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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29674365/protocol-of-a-multicenter-international-randomized-controlled-manikin-study-on-different-protocols-of-cardiopulmonary-resuscitation-for-laypeople-mani-cpr
#1
Enrico Baldi, Enrico Contri, Roman Burkart, Paola Borrelli, Ottavia Eleonora Ferraro, Michela Tonani, Amedeo Cutuli, Daniele Bertaia, Pasquale Iozzo, Caroline Tinguely, Daniel Lopez, Susi Boldarin, Claudio Deiuri, Sandrine Dénéréaz, Yves Dénéréaz, Michael Terrapon, Christian Tami, Cinzia Cereda, Alberto Somaschini, Stefano Cornara, Andrea Cortegiani
INTRODUCTION: Out-of-hospital cardiac arrest is one of the leading causes of death in industrialised countries. Survival depends on prompt identification of cardiac arrest and on the quality and timing of cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and defibrillation. For laypeople, there has been a growing interest on hands-only CPR, meaning continuous chest compression without interruption to perform ventilations. It has been demonstrated that intentional interruptions in hands-only CPR can increase its quality...
April 19, 2018: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29666293/fast-or-slow-rescue-ventilations-a-predictive-model-of-gastric-inflation
#2
John R Fitz-Clarke
BACKGROUND: Rescue ventilations are given during respiratory and cardiac arrest. Tidal volume must assure oxygen delivery; however, excessive pressure applied to an unprotected airway can cause gastric inflation, regurgitation, and pulmonary aspiration. The optimal technique provides mouth pressure and breath duration that minimize gastric inflation. It remains unclear if breath delivery should be fast or slow, and how inflation time affects the division of gas flow between the lungs and esophagus...
April 17, 2018: Respiratory Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29657370/delirium-in-the-intensive-care-unit-incidence-risk-factors-and-impact-on-outcome
#3
Nejla Tilouche, Mohamed Fekih Hassen, Habiba Ben Sik Ali, Oussamma Jaoued, Rim Gharbi, S Souheil El Atrous
Background: The incidence and risk factors for delirium vary among studies. Objective: We aimed to determine the incidence, risk factors, and impact on outcome of delirium in a medical Intensive Care Unit (ICU) in Tunisia using a prospective observational study. Patients: All consecutive patients admitted to the ICU between May 2012 and April 2013 were included if they were aged more than 18 years and had an ICU stay of more than 24 h. Patients who had a cardiac arrest or have a history of dementia or psychosis were excluded...
March 2018: Indian Journal of Critical Care Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29649316/effect-of-one-lung-ventilation-on-end-tidal-carbon-dioxide-during-cardiopulmonary-resuscitation-in-a-pig-model-of-cardiac-arrest
#4
Dong Hyun Ryu, Yong Hun Jung, Kyung Woon Jeung, Byung Kook Lee, Young Won Jeong, Jong Geun Yun, Dong Hun Lee, Sung Min Lee, Tag Heo, Yong Il Min
Unrecognized endobronchial intubation frequently occurs after emergency intubation. However, no study has evaluated the effect of one-lung ventilation on end-tidal carbon dioxide (ETCO2) during cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). We compared the hemodynamic parameters, blood gases, and ETCO2 during one-lung ventilation with those during conventional two-lung ventilation in a pig model of CPR, to determine the effect of the former on ETCO2. A randomized crossover study was conducted in 12 pigs intubated with double-lumen endobronchial tube to achieve lung separation...
2018: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29628666/cardiopulmonary-resuscitation-unusual-techniques-for-unusual-situations
#5
Vidhu Bhatnagar, Kavitha Jinjil, Deepak Dwivedi, Rohit Verma, Urvashi Tandon
Background: The cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) in prone position has been dealt with in 2010 American Heart Association (AHA) guidelines but have not been reviewed in 2015 guidelines. The guidelines for patients presenting with cardiac arrest under general anesthesia in lateral decubitus position and regarding resuscitation in confined spaces like airplanes are also not available in AHA guidelines. This article is an attempt to highlight the techniques adopted for resuscitation in these unusual situations...
January 2018: Journal of Emergencies, Trauma, and Shock
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29604395/chest-compressions-during-ventilation-in-out-of-hospital-cardiac-arrest-cause-reversed-airflow
#6
Christophe Duchatelet, Alain F Kalmar, Koenraad G Monsieurs, Said Hachimi-Idrissi
AIM: During cardiopulmonary resuscitation, once the patient is intubated, compressions and ventilations are performed simultaneously. Chest compressions during the inspiratory phase of ventilation may force air out of the lungs, causing so-called "reversed airflow", which may lead to ineffective ventilation. The purpose of this study is to determine the occurrence of this phenomenon and to quantify the volume of reversed airflow. METHODS: Observational study...
March 28, 2018: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29601846/burden-of-caregiving-after-a-child-s-in-hospital-cardiac-arrest
#7
Kathleen Meert, Beth S Slomine, James R Christensen, Russell Telford, Richard Holubkov, J Michael Dean, Frank W Moler
OBJECTIVE: To describe caregiver burden among those whose children survive in-hospital cardiac arrest and have high risk of neurologic disability, and explore factors associated with burden during the first year post-arrest. METHODS: The study is a secondary analysis of the Therapeutic Hypothermia after Paediatric Cardiac Arrest In-Hospital (THAPCA-IH) trial. 329 children who had an in-hospital cardiac arrest, chest compressions for >2 minutes, and mechanical ventilation after return of circulation were recruited to THAPCA-IH...
March 27, 2018: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29600320/early-results-of-total-arch-replacement-under-partial-sternotomy
#8
Yosuke Inoue, Kenji Minatoya, Yoshimasa Seike, Atsushi Ohmura, Kyokun Uehara, Hiroaki Sasaki, Hitoshi Matsuda, Junjiro Kobayashi
OBJECTIVE: Partial sternotomy with limited skin incision has been utilized for cardiac surgery. We, therefore, started to apply the partial sternotomy for total arch replacement since 2013 in selected cases. The aim of this study reported the results of our early experiences. METHODS: Between July 2013 and December 2015, we retrospectively reviewed 15 cases (median age 72, range 67-84, 15 male) who underwent total arch replacement thorough partial sternotomy. All procedures were performed under hypothermic circulatory arrest with selective cerebral perfusion...
March 29, 2018: General Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29578831/is-it-feasible-and-safe-to-wake-cardiac-arrest-patients-receiving-mild-therapeutic-hypothermia-after-12-hours-to-enable-early-neuro-prognostication-the-therapeutic-hypothermia-and-early-waking-trial-protocol
#9
Noel Watson, Matt Potter, Grigoris Karamasis, Max Damian, Richard Pottinger, Gerald Clesham, Reto Gamma, Rajesh Aggarwal, Jeremy Sayer, Nicholas Robinson, Rohan Jagathesan, Alamgir Kabir, Kare Tang, Paul Kelly, Maria Maccaroni, Ramabhadran Kadayam, Raghu Nalgirkar, Gyanesh Namjoshi, Sali Urovi, Anirudda Pai, Kunal Waghmare, Vincenzo Caruso, James Hampton-Till, Marko Noc, John R Davies, Thomas R Keeble
Mild therapeutic hypothermia (MTH 33°C) post out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA) is widely accepted as standard of care. However, uncertainty remains around the dose and therapy duration. OHCA patients are usually kept sedated±paralyzed and ventilated for the first 24-36 hours, which allows for targeted temperature management, but makes neurological prognostication challenging. The aim of this study is to investigate the feasibility and safety of assessing the unconscious OHCA patient after 12 hours for early waking/extubation while continuing to provide MTH for 24 hours, and fever prevention for 72 hours by using an intravenous temperature management (IVTM) system and established conscious MTH anti-shiver regimens...
March 26, 2018: Therapeutic Hypothermia and Temperature Management
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29577091/early-administration-of-venovenous-extracorporeal-life-support-for-status-asthmaticus-during-anaesthetic-induction-case-report-and-literature-review
#10
Won Ho Chang
Here we report a case of a 40-year-old man who visited the emergency room with severe chest pain. He showed a Stanford type B aortic dissection on chest-computed tomography. Despite medical treatment and malperfusion of lower extremities, acute renal failure developed; hence thoracic endovascular aortic repair (TEVAR) was considered under general anaesthesia. After endotracheal intubation, ventilation with low tidal volume required high inspiratory airway pressure. An arterial blood gas analysis showed PaCO2 of 61...
2018: Open Medicine (Warsaw, Poland)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29571640/comparison-of-clinical-outcomes-between-general-anesthesiologists-and-cardiac-anesthesiologists-in-the-management-of-left-ventricular-assist-device-patients-in-noncardiac-surgeries-and-procedures
#11
Tod A Brown, Jocelyn Kerpelman, Bethany J Wolf, Julie R McSwain
OBJECTIVE: To describe the authors' experience and comparative results after introducing noncardiac fellowship-trained anesthesiologists to a service previously managed by fellowship-trained cardiac anesthesiologists caring for left ventricular assist device (LVAD) patients undergoing low-risk noncardiac procedures with anesthesia. DESIGN: A retrospective chart review. SETTING: Single-site academic medical center in the United States. INTERVENTIONS: Anesthesia and intraoperative therapy...
February 12, 2018: Journal of Cardiothoracic and Vascular Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29565643/delivering-chest-compressions-and-ventilations-with-and-without-men-s-lacrosse-equipment
#12
Michael D Clark, Mikaela P Davis, Meredith A Petschauer, Erik E Swartz, Jason P Mihalik
CONTEXT:   Current management recommendations for equipment-laden athletes in sudden cardiac arrest regarding whether to remove protective sports equipment before delivering cardiopulmonary resuscitation are unclear. OBJECTIVE:   To determine the effect of men's lacrosse equipment on chest compression and ventilation quality on patient simulators. DESIGN:   Cross-sectional study. SETTING:   Controlled laboratory...
March 22, 2018: Journal of Athletic Training
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29560078/addition-of-audiovisual-feedback-during-standard-compressions-is-associated-with-improved-ability
#13
Steve A Aguilar, Nicholas Asakawa, Cameron Saffer, Christine Williams, Steven Chuh, Lewei Duan
Introduction: A benefit of in-hospital cardiac arrest is the opportunity for rapid initiation of "high-quality" chest compressions as defined by current American Heart Association (AHA) adult guidelines as a depth 2-2.4 inches, full chest recoil, rate 100-120 per minute, and minimal interruptions with a chest compression fraction (CCF) ≥ 60%. The goal of this study was to assess the effect of audiovisual feedback on the ability to maintain high-quality chest compressions as per 2015 updated guidelines...
March 2018: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29559755/high-frequency-percussive-ventilation-facilitates-weaning-from-extracorporeal-membrane-oxygenation-in-adults
#14
Iosif Gulkarov, James Schiffenhaus, Ivan Wong, Ashwad Afzal, Felix Khusid, Berhane Worku
Venoarterial extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (VA-ECMO) is an invaluable rescue therapy for patients suffering from cardiopulmonary arrest, but it is not without its drawbacks. There are cases where patients recover their cardiac function, yet they fail to wean to mechanical conventional ventilation (MCV). The use of high-frequency percussive ventilation (HFPV) has been described in patients with acute respiratory failure (RF) who fail MCV. We describe our experience with five patients who underwent VA-ECMO for cardiopulmonary arrest who were successfully weaned from VA-ECMO with HFPV after failure to wean with MCV...
March 2018: Journal of Extra-corporeal Technology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29555261/comparison-of-two-sedation-regimens-during-targeted-temperature-management-after-cardiac-arrest
#15
Marine Paul, Wulfran Bougouin, Florence Dumas, Guillaume Geri, Benoit Champigneulle, Lucie Guillemet, Omar Ben Hadj Salem, Stéphane Legriel, Jean-Daniel Chiche, Julien Charpentier, Jean-Paul Mira, Claudio Sandroni, Alain Cariou
PURPOSE: Although guidelines on post-resuscitation care recommend the use of short-acting agents for sedation during targeted temperature management (TTM) after cardiac arrest (CA), the potential advantages of this strategy have not been clinically demonstrated. METHODS: We compared two sedation regimens (propofol-remifentanil, period P2, vs midazolam-fentanyl, period P1) among comatose TTM-treated CA survivors. Management protocol, apart from sedation and neuromuscular blockers use, did not change between the two periods...
March 16, 2018: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29554187/association-of-hypercapnia-and-hypercapnic-acidosis-with-clinical-outcomes-in-mechanically-ventilated-patients-with-cerebral-injury
#16
Ravindranath Tiruvoipati, David Pilcher, John Botha, Hergen Buscher, Robert Simister, Michael Bailey
Importance: Clinical studies investigating the effects of hypercapnia and hypercapnic acidosis in acute cerebral injury are limited. The studies performed so far have mainly focused on the outcomes in relation to the changes in partial pressure of carbon dioxide and pH in isolation and have not evaluated the effects of partial pressure of carbon dioxide and pH in conjunction. Objective: To review the association of compensated hypercapnia and hypercapnic acidosis during the first 24 hours of intensive care unit admission on hospital mortality in adult mechanically ventilated patients with cerebral injury...
March 19, 2018: JAMA Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29547976/argon-preconditioning-enhances-postischaemic-cardiac-functional-recovery-following-cardioplegic-arrest-and-global-cold-ischaemia
#17
Attila Kiss, Huaqing Shu, Ouafa Hamza, David Santer, Eva Verena Tretter, Shanglong Yao, Klaus Markstaller, Seth Hallström, Bruno K Podesser, Klaus Ulrich Klein
OBJECTIVES: Previous studies demonstrated that preconditioning with argon gas provided a marked reduction in inflammation and apoptosis and increased myocardial contractility in the setting of acute myocardial ischaemia-reperfusion (IR). There is substantial evidence that myocardial IR injury following cardioplegic arrest is associated with the enhancement of apoptosis and inflammation, which is considered to play a role in cardiac functional impairment. Therefore, the present study was designed to clarify whether preconditioning with argon gas enhances recovery of cardiac function following cardioplegic arrest...
March 13, 2018: European Journal of Cardio-thoracic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29534417/-end-to-side-anastomosis-for-interrupted-aortic-arch-in-neonates-and-infants
#18
M H Zou, L Ma, Y S Xia, S C Yang, W D Chen, F Cao, X X Chen
Objective: To review the early and mid-term results of end-to-side anastomosis technique for interrupted aortic arch in neonates and infants. Methods: Clinic data of 46 patients were diagnosed as interrupted aortic arch in Department of Cardiac Surgery, Guangzhou Women and Children's Medical Center between January 2010 and December 2016 were analyzed retrospectively. Twenty-six cases were neonates. The median age underwent surgery was 23 days (range: 2 days to 8 years). Anatomical subtypes included 36 cases of type A and 10 cases of type B...
March 1, 2018: Zhonghua Wai Ke za Zhi [Chinese Journal of Surgery]
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29533264/implication-of-major-adverse-postoperative-events-and-myocardial-injury-on-disability-and-survival-a-planned-subanalysis-of-the-enigma-ii-trial
#19
W Scott Beattie, Duminda N Wijeysundera, Matthew T V Chan, Philip J Peyton, Kate Leslie, Michael J Paech, Daniel I Sessler, Sophie Wallace, Paul S Myles, W Galagher, C Farrington, A Ditoro, S Baulch, S Sidiropoulos, R Bulach, D Bryant, E O'Loughlin, V Mitteregger, S Bolsin, C Osborne, R McRae, M Backstrom, R Cotter, S March, B Silbert, S Said, R Halliwell, J Cope, D Fahlbusch, D Crump, G Thompson, A Jefferies, M Reeves, N Buckley, T Tidy, T Schricker, R Lattermann, D Iannuzzi, J Carroll, M Jacka, C Bryden, N Badner, M W Y Tsang, B C P Cheng, A C M Fong, L C Y Chu, E G Y Koo, N Mohd, L E Ming, D Campbell, D McAllister, S Walker, S Olliff, R Kennedy, A Eldawlatly, T Alzahrani, N Chua, R Sneyd, H McMillan, I Parkinson, A Brennan, P Balaji, J Nightingale, G Kunst, M Dickinson, B Subramaniam, V Banner-Godspeed, J Liu, A Kurz, B Hesler, A Y Fu, C Egan, A N Fiffick, M T Hutcherson, A Turan, A Naylor, D Obal, E Cooke
BACKGROUND: Globally, >300 million patients have surgery annually, and ≤20% experience adverse postoperative events. We studied the impact of both cardiac and noncardiac adverse events on 1-year disability-free survival after noncardiac surgery. METHODS: We used the study cohort from the Evaluation of Nitrous oxide in Gas Mixture of Anesthesia (ENIGMA-II) trial, an international randomized trial of 6992 noncardiac surgical patients. All were ≥45 years of age and had moderate to high cardiac risk...
March 12, 2018: Anesthesia and Analgesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29506891/intubations-in-elderly-patients-have-decreased-from-1999-through-2014-results-of-a-multi-center-cohort-study
#20
Timothy Johnson, Peter Richman, John R Allegra, Barnet Eskin, James Seger
BACKGROUND: Advances in pharmacologic therapy, non-invasive positive pressure ventilation (NIPPV) and advanced directives may have decreased the intubations of dyspneic elderly (≥65years old) patients in the emergency department (ED). OBJECTIVE: To determine if the percentage of elderly ED patients intubated has decreased in recent years. METHODS: Design: Retrospective multihospital cohort. SETTING: Consecutive ED patients in nine NJ hospitals (1/1/1999 to 9/30/2014)...
February 25, 2018: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
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