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blood transfusion trauma

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28088436/injury-severity-sex-and-transfusion-volume-but-not-transfusion-ratio-predict-inflammatory-complications-after-traumatic-injury
#1
Allison R Jones, Heather M Bush, Susan K Frazier
BACKGROUND: Blood component (packed red blood cells [PRBC], fresh frozen plasma [FFP], platelets [PLT]) ratios transfused in a 1:1:1 fashion are associated with survival after trauma; the relationship among blood component ratios and inflammatory complications after trauma is not fully understood. OBJECTIVES: To evaluate the relationship among blood component ratios (1:1 vs other for PRBC:FFP and PRBC:PLT) and inflammatory complications (primary outcome) in patients with major trauma...
January 11, 2017: Heart & Lung: the Journal of Critical Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28087409/thioredoxin-a-novel-biomarker-of-post-injury-sepsis
#2
Jesper Eriksson, Andreas Gidlöf, Mikael Eriksson, Emma Larsson, Olof Brattström, Anders Oldner
BACKGROUND: Thioredoxin (TRX), an endogenous anti-oxidant protein induced in inflammatory conditions, has been shown to increase in plasma and to be associated with outcome in septic patients. This biomarker has never been studied in a trauma setting. We hypothesized that TRX would be increased after trauma and associated with post-injury sepsis. METHODS: Single-centre prospective observational study conducted at the intensive care unit (ICU) at the Karolinska University Hospital, Stockholm, Sweden, a level-1 trauma centre...
January 10, 2017: Free Radical Biology & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28079258/combined-effect-of-therapeutic-strategies-for-bleeding-injury-on-early-survival-transfusion-needs-and-correction-of-coagulopathy
#3
K Balvers, S van Dieren, K Baksaas-Aasen, C Gaarder, K Brohi, S Eaglestone, S Stanworth, P I Johansson, S R Ostrowski, J Stensballe, M Maegele, J C Goslings, N P Juffermans
BACKGROUND: The combined effects of balanced transfusion ratios and use of procoagulant and antifibrinolytic therapies on trauma-induced exsanguination are not known. The aim of this study was to investigate the combined effect of transfusion ratios, tranexamic acid and products containing fibrinogen on the outcome of injured patients with bleeding. METHODS: A prospective multicentre observational study was performed in six level 1 trauma centres. Injured patients who received at least 4 units of red blood cells (RBCs) were analysed and divided into groups receiving a low (less than 1 : 1) or high (1 or more : 1) ratio of plasma or platelets to RBCs, and in receipt or not of tranexamic acid or fibrinogen products (fibrinogen concentrates or cryoprecipitate)...
January 12, 2017: British Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077534/reduced-mortality-by-meeting-guideline-criteria-before-using-recombinant-activated-factor-vii-in-severe-trauma-patients-with-massive-bleeding
#4
J-F Payen, M Berthet, C Genty, P Declety, D Garrigue-Huet, N Morel, P Bouzat, B Riou, J-L Bosson
BACKGROUND: Management of trauma patients with severe bleeding has led to criteria before considering use of recombinant activated factor VII (rFVIIa), including haemoglobin >8 g dl(-1), serum fibrinogen ≥1.0 g l(-1), platelets >50,000 x 10(9) l(-1), arterial pH ≥ 7.20, and body temperature ≥34 °C. We hypothesized that meeting these criteria is associated with improved outcomes. METHODS: In this prospective cohort study of 26 French trauma centres, subjects were included if they received rFVIIa for persistent massive bleeding despite appropriate care after severe blunt and/or penetrating trauma...
October 2016: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28073574/massive-donor-transfusion-potentially-increases-recipient-mortality-after-lung-transplantation
#5
Catherine F Borders, Yoshikazu Suzuki, Jared Lasky, Christian Schaufler, Djamila Mallem, James Lee, Kevin Carney, Scarlett L Bellamy, Christian A Bermudez, A Russell Localio, Jason D Christie, Joshua M Diamond, Edward Cantu
OBJECTIVE: Donor blood transfusion has been identified as a potential risk factor for primary graft dysfunction and by extension early mortality. We sought to define the contributing risk of donor transfusion on early mortality for lung transplant. METHODS: Donor and recipient data were abstracted from the Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network database updated through June 30, 2014, which included 86,398 potential donors and 16,255 transplants. Using the United Network for Organ Sharing 4-level designation of transfusion (no blood, 1-5 units, 6-10 units, and >10 units, massive), we analyzed all-cause mortality at 30-days with the use of logistic regression adjusted for confounders (ischemic time, donor age, recipient diagnosis, lung allocation score and recipient age, and recipient body mass index)...
December 15, 2016: Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28063676/early-predictors-for-massive-transfusion-in-older-adult-severe-trauma-patients
#6
Takao Ohmori, Taisuke Kitamura, Junko Ishihara, Hirokazu Onishi, Tsuyoshi Nojima, Kotaro Yamamoto, Ryu Tamura, Kentaro Muranishi, Toshiyuki Matsumoto, Takamitsu Tokioka
BACKGROUND: Many scoring systems for the early prediction of the need for massive transfusion (MT) have been reported; in most of these, vital signs are regarded as important. However, the validity of these scoring systems in older patients remains unclear because older trauma patients often present with normal vital signs. In this study, we investigated the effectiveness of previously described scoring systems, as well as risk factors that can provide early prediction of the need for MT in older severe trauma patients...
December 29, 2016: Injury
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053156/targeted-clinical-control-of-trauma-patient-coagulation-through-a-thrombin-dynamics-model
#7
Amor A Menezes, Ryan F Vilardi, Adam P Arkin, Mitchell J Cohen
We present a methodology for personalizing the clinical treatment of severely injured patients with acute traumatic coagulopathy (ATC), an endogenous biological response of impaired coagulation that occurs early after trauma and shock and that is associated with increased bleeding, morbidity, and mortality. Despite biological characterization of ATC, it is not easily or rapidly diagnosed, not always captured by slow laboratory testing, and not accurately represented by coagulation models. This lack of knowledge, combined with the inherent time pressures of trauma treatment, forces surgeons to treat ATC patients according to empirical resuscitation protocols...
January 4, 2017: Science Translational Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28048948/mechanism-of-injury-may-influence-infection-risk-from-early-blood-transfusion
#8
Charles A Karcutskie, Jonathan P Meizoso, Juliet J Ray, Davis B Horkan, Xiomara D Ruiz, Carl I Schulman, Nicholas Namias, Kenneth G Proctor
BACKGROUND: Blood transfusion is a known risk factor for infection in trauma patients. Differences based on mechanism of injury have not been well described. We hypothesize that infection risk in trauma patients with early blood transfusion is different based on blunt or penetrating mechanism of injury. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Adults admitted to the trauma intensive care unit from January 2010 through January 2015 were reviewed retrospectively. Those receiving transfusion after 24 h were excluded...
January 3, 2017: Surgical Infections
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28041551/-haemostatic-resuscitation-in-bleeding-trauma-patients
#9
Jakob Stensballe, Pär I Johansson, Jacob Steinmetz
Trauma haemorrhage is a common reversible cause of death. Haemostatic resuscitation focuses on replacing the lost blood with transfusions equivalent to whole blood as early as possible. In Denmark, the optimal ratio for transfusions in massive bleeding is four packs of red blood cells, four packs of plasma and one pool of platelets (equal to ratio 1:1:1 in USA). Haemostatic resuscitation also includes a restricted use of crystalloids, early tranexamic acid, and a goal-directed transfusion therapy by using viscoelastic haemostatic assays to detect coagulopathy and the need for additional transfusions or pro-haemostatics...
December 26, 2016: Ugeskrift for Laeger
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28034871/how-i-evaluate-and-treat-thrombocytopenia-in-the-intensive-care-unit-patient
#10
REVIEW
Andreas Greinacher, Sixten Selleng
Multiple causes (pseudothrombocytopenia, hemodilution, increased consumption, decreased production, increased sequestration, and immune-mediated destruction of platelets) alone or in combination make thrombocytopenia very common in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. Persisting thrombocytopenia in critically ill patients is associated with, but not causative of, increased mortality. Identification of the underlying cause is key for management decisions in individual patients. While platelet transfusion might be indicated in patients with impaired platelet production or increased platelet destruction, it could be deleterious in patients with increased intravascular platelet activation...
December 29, 2016: Blood
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28017806/predicting-in-hospital-and-1-year-mortality-in-geriatric-trauma-patients-using-geriatric-trauma-outcome-score
#11
Rebecka Ahl, Herb A Phelan, Sinan Dogan, Yang Cao, Allyson C Cook, Shahin Mohseni
BACKGROUND: The Geriatric Trauma Outcome Score, GTOS (= [age] + [Injury Severity Score (ISS)x2.5] + 22 [if packed red blood cells (PRBC) transfused ≤24hrs of admission]), was developed and validated as a prognostic indicator for in-hospital mortality in elderly trauma patients. However, GTOS neither provides information regarding post-discharge outcomes, nor discriminates between patients dying with and without care restrictions. Isolating the latter, GTOS prediction performance was examined during admission and 1-year post-discharge in a mature European trauma registry...
December 22, 2016: Journal of the American College of Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28017804/persistent-fibrinolysis-shutdown-associated-with-increased-mortality-in-severely-injured-trauma-patients
#12
Jonathan P Meizoso, Charles A Karcutskie, Juliet J Ray, Nicholas Namias, Carl I Schulman, Kenneth G Proctor
BACKGROUND: Acute fibrinolysis shutdown is associated with early mortality after trauma, however no prior studies have investigated the incidence of persistent fibrinolysis or its association with mortality. We test the hypothesis that persistent fibrinolysis shutdown is associated with mortality in critically ill trauma patients. STUDY DESIGN: Thromboelastography was performed upon ICU admission in 181 adult trauma patients and at 1-week in a subset of 78 patients...
December 22, 2016: Journal of the American College of Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27993204/massive-transfusion-in-pediatric-trauma-analysis-of-the-national-trauma-databank
#13
Michelle C Shroyer, Russell L Griffin, Vincent E Mortellaro, Robert T Russell
BACKGROUND: Massive transfusion (MT) in pediatric trauma has been described in combat populations and other single institutions studies. We aim to define the incidence of MT in a large US civilian pediatric trauma population, identify predictive parameters of MT, and the mortality associated with MT. METHODS: Data from the National Trauma Databank (2010-2012), a trauma registry maintained by the American College of Surgeons, were analyzed. We included pediatric trauma patients ≤14 y that underwent MT, as defined by 40 mL/kg of blood products within the first 24 h after admission...
February 2017: Journal of Surgical Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27959967/transfusion-80%C3%A2-c-frozen-blood-products-are-safe-and-effective-in-military-casualty-care
#14
Femke Noorman, Thijs T C F van Dongen, Marie-Christine J Plat, John F Badloe, John R Hess, Rigo Hoencamp
INTRODUCTION: The Netherlands Armed Forces use -80°C frozen red blood cells (RBCs), plasma and platelets combined with regular liquid stored RBCs, for the treatment of (military) casualties in Medical Treatment Facilities abroad. Our objective was to assess and compare the use of -80°C frozen blood products in combination with the different transfusion protocols and their effect on the outcome of trauma casualties. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Hemovigilance and combat casualties data from Afghanistan 2006-2010 for 272 (military) trauma casualties with or without massive transfusions (MT: ≥6 RBC/24hr, N = 82 and non-MT: 1-5 RBC/24hr, N = 190) were analyzed retrospectively...
2016: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27956676/fibrinogen-in-the-initial-resuscitation-of-severe-trauma-fiirst-a-randomized-feasibility-trial
#15
B Nascimento, J Callum, H Tien, H Peng, S Rizoli, P Karanicolas, A Alam, W Xiong, R Selby, A-M Garzon, C Colavecchia, R Howald, A Nathens, A Beckett
BACKGROUND: Decreased plasma fibrinogen concentration shortly after injury is associated with higher blood transfusion needs and mortality. In North America and the UK, cryoprecipitate transfusion is the standard-of-care for fibrinogen supplementation during acute haemorrhage, which often occurs late during trauma resuscitation. Alternatively, fibrinogen concentrate (FC) can be beneficial in trauma resuscitation. However, the feasibility of its early infusion, efficacy and safety remain undetermined...
December 2016: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27941590/traumatic-hemothorax-blood-contains-elevated-levels-of-microparticles-that-are-prothrombotic-but-inhibit-platelet-aggregation
#16
Thomas A Mitchell, Maryanne C Herzig, Chriselda G Fedyk, Marc A Salhanick, Aaron T Henderson, Bijaya K Parida, Nicolas J Prat, Daniel L Dent, Martin G Schwacha, Andrew P Cap
OBJECTIVES: Autotransfusion of shed blood from traumatic hemothorax is an attractive option for resuscitation of trauma patients in austere environments. However, previous analyses revealed that shed hemothorax (HX) blood is defibrinated, thrombocytopenic, and contains elevated levels of D-dimer. Mixing studies with normal pooled plasma demonstrated hypercoagulability, evoking concern for potentiation of acute traumatic coagulopathy. We hypothesized that induction of coagulopathic changes by shed HX blood may be due to increases in cellular microparticles (MP) and that these may also affect recipient platelet function...
December 9, 2016: Shock
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27940454/acute-traumatic-coagulopathy-pathophysiology-and-resuscitation
#17
J W Simmons, M F Powell
Acute Traumatic Coagulopathy occurs immediately after massive trauma when shock, hypoperfusion, and vascular damage are present. Mechanisms for this acute coagulopathy include activation of protein C, endothelial glycocalyx disruption, depletion of fibrinogen, and platelet dysfunction. Hypothermia and acidaemia amplify the endogenous coagulopathy and often accompany trauma. These multifactorial processes lead to decreased clot strength, autoheparinization, and hyperfibrinolysis. Furthermore, the effects of aggressive crystalloid administration, haemodilution from inappropriate blood product transfusion, and prolonged surgical times may worsen clinical outcomes...
December 2016: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27940453/perioperative-management-of-the-bleeding-patient
#18
K Ghadimi, J H Levy, I J Welsby
Perioperative bleeding remains a major complication during and after surgery, resulting in increased morbidity and mortality. The principal causes of non-vascular sources of haemostatic perioperative bleeding are a preexisting undetected bleeding disorder, the nature of the operation itself, or acquired coagulation abnormalities secondary to haemorrhage, haemodilution, or haemostatic factor consumption. In the bleeding patient, standard therapeutic approaches include allogeneic blood product administration, concomitant pharmacologic agents, and increasing application of purified and recombinant haemostatic factors...
December 2016: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27938373/pre-hospital-transfusion-of-plasma-in-hemorrhaging-trauma-patients-independently-improves-hemostatic-competence-and-acidosis
#19
Hanne H Henriksen, Elaheh Rahbar, Lisa A Baer, John B Holcomb, Bryan A Cotton, Jacob Steinmetz, Sisse R Ostrowski, Jakob Stensballe, Pär I Johansson, Charles E Wade
BACKGROUND: The early use of blood products has been associated with improved patient outcomes following severe hemorrhage or traumatic injury. We aimed to investigate the influence of pre-hospital blood products (i.e. plasma and/or RBCs) on admission hemostatic properties and patient outcomes. We hypothesized that pre-hospital plasma would improve hemostatic function as evaluated by rapid thrombelastography (rTEG). METHODS: We conducted a prospective observational study recruiting 257 trauma patients admitted to a Level I trauma center having received either blood products pre-hospital or in-hospital within 6 hours of admission...
December 9, 2016: Scandinavian Journal of Trauma, Resuscitation and Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27918852/anomaly-detection-outperforms-logistic-regression-in-predicting-outcomes-in-trauma-patients
#20
Zachary D W Dezman, Chen Gao, Shiming Yang, Peter Hu, Li Yao, Hsiao-Chi Li, Chein-I Chang, Colin Mackenzie
OBJECTIVE: Recent advancements in trauma resuscitation have shown a great benefit of early identification and control of hemorrhage, which is the most common cause of death in injured patients. We introduce a new analytical approach, anomaly detection (AD), as an alternative method to the traditional logistic regression (LR) method in predicting which injured patients receive transfusions, intensive care, and other interventions. METHODS: We abstracted routinely collected prehospital vital sign data from patient records (adult patients who survived more than 15 minutes after being directly admitted to a level 1 trauma center)...
December 5, 2016: Prehospital Emergency Care
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