 94% of children in the IVIG (1g/kg) group, 97% in the 0.8g/kg IVIG group and 82% of WinRho-treated patients increased PC to >20×109/l. The percentage of children increasing PC≥50×109/l was 88, 83 and 68% for the two IVIG and WinRho groups, respectively. The mean time to PC >20×109/l was 2.9 days for IVIG (1g/kgx2), 1.4 days for IVIG (0.8g/kg) and 3.9 days for WinRho. For PC ≥50×109/l, the mean time was 2.8, 3.4 and 6.9 days, respectively. The side effects were comparable in the IVIG and WinRho groups, except that a greater proportion of children in the WinRho group had haemoglobin decrease to <100g/l (24 versus 12 and 6%, respectively). A chronic ITP paediatric population was evaluated in the El Alfy study comparing WinRho (50mcg/kg) versus low-dose IVIG (250mg/kg), and only limited data were available at the time of the analysis. Response to treatment (PC ≥50x109/l or doubling of baseline PC) was observed in 33 and 37.5% of WinRho and IVIG patients, respectively, on day three; on day seven, the response rate was 67% and 75%, respectively. The mean haemoglobin decrease of 0.8g/dl was observed in patients treated with WinRho.

Safety Outcomes

Results of the safety analyses are displayed in Table 4. No deaths have been reported in the IV RhIG studies. Treatment discontinuations due to adverse events (AEs) were rarely reported, but in the groups that did report this information the rate was 3–4%. Studies presented AE most frequently as percentage of patients having AE, a specific listing of AE or a percentage of patients having fever, nausea, headaches and vomiting. The most commonly observed AEs during treatment with IV RhIG and IVIG were chills (19 and 11%, respectively), fever (10% for IV RhIG and 13% for IVIG) and headache (14 and 26% for IV RhIG and IVIG, respectively), while a combination of fever, nausea, vomiting or headache was reported in about 5% of IV RhIG and 21% of IVIG patients. One of the most common side effects of IV RhIG treatment is haemolysis, which was often reported as a mean decrease in haemoglobin. A mean haemoglobin decrease of 1g/dl was observed in the IV RhIG group, while a decrease of 0.5g/dl was reported in IVIG patients in the few studies assessing this endpoint. Although no deaths were reported in any of the 30 IV RhIG studies included in this review, in a publication by Gaines18 five deaths were reported to be caused by WinRho administration in ITP patients. Three deaths were reported in the 69 evaluated IVIG studies.


The goal of this systematic review was to evaluate the efficacy and safety of IV RhIG and IVIG in the treatment of ITP using published evidence, including meeting abstracts. To our knowledge, this is the first systematic review of the subject that compares these first-line treatment modalities. It spanned from 1985 to 2005 and included 89 studies that provided response and/or safety information in 3,127 patients. There are only three direct randomised comparison trials of IV RhIG and IVIG available.15–17 Blanchette et al.15 reported that IVIG was superior to IV RhIG in children who are severely thrombocytopenic and who may be actively bleeding. The subsequent assessment of the study by Zunich et al.19 found flaws in the data analysis by Blanchette et al.15 Of primary concern, the dose of IV RhIG used in this study on day one was only 25mcg/kg, biasing the study against immediate efficacy following IV RhIG. El Alfy et al.16 concluded that single doses of both IV RhIG and low-dose IVIG effectively increased PC in children with chronic ITP at risk of bleeding. In addition, repeated doses of IV RhIG could maintain PC above critical values or double baseline counts in nearly two out of three of the patients showing good control of bleeding. They, in contrast, used a low dose of IVIG, but this dose was validated in children with acute ITP in a separate study.20 Tarantino et al.17 concluded that a single 75μg/kg dose of IV RhIG raised the platelet count in children with newly diagnosed ITP more rapidly than standard-dose IV RhIG and as effectively as IVIG, with an acceptable safety profile. Therefore, the three studies with direct data comparisons in general support approximately equivalent efficacy of IV RhIG and IVIG, while pointing out the dose dependency of the IV RhIG response.
The limitations of the overall review include the variety of dosing regimens and the wide variation in the response definitions among studies. The definition of response ranged from a small increase in platelets from baseline to increases as high as 150×109/l, and significant heterogeneity was detected among the studies analysed. Factors such as study design, differences in ITP patient populations and disease severity at baseline (acute and chronic, adults or children, treatment-naïve or treatment-refractory, etc.), various treatment doses and treatment duration all may have influenced the response rates. Some notable differences between the IV RhIG and IVIG groups were observed that may have potential influence on the study results. The majority of IVIG patients had acute ITP and were treated with high IVIG doses, while the majority of IV RhIG patients suffered from chronic ITP and were predominantly treated with conventional or low doses of IV RhIG. In acute ITP patients it is important to increase the PC as quickly as possible, and in chronic ITP patients it is important to maintain the PC above a certain number, i.e. 20 or 30×109/l. The proportion of acute to chronic patients may in part confound the results between study groups as the higher percentage of acute ITP patients in the IVIG group may yield a better overall response. In addition, a greater proportion of IV RhIG patients had HIV-related ITP and have received prior ITP treatment – factors that could potentially lead to lower response rates as well. Furthermore, meta-analyses of continuous response outcomes (time to response and duration of response) were planned but not performed due to the high variability of response definition and lack of reporting of mean values and variances. Median values for continuous variables were often presented in these studies, which on the one hand provide a better understanding of the population means, but on the other hand are not useful for statistical testing in a meta-analytical context. Finally, at the time this study was undertaken, the vast majority of studies were low-quality, non-randomised, single-arm studies or retrospective chart reviews.


We addressed the evidence gap regarding the efficacy and safety of IV RhIG and IVIG in ITP patients. This systematic review summarises the available evidence published between 1985 and 2005. In the aggregate, data are based on 89 studies evaluating more than 3,100 patients. In acute ITP, where it is important to increase PC as quickly as possible, 53% of the patients in the IV RhIG group and 55% of those in the IVIG group responded within 24 hours of treatment. Similarly, in chronic ITP – where it is important to keep the PC high for as long as possible – the mean duration of response was eight weeks after IV RhIG and five weeks following IVIG treatment. Although limited safety information was available in these studies, both IV RhIG and IVIG appear to have similar safety profiles. Further direct comparison in trials in similar patient populations, especially children with chronic ITP, would be valuable in further refining the comparative efficacy and safety of IV RhIG versus IVIG in these patients. ■


This work was sponsored by Cangene Corporation.

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