Sepsis is a leading cause of death and long-term sequels worldwide. For more than a decade, the scientific community is providing physicians, patients and policy makers with regularly updated guidelines. There is some evidence that implementation of the Surviving Sepsis Campaign guidelines is associated with improved patients outcomes. Though there were major advances in the understanding of sepsis, the management of sepsis mainly relies on anti-infective treatments and restoration of cardiovascular and respiratory function according to quantitative protocolized care. Except some hormonal interventions such as insulin to maintain blood glucose levels of less than 180mg/dL and low doses of corticosteroids and vasopressin in highly selected patients, there is no adjunct therapy for the routine management of sepsis. Recent years have shown some interest in revolutionary concepts such as selective beta-1 receptor antagonists or interventions to boost the immune system. These provocative approaches yielded promising results in various experimental models of sepsis and in preliminary data in humans. The current narrative review summarized some of the numerous adjunct therapies that are currently being investigated in sepsis.Le texte complet de cet article est disponible en PDF.