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resucitation fluid

Wei Qin, Yan-Hong Yu, Chen-Hong Wang
OBJECTIVE: to study the effects of hypotensive resuscitation on microvascular perfusion in a clinically relevant model of uncontrolled hemorrhagic shock in pregnancy. METHODS: thirty New Zealand white rabbits at 15 - 25 days, pregnanal age were randomly divided into three groups; Group normal saline traditional aggressive resuscitation (NS), traditional aggressive resuscitation in the prehospital phase with a large quantity of normal saline and Ringer's solution to maintain mean arterial pressure (MAP) at the approximately 80 mm Hg (1 mm Hg = 0...
October 2010: Zhonghua Fu Chan Ke za Zhi
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2009: Current Opinion in Anaesthesiology
J Escarment, J M Andreu, A Puidupin
The work of a french field surgical hospital deployed in Bosnia-Herzegovina is described (Sarajevo, July 1993-November 1993). Forty three patients with acute war injuries were admitted. The patterns of wounding and the methods of casualties management are discussed with special considerations for fluid resucitation and autotransfusion.
1997: Chirurgie; Mémoires de L'Académie de Chirurgie
T Yoshioka, K Maemura, Y Ohhashi, H Sugimoto, M Takahashi, T Sugimoto
In 53 extensively burned patients, a comparative study was conducted on lactated Ringer's solution, colloid plus lactated Ringer's solution and hypertonic lactated saline solution on their hemodynamic and respiratory effects. The total amount of infusion required to resucitate the initial hypovolemic phase was the least in the hypertonic lactated saline solution group; whereas, the total sodium intake was the greatest in the lactated Ringer's solution group. Elevation of the respiratory index in the hypertonic lactated saline solution group was slightly more than the normal range, but insignificant...
October 1980: Surgery, Gynecology & Obstetrics
C E Lucas, A M Ledgerwood, M R Shier, V E Bradley
Hypervolemia with hypertension often occurs 36-72 hours following massive blood and fluid replacement for hypovolemic shock. This syndrome of "fluid overload" has been attributed to the rapid intravascular flux of previously sequestered fluid in patients with impaired diuresis. This hypothesis was tested in 35 injured patients who received a mean of 9.3 L of blood and 17.4 L of salt during resucitation. The renal parameters measured soon after resuscitation included: 1) renal clearance of inulin (GFR), para-amino hippurate (ERPF), milliosmoles, sodium, and free water; 2) inulin space, renal vascular resistance (RVR), O2 consumption, renin, renal blood flow (RBF), and response to furosemide...
September 1977: Journal of Trauma
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