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Complications central venous line placement

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28323667/central-venous-access-in-children-indications-devices-and-risks
#1
Guillermo Ares, Catherine J Hunter
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Central venous catheters (CVCs) have a prominent role in the diagnostic and therapy of neonates and children. Herein, we describe the multiple indications for CVC use and the different devices available for central venous access. Given the prevalent use of CVCs, healthcare systems are focused on reducing complications from their use, particularly central line-associated bloodstream infections (CLABSIs). The most up-to-date information available sheds light on best practices and future areas of investigation...
March 18, 2017: Current Opinion in Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28177568/the-influence-of-parents-voice-on-the-consumption-of-propofol-for-pediatric-procedural-sedation-a-randomized-controlled-trial
#2
Eva Tschiedel, Victoria Heck, Ursula Felderhoff-Mueser, Christian Dohna-Schwake
BACKGROUND: In pediatric patients, invasive procedures such as the insertion of a central venous catheter or gastroscopy require deep sedation. It is unknown whether listening to parental voice during deep sedation in children can reduce sedative doses. AIM: The aim of this prospective study was to determine the effect of listening to a parent's voice during deep sedation on consumption of sedatives in children. METHODS: Fifty children aged 2-14 years undergoing central line placement or gastroscopy under deep sedation with propofol were randomly assigned to two groups: (A) listening or (B) not listening their parents' recorded voice reading a standardized text by the use of earphones...
April 2017: Paediatric Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28049254/peripherally-inserted-central-venous-catheter-associated-complications-exert-negative-effects-on-body-weight-gain-in-neonatal-intensive-care-units
#3
Jie Wen, Qun Yu, Haiyan Chen, Niannian Chen, Shourong Huang, Wei Cai
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The placement of a peripherally inserted central venous catheter (PICC) is an essential procedure in neonatal intensive care units (NICU). The aim of this study was to determine the risk of PICC complications in NICU, and further identify the effects of PICC complications on body weight gain in premature infants. METHODS AND STUDY DESIGN: A total of 304 premature infants who had a PICC inserted in NICU were enrolled in this study. The weight-for-age z-score (WAZ) at the time of PICC insertion and removal were calculated, and changes of WAZ in different groups were compared using a t-test...
January 2017: Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28003829/cardiac-arrest-as-a-consequence-of-air-embolism-a-case-report-and-literature-review
#4
Zia Ur Rahman, Ghulam Murtaza, Mohsin Pourmorteza, Wael K El Minaoui, Pooja Sethi, Peyman Mamdouhi, Timir Paul
Air embolism is an infrequent but potentially catastrophic complication. It could be a complication of invasive procedures including surgery, central line placement, positive pressure ventilation, trauma, hemodialysis, pacemaker placement, cardiac ablation, and decompression sickness. Usually, it does not cause any hemodynamic complication. In rare cases, it could lodge in the heart and cause cardiac arrest. We present a case of an 82-year-old white female who underwent computed tomography (CT) guided biopsy of right lung pulmonary nodule...
2016: Case Reports in Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27920421/a-missing-guide-wire-after-placement-of-peripherally-inserted-central-venous-catheter
#5
Muhammad Kashif, Hafiz Hashmi, Preeti Jadhav, Misbahuddin Khaja
BACKGROUND Central venous catheterization is a common tool used in critically ill patients to monitor central venous pressure and administer fluids and medications such as vasopressors. Here we present a case of a missing guide wire after placement of peripherally inserted central catheter (PICC), which was incidentally picked up by bedside ultrasound in the intensive care unit.  CASE REPORT A 50-year-old Hispanic male was admitted to the intensive care unit for alcohol intoxication. He was managed for septic shock and required placement of a peripherally inserted central line in his left upper extremity for antibiotics and vasopressor administration...
December 6, 2016: American Journal of Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27896414/closure-devices-for-iatrogenic-thoraco-cervical-vascular-injuries
#6
Gregory C Makris, Rafiuddin Patel, Mark Little, Carina Tyrrell, James Sutcliffe, Kader Allouni, Mark Bratby, Susan Anthony, Raman Uberoi
INTRODUCTION: The unintentional arterial placement of a central venous line can have catastrophic complications. The purpose of this systematic review is to assess and analyse the available evidence regarding the use of the various vascular closure devices (VCDs) for the management of iatrogenic thoraco-cervical arterial injuries (ITCAI). METHODS: A systematic review was performed according to PRISMA guidelines. RESULTS: Thirty-two relevant case series and case reports were identified with a total of 69 patients having being studied...
March 2017: Cardiovascular and Interventional Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27578550/brachiocephalic-vein-for-percutaneous-ultrasound-guided-central-line-positioning-in-children-a-20-month-preliminary-experience-with-109-procedures
#7
Stefano Avanzini, Leila Mameli, Nicola Disma, Clelia Zanaboni, Andrea Dato, Giovanni Montobbio, Luigi Montagnini, Michela Bevilacqua, Filomena Pierri, Massimo Conte, Loredana Amoroso, Giovanna Pala, Sara Pestarino, Elio Castagnola, Angelo Claudio Molinari, Concetta Micalizzi, Giuseppe Morreale, Girolamo Mattioli, A Pini Prato
BACKGROUND: Ultrasound-guided (USG) cannulation of the brachiocephalic vein (BCV) is gaining worldwide consensus for central venous access in children. This study reports a 20-month experience with this approach in children. METHODS: All patients who underwent percutaneous USG central venous catheter (CVC) positioning in the BCV between August 2013 and March 2015 have been included. Devices inserted during this period were open-ended, either single or double-lumen tunneled CVC...
February 2017: Pediatric Blood & Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27495892/cardiac-tamponade-a-rare-but-preventable-complication-of-central-venous-catheter-in-neonates
#8
R W Atmawidjaja, M Azri, I H Ismail
Pericardial effusion with cardiac tamponade is a rare and life-threatening complication of peripherally inserted central catheter (PICC) in a neonate. We report a 33-week preterm neonate who had sudden clinical deterioration at day seven of total parenteral nutrition regime via PICC. Recognition of pericardial effusion with cardiac tamponade in neonates with a PICC requires a high index of suspicion and steps in prevention include proper catheter tip placement and continuous monitoring of line position and function...
June 2016: Medical Journal of Malaysia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27298814/ultrasound-guided-central-line-insertion-and-standard-peripherally-inserted-catheter-placement-in-preterm-infants-comparing-results-from-prospective-study-in-a-single-center
#9
Dany Antanios Al Hamod, Smart Zeidan, Ayah Al Bizri, Georges Baaklini, Yolla Nassif
BACKGROUND: Among preterm infants, the peripherally inserted central catheter (PICC) is the standard line for central venous access; however, its placement exposes them to hypothermia and pain. Ultrasound (US)-guided central line insertion may be less morbid than standard PICC line. AIMS: To determine the ease, success rate, and morbidity associated with US-guided central line insertion in the internal jugular vein (IJV) by comparing it to the standard PICC line placement...
May 2016: North American Journal of Medical Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27020965/peripherally-inserted-central-catheters-piccs-in-cancer-patients-under-chemotherapy-a-prospective-study-on-the-incidence-of-complications-and-overall-failures
#10
Sergio Bertoglio, Beatrice Faccini, Luca Lalli, Ferdinando Cafiero, Paolo Bruzzi
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The increasing use of peripherally inserted central venous catheters (PICCs) for chemotherapy has led to the observation of an elevated risk of complications and failures. This study investigates PICC failures in cancer patients. METHODS: A prospective study was conducted at a single cancer institution on 291 PICC placement for chemotherapy. The primary study outcome was PICC failure. RESULTS: Median follow-up was 119 days...
May 2016: Journal of Surgical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27011425/update-on-insertion-and-complications-of-central-venous-catheters-for-hemodialysis
#11
REVIEW
Peter R Bream
Central venous catheters are a popular choice for the initiation of hemodialysis or for bridging between different types of access. Despite this, they have many drawbacks including a high morbidity from thrombosis and infection. Advances in technology have allowed placement of these lines relatively safely, and national guidelines have been established to help prevent complications. There is an established algorithm for location and technique for placement that minimizes harm to the patient; however, there are significant short- and long-term complications that proceduralists who place catheters should be able to recognize and manage...
March 2016: Seminars in Interventional Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27010289/jugular-central-venous-catheter-placement-through-a-modified-seldinger-technique-for-long-term-venous-access-in-chelonians
#12
Mariana A Pardo, Stephen Divers
Long-term or repeated venous access in chelonians is difficult to obtain and manage, but can be critically important for administration of medications and blood sampling in hospitalized patients. Jugular catheterization provides the most rapid and secure route for vascular access, but catheters can be difficult to place, and maintaining catheter patency may be challenging. Long multilumen polyurethane catheters provide flexibility and sampling access, and minimize difficulties, such as catheter displacement, that have been encountered with traditional over-the-needle catheters...
March 2016: Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine: Official Publication of the American Association of Zoo Veterinarians
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26949145/chest-radiograph-after-fluoroscopic-guided-line-placement-no-longer-necessary
#13
Brian G A Dalton, Katherine W Gonzalez, Michael C Keirsy, Douglas C Rivard, Shawn D St Peter
PURPOSE: Historically, a chest radiograph was obtained after central line placement in the operating room. Recent retrospective studies have questioned the need for this radiograph. The prevailing current practice at our center is to order chest radiograph only for symptomatic patients. This study examines the outcomes of selective chest radiography after fluoroscopic guided central line placement. METHODS: After obtaining institutional review board approval, a single institution retrospective chart review of patients undergoing central venous catheter placement by the pediatric surgery or interventional radiology service between January 2010 and July 2014 was performed...
September 2016: Journal of Pediatric Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26872097/guidewire-catheter-exchange-in-pediatric-oncology-indications-postoperative-complications-and-outcomes
#14
I Fernandez-Pineda, L Ortega-Laureano, H Wu, J Wu, J A Sandoval, B N Rao, S J Shochat, A M Davidoff
BACKGROUND: Maintaining long-term central venous catheters (CVCs) in children undergoing chemotherapy can be challenging. Guidewire catheter exchange (GCE) replaces a CVC without repeat venipuncture. This study evaluated the indications, success rate, and complications of GCE in a large cohort of pediatric cancer patients. PROCEDURE: Medical records of pediatric cancer patients who underwent GCE at our institution between 2003 and 2013 were retrospectively reviewed...
June 2016: Pediatric Blood & Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26590504/heparin-versus-0-9-sodium-chloride-intermittent-flushing-for-the-prevention-of-occlusion-in-long-term-central-venous-catheters-in-infants-and-children
#15
REVIEW
Natalie K Bradford, Rachel M Edwards, Raymond J Chan
BACKGROUND: Guidelines and clinical practice for the prevention of complications associated with central venous catheters (CVC) around the world vary greatly. Most institutions recommend the use of heparin to prevent occlusion, however there is debate regarding the need for heparin and evidence to suggest 0.9% sodium chloride (normal saline) may be as effective. The use of heparin is not without risk, may be unnecessary and is also associated with increased cost. OBJECTIVES: To assess the clinical effects (benefits and harms) of intermittent flushing of heparin versus normal saline to prevent occlusion in long term central venous catheters in infants and children...
November 23, 2015: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26587087/central-venous-catheter-intravascular-malpositioning-causes-prevention-diagnosis-and-correction
#16
REVIEW
Carlos J Roldan, Linda Paniagua
Despite the level of skill of the operator and the use of ultrasound guidance, central venous catheter (CVC) placement can result in CVC malpositioning, an unintended placement of the catheter tip in an inadequate vessel. CVC malpositioning is not a complication of central line insertion; however, undiagnosed CVC malpositioning can be associated with significant morbidity and mortality. The objectives of this review were to describe factors associated with intravascular malpositioning of CVCs inserted via the neck and chest and to offer ways of preventing, identifying, and correcting such malpositioning...
September 2015: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26557487/central-line-complications
#17
Craig Kornbau, Kathryn C Lee, Gwendolyn D Hughes, Michael S Firstenberg
Central venous access is a common procedure performed in many clinical settings for a variety of indications. Central lines are not without risk, and there are a multitude of complications that are associated with their placement. Complications can present in an immediate or delayed fashion and vary based on type of central venous access. Significant morbidity and mortality can result from complications related to central venous access. These complications can cause a significant healthcare burden in cost, hospital days, and patient quality of life...
July 2015: International Journal of Critical Illness and Injury Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26486156/ct-guided-superior-vena-cava-puncture-a-solution-to-re-establishing-access-in-haemodialysis-related-central-venous-occlusion-refractory-to-conventional-endovascular-techniques
#18
Mohamed Khalifa, Neeral R Patel, Steven Moser
PURPOSE: The purpose of this technical note is to demonstrate the novel use of CT-guided superior vena cava (SVC) puncture and subsequent tunnelled haemodialysis (HD) line placement in end-stage renal failure (ESRF) patients with central venous obstruction refractory to conventional percutaneous venoplasty (PTV) and wire transgression, thereby allowing resumption of HD. METHODS: Three successive ESRF patients underwent CT-guided SVC puncture with subsequent tract recanalisation...
April 2016: Cardiovascular and Interventional Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26335220/delayed-massive-hydrothorax-following-subclavian-catheter-insertion-an-unusual-complication
#19
Richa Aggarwal, Kapil Dev Soni
Complications of central venous catheter can become life threatening if not managed timely. We present a case of massive hydrothorax that developed few hours after placement of the central venous pressure line. The diagnosis was little delayed because the catheter was normally placed initially and later got displaced within few hours of shifting to the intensive care unit. However, the patient was managed timely. Our case report suggests that the position of the catheter should be checked frequently in the intensive care unit and particularly so after shifting and positioning of the patient and the associated complications should be kept in mind...
October 2015: Critical Care Nursing Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26310415/infraclavicular-axillary-vein-cannulation-using-ultrasound-in-a-mechanically-ventilated-general-intensive-care-population
#20
H Glen, I Lang, L Christie
Central venous catheter (CVC) insertion is commonly undertaken in the ICU. The use of ultrasound (US) to facilitate CVC insertion is standard and is supported by guidelines. Because the subclavian vein cannot be insonated where it underlies the clavicle, its use as a CVC site is now less common. The axillary vein, however, can be seen on US just distal to the subclavian vein and placement of a CVC at this site gives a result which is functionally indistinguishable from a subclavian CVC. We evaluated placement of US-guided axillary CVCs in mechanically ventilated intensive care patients...
September 2015: Anaesthesia and Intensive Care
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