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renal replacement therapy citrate

Simon Hill, Elaine Creighton, Edward Walter
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2018: Journal of the Intensive Care Society
Mira Küllmar, Alexander Zarbock
Acute kidney injury (AKI) is a common complication in critically ill patients and is associated with a worse short- and long-term outcome. The KDIGO (Kidney Disease: Improving Global Outcomes) guidelines suggest to implement preventive strategies in high-risk patients. Definition and classification of acute kidney injury according to the KDIGO criteria are based on an increase in serum creatinine and/or a decrease in urinary output. Renal replacement therapy (RRT) is the only supportive measure in patients with severe AKI...
February 2018: Anästhesiologie, Intensivmedizin, Notfallmedizin, Schmerztherapie: AINS
Martin Siebeck, Thomas Dimski, Timo Brandenburger, Torsten Slowinski, Detlef Kindgen-Milles
Continuous renal replacement therapy is a standard treatment in critically ill patients with acute kidney injury. All CRRT techniques provide a high low-molecular weight clearance but even with hemofiltration, clearance of middle molecules is low. We investigated whether a new super high-flux hemofilter provides effective and sustained middle molecule clearance during citrate-anticoagulated continuous venovenous hemodialysis for up to 72 h. We included 14 critically ill patients with AKI-KDIGO-III in a prospective observational trial...
February 8, 2018: Therapeutic Apheresis and Dialysis
Melanie Meersch, Alexander Zarbock
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: The increasing incidence of acute kidney injury has the immediate effect of a growing need for renal replacement therapy (RRT). Shedding light on the questions of who, when, why, and how RRT should be performed is difficult to accomplish because of ambiguous study results, poor quality evidence, and low standardization. RECENT FINDINGS: Critically ill patients are exposed to multiple factors known to deteriorate kidney function. Especially severe fluid overload is strongly associated with worse outcome and may be considered as a trigger for initiating RRT...
April 2018: Current Opinion in Anaesthesiology
Timo Brandenburger, Thomas Dimski, Torsten Slowinski, Detlef Kindgen-Milles
Today, up to 20% of all intensive care unit patients require renal replacement therapy (RRT), and continuous renal replacement therapies (CRRT) are the preferred technique. In CRRT, effective anticoagulation of the extracorporeal circuit is mandatory to prevent clotting of the circuit or filter and to maintain filter performance. At present, a variety of systemic and regional anticoagulation modes for CRRT are available. Worldwide, unfractionated heparin is the most widely used anticoagulant. All systemic techniques are associated with significant adverse effects...
September 2017: Best Practice & Research. Clinical Anaesthesiology
Matthias Klingele, Theresa Stadler, Danilo Fliser, Timo Speer, Heinrich V Groesdonk, Alexander Raddatz
BACKGROUND: As of 2009, anticoagulation with citrate was standard practice in continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT) for critically ill patients at the University Medical Centre of Saarland, Germany. Partial hepatic metabolism of citrate means accumulation may occur during CRRT in critically ill patients with impaired liver function. The aim of this study was to evaluate the actual influence of hepatic function on citrate-associated complications during long-term CRRT. METHODS: In a retrospective study conducted between January 2009 and November 2012, all cases of dialysis therapy performed in the interdisciplinary surgical intensive care unit were analysed...
November 29, 2017: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Antoine G Schneider, Didier Journois, Thomas Rimmelé
Regional citrate anticoagulation (RCA) is now recommended over systemic heparin for continuous renal replacement therapy in patients without contraindications. Its use is likely to increase throughout the world. However, in the absence of citrate blood level monitoring, the diagnosis of citrate accumulation, the most feared complication of RCA, remains relatively complex. It is therefore commonly mistaken with other conditions. This review aims at providing clarifications on RCA-associated acid-base disturbances and their management at the bedside...
November 19, 2017: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Tim Hendra, Jonathan Simon, Alastair Lowe
We present a case of a woman in her 70 s, on cyclophosphamide for multiple myeloma, who was admitted to critical care with grade III acute kidney injury. Renal replacement therapy with regional citrate anticoagulation was commenced. Shortly thereafter her systemic-ionised calcium levels fell and remained stubbornly low until post-filter calcium return was doubled. Her total-to-ionised calcium ratio gradually increased and so, to avoid further accumulation of citrate, anticoagulation was changed to heparin...
November 2017: Journal of the Intensive Care Society
Roberta Borg, Debra Ugboma, Dawn-Marie Walker, Richard Partridge
Following the implementation of citrate anticoagulation for continuous renal replacement therapy, we evaluate its first year of use and compare it to the previously used heparin, to assess whether our patients benefit from the recently reported advantages of citrate. We retrospectively analysed 2 years of data to compare the safety and efficacy of citrate versus heparin. The results have shown that 43 patients received continuous renal replacement therapy with heparin, 37 patients with citrate. We found no significant difference in metabolic control of pH, urea and creatinine after 72 h...
August 2017: Journal of the Intensive Care Society
Katie Sigler, Ji Lee, Poyyapakkam Srivaths
PURPOSE: The objective of this retrospective analysis was to present our single-center experience with intravenous (IV) calcium replacement and regional citrate anticoagulation in pediatric apheresis therapy with the aim of developing a standard operating procedure to minimize symptomatic hypocalcemia. METHODS: We analyzed apheresis procedures in patients <18 years of age over a 2-year time period (Jan 2012 to Dec 2014). Procedures in tandem with other extracorporeal therapies, including continuous renal replacement therapy, extracorporeal liver support, and extracorporeal membrane oxygenation, were excluded...
October 13, 2017: Journal of Clinical Apheresis
Samina R Chowdhury, Tom Lawton, Aaqid Akram, Robert Collin, James Beck
Continuous renal replacement therapy necessitates the use of anticoagulation. The anticoagulant of choice has traditionally been heparin. Emerging evidence has highlighted the deleterious effects of systemic heparin anticoagulation in the critically ill. Regional citrate anticoagulation has been used as an alternative in the setting of continuous renal replacement therapy. Our retrospective before-and-after cohort study aimed to ascertain if regional citrate anticoagulation is associated with any benefit in terms of circuit longevity, rates of complications, blood transfusion requirements and mortality, when introduced to a large general intensive care unit with a case mix of acute medical patients and acute and elective surgical patients...
February 2017: Journal of the Intensive Care Society
Nick Taylor, Edward Walter
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2016: Journal of the Intensive Care Society
Richard Fisher, Katie Lei, Mike J Mitchell, Gary W Moore, Helen Dickie, Linda Tovey, Siobhan Crichton, Marlies Ostermann
BACKGROUND: Regional anticoagulation with citrate is the recommended first line treatment for patients receiving continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT). There is wide variability in filter patency which may be due to differences in patient characteristics and local practice. It is also possible that citrate has effects on primary and secondary haemostasis, fibrinolysis and platelet function that are still unknown. The primary aim of the study is to describe the effect of citrate on coagulation and fibrinolysis pathways in both the patient and the haemodialysis circuit...
October 2, 2017: BMC Nephrology
Maria Huguet, Lida Rodas, Miquel Blasco, Luis F Quintana, Jordi Mercadal, Jose T Ortiz-Pérez, Irene Rovira, Esteban Poch
BACKGROUND: Regional citrate anticoagulation (RCA) is being used increasingly in continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT) as a safer alternative to heparin. However, complex metabolic control to avoid side effects have generated discrepancies about its introduction into everyday practice. We aimed to compare both anticoagulation techniques in terms of efficacy, safety and feasibility. METHODS: Observational retrospective study performed in 3 specialized ICUs in patients receiving CVVHDF with RCA between January 2013 and May 2016...
November 24, 2017: International Journal of Artificial Organs
Stanislas Faguer, Morgane Saint-Cricq, Marie-Béatrice Nogier, Isabelle Labadens, Laurence Lavayssiere, Nassim Kamar, Olivier Cointault
OBJECTIVES: Critically ill patients who have a high risk of bleeding but require prolonged intermittent dialysis need a heparin-free easy-to-use alternative type of anticoagulation within the dialysis circuit. We assessed the safety and efficiency of heparin-free regional citrate anticoagulation of the dialysis circuit using a calcium-free citrate-containing dialysate, with calcium reinjected according to ionic dialysance. DESIGN: Prospective cohort study. SETTING: Critical care units...
November 2017: Critical Care Medicine
Keila Rodriguez, Poyyapakkam R Srivaths, Leyat Tal, Mary N Watson, Alyssa A Riley, Ryan W Himes, Moreshwar S Desai, Michael C Braun, Ayse Akcan Arikan
Pediatric liver failure patients frequently develop multiple organ failure and require continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT) as part of supportive therapy in the pediatric intensive care unit. While many centers employ no anticoagulation for fear of bleeding complications, balanced coagulation disturbance predisposes these patients to clotting as well as bleeding, making maintenance of longer circuit life to deliver adequate dialysis clearance challenging. Regional citrate anticoagulation (RCA) is an attractive option as it avoids systemic anticoagulation, but since citrate metabolism is impaired in liver failure, concerns about toxicity has limited its use...
2017: PloS One
Celia Fabra, Sara Infante, Isabel Miras, Susana Pretus, María José Santiago, Sarah N Fernández, Jesús López-Herce
The objective of this study was to analyze hematologic disorders, coagulation disorders, and transfusion requirements in children with continuous renal replacement therapies (CRRT). This is a retrospective analysis of a prospectively collected database of children receiving CRRT between 2010 and 2015. Patient characteristics, CRRT parameters, hematologic and coagulation parameters, and need for transfusions were recorded and analyzed. We compared patients after heart surgery and noncardiac patients, those requiring extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO) and those without ECMO, and patients with different anticoagulation therapies: heparin and citrate...
August 1, 2017: ASAIO Journal: a Peer-reviewed Journal of the American Society for Artificial Internal Organs
Paulien A M A Raymakers-Janssen, Marc Lilien, Ingrid A van Kessel, Esther S Veldhoen, Roelie M Wösten-van Asperen, Josephus P J van Gestel
BACKGROUND: Citrate is preferred over heparin as an anticoagulant in adult continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT). However, its potential adverse effects and data on use in CRRT in infants and toddlers is limited. We conducted a prospective study on using citrate in CRRT in critically ill small children. METHODS: Children who underwent CRRT with the smallest filter in our PICU between November 2011 and November 2016 were included. Both heparin and citrate were applied according to a strict protocol...
June 4, 2017: Pediatric Nephrology: Journal of the International Pediatric Nephrology Association
Monika Miklaszewska, Przemysław Korohoda, Katarzyna Zachwieja, Krzysztof Kobylarz, Constantinos J Stefanidis, Alina Sobczak, Dorota Drożdż
BACKGROUND/AIM: As continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT) has emerged as a standard therapy in pediatric intensive care units (PICU), many related issues that may have an impact on circuit survival have gained in importance. Objective of the study was an evaluation of factors associated with circuit survival, including anticoagulation (ACG). METHODS: Retrospective study that included 40 patients, who in total received 7636 hours of CRRT during 150 sessions (84 filters, 4260 hours with heparin anticoagulation (Hep-ACG); 66 filters, 3376 hours with regional citrate anticoagulation (RCA))...
2017: Kidney & Blood Pressure Research
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