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Music therapy ICU

Peter O Bamikole, Brandon M Theriault, Sabrina L Caldwell, Joseph J Schlesinger
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2018: Critical Care Medicine
Jonathan Messika, David Hajage, Nataly Panneckoucke, Serge Villard, Yolaine Martin, Emilie Renard, Annie Blivet, Jean Reignier, Natacha Maquigneau, Annabelle Stoclin, Christelle Puechberty, Stéphane Guétin, Aline Dechanet, Amandine Fauquembergue, Stéphane Gaudry, Didier Dreyfuss, Jean-Damien Ricard
BACKGROUND: Non-invasive ventilation (NIV) tolerance is a key factor of NIV success. Hence, numerous sedative pharmacological or non-pharmacological strategies have been assessed to improve NIV tolerance. Music therapy in various health care settings has shown beneficial effects. In invasively ventilated critical care patients, encouraging results of music therapy on physiological parameters, anxiety, and agitation have been reported. We hypothesize that a musical intervention improves NIV tolerance in comparison to conventional care...
September 13, 2016: Trials
Linda L Chlan
Caring for critically ill patients receiving mechanical ventilation in the intensive care unit (ICU) is an immense challenge for clinicians. Interventions to maintain physiological stability and life itself can cause a number of adverse effects that have a marked impact on patients beyond the period of critical illness or injury. These ICU-acquired conditions include but are not limited to weakness, depression, and post-intensive care syndrome, all of which markedly affect patients' quality of life after they leave the unit...
July 2016: American Journal of Critical Care: An Official Publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses
Dorothy F Wade, Zoe Moon, Sula S Windgassen, Anthony M Harrison, Lucy Morris, John A Weinman
INTRODUCTION: Patients frequently suffer stress in intensive care units (ICUs) and many develop serious psychological morbidity after discharge. Little is known about the nature and efficacy of interventions to reduce ICU-related distress. There is growing evidence that administering sedative drugs can be harmful. Therefore we carried out a systematic review of non-pharmacological interventions to reduce ICU-related distress. EVIDENCE ACQUISITION: A systematic search was conducted using Medline, Embase, Psychinfo, Cinahl and the Web of Science...
April 2016: Minerva Anestesiologica
Jeffrey D DellaVolpe, David T Huang
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 16, 2015: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Janice G Gullick, Xiu Xian Kwan
This research appraisal, guided by the CASP Randomised Controlled Trial Checklist, critiques a randomised, controlled trial of patient-directed music therapy compared to either noise-cancelling headphones or usual care. This study recruited 373 alert, mechanically-ventilated patients across five intensive care units in the United States. The Music Assessment Tool, administered by a music therapist, facilitated music selection by participants in the intervention group. Anxiety was measured using the VAS-A scale...
May 2015: Australian Critical Care: Official Journal of the Confederation of Australian Critical Care Nurses
Yeşim Yaman Aktaş, Neziha Karabulut
BACKGROUND: Endotracheal suctioning has been identified as a painful procedure for critically ill patients. AIM: To determine the effect of music therapy on pain intensity, sedation level and physiological parameters during endotracheal suctioning of mechanically ventilated patients in cardiovascular surgery intensive care unit (ICU). DESIGN: Experimental survey. METHODS: The study was conducted between May 2010 and June 2013 in Ordu Medical Park Hospital Cardiovascular Surgery Intensive Care Unit...
January 2016: Nursing in Critical Care
Lisa M Pulak, Louise Jensen
Patients in the intensive care unit (ICU) are susceptible to sleep deprivation. Disrupted sleep is associated with increased morbidity and mortality in the critically ill patients. The etiology of sleep disruption is multifactorial. The article reviews the literature on sleep in the ICU, the effects of sleep deprivation, and strategies to promote sleep in the ICU. Until the impact of disrupted sleep is better explained, it is appropriate to provide critically ill patients with consolidated, restorative sleep...
January 2016: Journal of Intensive Care Medicine
Céline Gélinas, Caroline Arbour, Cécile Michaud, Lauren Robar, José Côté
BACKGROUND: Pain is a major stressor for critically ill patients. To maximize pain relief, non-pharmacological interventions are an interesting avenue to explore. AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: The study aim was to describe the perspectives of patients/family members and nurses about the usefulness, relevance and feasibility of non-pharmacological interventions for pain management in the intensive care unit (ICU). DESIGN: A qualitative descriptive design was used...
November 2013: Nursing in Critical Care
Linda L Chlan, Craig R Weinert, Annie Heiderscheit, Mary Fran Tracy, Debra J Skaar, Jill L Guttormson, Kay Savik
IMPORTANCE: Alternatives to sedative medications, such as music, may alleviate the anxiety associated with ventilatory support. OBJECTIVE: To test whether listening to self-initiated patient-directed music (PDM) can reduce anxiety and sedative exposure during ventilatory support in critically ill patients. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PATIENTS: Randomized clinical trial that enrolled 373 patients from 12 intensive care units (ICUs) at 5 hospitals in the Minneapolis-St Paul, Minnesota, area receiving acute mechanical ventilatory support for respiratory failure between September 2006 and March 2011...
June 12, 2013: JAMA: the Journal of the American Medical Association
Linda L Chlan, William C Engeland, Kay Savik
OBJECTIVES: Mechanically ventilated patients experience profound stress. Interventions are needed to ameliorate stress that does not cause adverse effects. The purpose of this study was to explore the influence of music on stress in a sample of patients over the duration of ventilatory support. RESEARCH METHODOLOGY/DESIGN: Randomised controlled trial; randomised patients (56.8+16.9 years, 61% male, APACHE III 57.2+18.3) receiving ventilatory support to: (1) patient-directed music (PDM) where patients self-initiated music listening whenever desired from a preferred collection, (2) headphones only to block ICU noise, or (3) usual ICU care...
June 2013: Intensive & Critical Care Nursing: the Official Journal of the British Association of Critical Care Nurses
Boukje M Dijkstra, Claudia Gamel, Jaap J van der Bijl, Michiel L Bots, Jozef Kesecioglu
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: A pilot study designed as future randomised controlled trial was carried out to determine the effects of music on physiological responses and sedation scores in sedated, mechanically ventilated patients. BACKGROUND: Mechanically ventilated ICU patients, even when receiving intravenous sedatives, may experience stress and anxiety. One possible intervention to reduce stress and anxiety is listening to music. DESIGN: A randomised controlled trial design with repeated measures was used...
April 2010: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Aaron Nelson, Wolfgang Hartl, Karl-Walter Jauch, Gregory L Fricchione, Herbert Benson, Andrew L Warshaw, Claudius Conrad
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Although the literature on complementary therapy, including music, is vast, there are few studies conducted in a scientific fashion exploring physiologic mechanisms. This review summarizes recent evidence on the effects of music on the hypermetabolic response of critical illness. RECENT FINDINGS: Music may restore some of the distorted homeostasis observed in ICU patients, as well as reducing pain and the need for sedation. Music likely reduces alterations in the hypothalamic-anterior pituitary-peripheral hormone axes that produce cortisol and growth hormone...
November 2008: Current Opinion in Clinical Nutrition and Metabolic Care
Moon Fai Chan, Yuet Foon Loretta Chung, Siu Wai Anne Chung, On Kei Angela Lee
AIMS: To determine whether definable subtypes exist within a cohort of patients listening to music with regard to their physiological patterns and to compare whether associated factors vary between subjects in groups with different profiles. BACKGROUND: The intensive care unit (ICU) is one of the most stressful environments for patients among various clinical settings in a hospital. ICU patients are not only compromised by illness but also faced with a wide range of stressors...
May 2009: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Zara R Brenner, Maureen E Krenzer
Dying is a journey for all involved. We have been fortunate to work in a hospital with both an ICU and a palliative care/hospice unit. We have transferred patients for whom care was withdrawn and who were still alive on the next day to the palliative care unit and have found the transfer to work to maximize comfort in dying. For many patients and families who have developed relationships with the staff in their ICU, the combination of established relationships, traditional therapies, and CAT maximizes the comfort during the dying process...
September 2003: Critical Care Nursing Clinics of North America
Kathy Richards, Corey Nagel, Megan Markie, Jean Elwell, Claudia Barone
The efficacy of complementary and alternative therapies for sleep promotion in critically ill patients is largely unexamined. We found only seven studies (three on environmental interventions and one each on massage, music therapy, therapeutic touch, and, melatonin) that examined the effect of complementary and alternative therapies. A number of studies, however, have shown that massage, music therapy. and therapeutic touch promote relaxation and comfort in critically ill patients, which likely leads to improved sleep...
September 2003: Critical Care Nursing Clinics of North America
Julie Pearson Floyd, Jill Hecker Fernandes
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2003: RN
Sofia Almerud, Kerstin Petersson
The aim of this study was to ascertain whether music therapy had a measurable relaxing effect on patients who were temporarily on a respirator in an intensive care unit (ICU) and after completion of respirator treatment investigate those patients' experiences of the music therapy. In the study both quantitative and qualitative measurements were applied. Twenty patients were included using consecutive selection. It became apparent that the patients remembered very little of their time in ICU. The analysis of the quantitative data showed a significant fall in systolic and diastolic blood pressure during the music therapy session and a corresponding rise after cessation of treatment...
February 2003: Intensive & Critical Care Nursing: the Official Journal of the British Association of Critical Care Nurses
A Tung, L Tadimeti, B Caruana-Montaldo, P M Atkins, L C Mion, R M Palmer, J Slomka, W Mendelson
STUDY OBJECTIVES: To evaluate the relationship between sedative therapy and self-extubation in a large medical-surgical intensive care unit (ICU). DESIGN: Retrospective, case-controlled study. SETTING: Large teaching hospital. PATIENTS: All adult patients who underwent unplanned self-extubation during a 12-month period (n = 50). Each patient was matched to two control patients who did not self-extubate based on age, gender, dates in hospital and diagnosis...
February 2001: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
K Johnston, J Rohaly-Davis
Oncology and critical care patients have unique and complex problems. With the explosion of technology and advances in medicine, many intensive care units are seeing an increase in oncology patients. Intensive care units are stressful and frightening; music therapy is a noninvasive holistic approach to bridging the gap between oncology patients and intensive care units.
February 1996: Critical Care Nursing Quarterly
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