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Central venous catheter guide

Soshi Nakamuta, Toshihiro Nishizawa, Shiori Matsuhashi, Arata Shimizu, Toshio Uraoka, Masato Yamamoto
BACKGROUND AND AIM: Malposition of peripherally inserted central catheters placed at the bedside is a well-recognized phenomenon. We report the success rate of the placement of peripherally inserted central catheters with ultrasound guidance for tip positioning and describe the knacks and pitfalls. MATERIALS AND METHODS: We retrospectively reviewed the medical case charts of 954 patients who received peripherally inserted central catheter procedure. Patient clinical data included success rate of puncture, detection rate of tip malposition with ultrasonography, adjustment rate after X-ray, and success rate of peripherally inserted central catheter placement...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Arthur Bloemen, Anne M Daniels, Martine G Samyn, Roel Jl Janssen, Jan-Willem Elshof
INTRODUCTION: Peripherally inserted central catheters are venous devices intended for short to medium periods of intravenous treatment. Positioning of the catheter tip at the cavoatrial junction is necessary for optimum performance of a peripherally inserted central catheter. In this study, safety, effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of electrocardiographic-guided peripherally inserted central catheter positioning in a Dutch teaching hospital were evaluated. METHODS: All patients who received a peripherally inserted central catheter in 2016 using electrocardiographic guidance were compared to those where fluoroscopy guidance was used in a prospective non-randomized cohort study...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Fabrizio Poletti, Claudio Coccino, Davide Monolo, Paolo Crespi, Giorgio Ciccioli, Giuseppe Cordio, Giovanni Seveso, Stefano De Servi
PURPOSE: Patients admitted to cardiac intensive care unit need administration of drugs intravenously often in concomitance of therapeutic techniques such as non-invasive ventilation, continuous renal replacement therapy and intra-aortic balloon counterpulsation. Therefore, the insertion of central venous catheters provides a reliable access for delivering medications, laboratory testing and hemodynamic monitoring, but it is associated with the risk of important complications. In our study, we tested the efficacy and safety of peripherally inserted central catheters to manage cardiac intensive care...
March 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Folkert Steinhagen, Maximilian Kanthak, Guido Kukuk, Christian Bode, Andreas Hoeft, Stefan Weber, Se-Chan Kim
INTRODUCTION: A significant increase of the p-wave of a real-time intracavitary electrocardiography is a reliable and safe method to confirm the central venous catheter tip position close to the atrium. However, conflicting data about the feasibility of electrocardiography exist in patients with atrial fibrillation. METHODS: An observational prospective case-control cohort study was set up to study the feasibility and accuracy of the electrocardiography-controlled central venous catheter tip placement in 13 patients with atrial fibrillation versus 10 patients with sinus rhythm scheduled for elective surgery...
February 1, 2018: Journal of Vascular Access
Jason Chui, Rasha Saeed, Luke Jakobowski, Wanyu Wang, Basem Eldeyasty, Angel Zhu, LeeAnne Fochesato, Ronit Lavi, Daniel Bainbridge
BACKGROUND: A routine chest X-ray (CXR) is recommended as a screening test after central venous catheter (CVC) insertion. We sought to assess the value of a routine post-procedural CXR in the era of ultrasound-guided CVC insertion. METHODS: We performed a population-based retrospective cohort study to review the records of all adult patients who had a CVC inserted in the operating room in a tertiary institution between July 1, 2008 and December 31, 2015. We determined the incidence of pneumothorax and catheter misplacement after ultrasound-guided CVC insertion...
February 28, 2018: Chest
Shin-Seok Yang, Moon Sang Ahn
BACKGROUND: To evaluate the safety, technical feasibility, and complications of totally implanted central venous access ports (TIVAPs) in the upper arm, for comparison with trans-jugular chest ports in patients with breast cancer. METHODS: In total, 223 consecutive female breast cancer patients who received a TIVAP in the upper arm or chest between July 2014 and February 2016 were included. All procedures were performed via a sonographic and fluoroscopic-guided approach using the Seldinger technique under local anesthesia...
February 23, 2018: Annals of Vascular Surgery
Emma K van de Weerdt, Bart J Biemond, Sacha S Zeerleder, Krijn P van Lienden, Jan M Binnekade, Alexander P J Vlaar
BACKGROUND: Severe thrombocytopenia should be corrected by prophylactic platelet transfusion prior to central venous catheter (CVC) insertion, according to national and international guidelines. Even though correction is thought to prevent bleeding complications, evidence supporting the routine administration of prophylactic platelets is absent. Furthermore, platelet transfusion bears inherent risk. Since the introduction of ultrasound-guided CVC placement, bleeding complication rates have decreased...
February 20, 2018: Trials
Shuichi Takano, Norio Shimizu, Naruo Tokuyasu, Teruhisa Sakamoto, Soichiro Honjo, Keigo Ashida, Hiroaki Saito, Yoshiyuki Fujiwara
Background: Tunneled central venous catheters (CVC), called Broviac/Hickman catheter, are widely used in the long-term treatment of pediatric patients. Recently, the percutaneous approach for CVC insertion has become dominant as a less invasive intervention. In this study, we reviewed the mechanical and delayed complications according to different procedures of CVC insertion and assessed the risk factors for complications in CVC insertions for pediatric patients. Methods: A total of 159 pediatric patients (85 males and 74 females) were included in this study...
December 2017: Yonago Acta Medica
Prakash K Dubey, Chandra K Prasad, Nishant Tripathi
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2018: Saudi Journal of Anaesthesia
Bing Liu, Wenyan Sun, Kai Wang
INTRODUCTION: Primary cardiac angiosarcoma is a rare tumor and the common treatment is surgical resection followed by chemotherapy. Peripherally inserted central venous catheters (PICCs) are widely used in cancer patients and ultrasound-guided PICC insertion could improve success rate especially in patient with abnormal anatomy structure. Reports about PICCs being placed in patient who had suffered from the cardiac angiosarcoma and neoplasty of right atrium with an ipsilateral cardiac permanent pacemaker are rarely...
December 2017: Medicine (Baltimore)
Kai Wang, Wenyan Sun, Xiaodong Shi
INTRODUCTION: Peripherally inserted central venous catheters (PICC) are widely used in cancer patients and ultrasound-guided PICC insertion could improve success rate. The tip position of the catheter should be located at the border of lower one-third of the superior vena cava (SVC) and cavo-atrial junction. The migration is malposition at the late stage after PICCs were inserted, and catheter malposition was associated with thrombosis and other complications.After patient's informed consent, we report a case of a 66-year-old male with twice catheter migrations resulting in thrombosis after being diagnosed with cardiac cancer...
December 2017: Medicine (Baltimore)
Brian P Lucas, David M Tierney, Trevor P Jensen, Ria Dancel, Joel Cho, Mahmoud El-Barbary, Ricardo Franco-Sadud, Nilam J Soni
Ultrasound guidance is used increasingly to perform the following 6 bedside procedures that are core competencies of hospitalists: abdominal paracentesis, arterial catheter placement, arthrocentesis, central venous catheter placement, lumbar puncture, and thoracentesis. Yet most hospitalists have not been certified to perform these procedures, whether using ultrasound guidance or not, by specialty boards or other institutions extramural to their own hospitals. Instead, hospital privileging committees often ask hospitalist group leaders to make ad hoc intramural certification assessments as part of credentialing...
January 18, 2018: Journal of Hospital Medicine: An Official Publication of the Society of Hospital Medicine
Flora Habas, Julien Baleine, Christophe Milési, Clémentine Combes, Marie-Noëlle Didelot, Sara Romano-Bertrand, Delphine Grau, Sylvie Parer, Catherine Baud, Gilles Cambonie
Placement of a central venous catheter (CVC) in the brachiocephalic vein (BCV) via the ultrasound (US)-guided supraclavicular approach was recently described in children. We aimed to determine the CVC maintenance-related complications at this site compared to the others (i.e., the femoral, the subclavian, and the jugular). We performed a retrospective data collection of prospectively registered data on CVC in young children hospitalized in a pediatric intensive care unit (PICU) during a 4-year period (May 2011 to May 2015)...
March 2018: European Journal of Pediatrics
Lori A Gurien, Martin L Blakely, Marie C Crandall, Cameron Schlegel, Mallikarjuna R Rettiganti, Marie E Saylors, Daniel J France, Shilo Anders, Sheila L Thomas, Melvin S Dassinger
BACKGROUND: Major health care agencies recommend real-time ultrasound (RTUS) guidance during insertion of percutaneous central venous catheters (CVC) based on studies in which CVCs were placed by non-surgeons. We conducted a meta-analysis to compare outcomes for surgeon-performed RTUS-guided CVC insertion versus traditional landmark technique. METHODS: A systematic review of the literature was performed identifying randomized controlled trials (RCT) and prospective "safety studies" of surgeon-performed CVC insertions comparing landmark to RTUS techniques...
January 4, 2018: Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery
Benjamin T Galen, William N Southern
PURPOSE: The traditional technique of placing a peripheral intravenous (IV) catheter is successful in most cases on inpatient wards. However, when the traditional method fails, a central venous catheter may be placed to maintain IV access. These catheters are associated with risks including central line-associated bloodstream infection. METHODS: We evaluated the effectiveness and acceptability of an ultrasound-guided peripheral IV service to reduce the number of newly placed central venous catheters on an inpatient ward...
January 2018: Quality Management in Health Care
P Rajendra Takhar, Bunkar Motilal, Arya Savita
Invasive monitoring with central venous catheter (CVC) is a valuable tool now a day in Intensive Care Units and in postoperative hemodynamically unstable patients. It is often employed for administering medications and parenteral nutrition. In most of the instances, these catheters are inserted using proper topographical landmarks and ultrasonography-guided methods. Central venous cannulation is associated now and then with unexpected complications despite the use of all precautions and help of imaging techniques...
November 2017: Indian Journal of Critical Care Medicine
Xingang Li, Yuanxing Wu, Shusen Sun, Qiang Wang, Zhigang Zhao
PURPOSE: Antibacterial spectrum and activity of norvancomycin are comparable with vancomycin, and it has been widely used in China. Norvancomycin can penetrate into the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) through the damaged blood-brain barrier in patients after craniotomy. Because higher inter-individual variability was observed, we aimed to identify factors related to drug concentration to guide clinicians with norvancomycin dosing. METHODS: After craniotomy, patients with an indwelling catheter in the operational area/ventricle were intravenously administered norvancomycin...
January 2018: Clinical Therapeutics
Dogus Hemsinli, Hasan Mutlu, Gokalp Altun, Zerrin Pulathan, Ahmet C Ozdemir
Introduction Central venous catheterisation is an essential component of patient care in hospital. A forgotten complete guide-wire is a rare complication, although the reported incidence has increased rapidly over the last decade. Case report We report a 72-year-old man with a complete guide-wire inadvertently overlooked during catheter insertion. A central venous catheter had been inserted for total parental nutrition during treatment for pancreatitis. Five years later, the patient was readmitted with a painful lesion on his neck and the sensation of a sharp object under his skin...
November 2017: Scottish Medical Journal
Ignacio Oulego-Erroz, Rafael González-Cortes, Patricia García-Soler, Mónica Balaguer-Gargallo, Manuel Frías-Pérez, Juan Mayordomo-Colunga, Ana Llorente-de-la-Fuente, Paula Santos-Herraiz, Juan José Menéndez-Suso, María Sánchez-Porras, Daniel Palanca-Arias, Carmen Clavero-Rubio, Mª Soledad Holanda-Peña, Luis Renter-Valdovinos, Sira Fernández-De-Miguel, Antonio Rodríguez-Núñez
PURPOSE: To assess whether ultrasound guidance improves central venous catheter placement outcomes compared to the landmark technique in critically ill children. METHODS: A prospective multicentre observational study was carried out in 26 paediatric intensive care units over 6 months. Children 0-18 years old who received a temporary central venous catheter, inserted using either ultrasound or landmark techniques, were eligible. The primary outcome was the first-attempt success rate...
January 2018: Intensive Care Medicine
Yonghui Wan, Yuxin Chu, Yanru Qiu, Qian Chen, Wei Zhou, Qibin Song
OBJECTIVE: To investigate the feasibility and safety of the peripherally inserted central catheters (PICCs) accessed via the superficial femoral vein in patients with superior vena cava syndrome (SVCS). METHODS: From October 2010 to December 2014, 221 cancer patients with SVCS in our center received real-time ultrasound-guidance of the superficial femoral vein inserted central catheters (FICCs) at the mid-thigh. PICC insertion via upper extremity veins had also been investigated in 2604 cancer patients without SVCS as control...
November 10, 2017: Journal of Vascular Access
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