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"Mechanical chest compression"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29221300/comparison-of-continuous-compression-with-regular-ventilations-versus-30-2-compressions-ventilations-strategy-during-mechanical-cardiopulmonary-resuscitation-in-a-porcine-model-of-cardiac-arrest
#1
Zhengfei Yang, Qingyu Liu, Guanghui Zheng, Zhifeng Liu, Longyuan Jiang, Qing Lin, Rui Chen, Wanchun Tang
Background: A compression-ventilation (C:V) ratio of 30:2 is recommended for adult cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) by the current American Heart Association (AHA) guidelines. However, continuous chest compression (CCC) is an alternative strategy for CPR that minimizes interruption especially when an advanced airway exists. In this study, we investigated the effects of 30:2 mechanical CPR when compared with CCC in combination with regular ventilation in a porcine model. Methods: Sixteen male domestic pigs weighing 39±2 kg were utilized...
September 2017: Journal of Thoracic Disease
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29190801/comparison-between-manual-and-mechanical-chest-compressions-during-resuscitation-in-a-pediatric-animal-model-of-asphyxial-cardiac-arrest
#2
COMPARATIVE STUDY
Jorge López, Sarah N Fernández, Rafael González, María J Solana, Javier Urbano, Blanca Toledo, Jesús López-Herce
AIMS: Chest compressions (CC) during cardiopulmonary resuscitation are not sufficiently effective in many circumstances. Mechanical CC could be more effective than manual CC, but there are no studies comparing both techniques in children. The objective of this study was to compare the effectiveness of manual and mechanical chest compressions with Thumper device in a pediatric cardiac arrest animal model. MATERIAL AND METHODS: An experimental model of asphyxial cardiac arrest (CA) in 50 piglets (mean weight 9...
2017: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29175355/an-assessment-of-ventilation-and-perfusion-markers-in-out-of-hospital-cardiac-arrest-patients-receiving-mechanical-cpr-with-endotracheal-or-supraglottic-airways
#3
Torben K Becker, Aric W Berning, Arjun Prabhu, Clifton W Callaway, Francis X Guyette, Christian Martin-Gill
AIM OF THE STUDY: Mechanical chest compression (MCPR) devices are considered equivalent to manual compressions in patient outcomes in out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA). However, recent data suggest possible harm in patients with a supraglottic airway device (SGA) during MCPR. The aim of this study was to evaluate differences in direct and indirect markers of ventilation and perfusion in patients with cardiac arrest receiving MCPR and who had their airway managed with an endotracheal tube (ETT) or SGA...
January 2018: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29173683/evolving-strategies-in-cardiac-arrest-management
#4
REVIEW
Bram J Geller, Benjamin S Abella
Cardiac arrest is a leading cause of death in the United States, with a hospital discharge rate of approximately 10%. International resuscitation guidelines offer standardized cardiac arrest management approaches, but beyond the guidelines, are promising innovations to improve resuscitative care. Although clinical data do not yet support the routine use of mechanical chest compressions, corticosteroids, thrombolytics, and adjunctive ventilation devices during arrest, these therapies may have an important role in select patients...
February 2018: Cardiology Clinics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29173401/public-access-defibrillation-is-this-making-any-difference-controversial-issues-in-resuscitation-from-cardiac-arrest
#5
REVIEW
Myron L Weisfeldt, Ross A Pollack
Public access defibrillation is particularly valuable in witnessed cardiac arrests that occur in public places. Bystander and police use of automated external defibrillators (AEDs) has increased over the past 15 years, resulting in improved survival with normal or near-normal neurologic function. There is great promise for increasing bystander use of defibrillators as the technology is applied to linking patients with shockable arrests to volunteers committed to bringing AEDs to the patients. There continues to be controversy as to the value of epinephrine, antiarrhythmic drugs, hypothermia, and mechanical chest compression in resuscitative efforts...
December 2017: Cardiac Electrophysiology Clinics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28968162/severe-hypothermia-management-in-mountain-rescue-a-survey-study
#6
Paweł Podsiadło, Tomasz Darocha, Sylweriusz Kosiński, Kinga Sałapa, Mirosław Ziętkiewicz, Tomasz Sanak, Rachel Turner, Hermann Brugger
Podsiadło, Paweł, Tomasz Darocha, Sylweriusz Kosiński, Kinga Sałapa, Mirosław Ziętkiewicz, Tomasz Sanak, Rachel Turner, and Hermann Brugger. Severe hypothermia management in mountain rescue: a survey study. High Alt Med Biol 00:000-000, 2017. INTRODUCTION: Severe hypothermia is a rare but demanding medical emergency. Although mortality is high, if well managed, the neurological outcome of survivors can be excellent. The aim of the study was to assess whether mountain rescue teams (MRTs) are able to meet the guidelines in the management of severe hypothermia, regarding their equipment and procedures...
October 2, 2017: High Altitude Medicine & Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28882147/unexpected-collateral-impact-after-out-of-hospital-resuscitation-using-lucas-system
#7
Jasmin Hasmik Shahinian, Jonas Quitt, Mark Wiese, Friedrich Eckstein, Oliver Reuthebuch
BACKGROUND: Mechanical chest compression using a piston device during reanimation is often the only way to ensure stable chest compression at a constant rate and force. However, its use can be associated with severe fractures of the thoracic rib cage and endanger the clinical course of the patient. Thus, the usage of such a piston device during the reanimation has currently been classified as a mere Class IIB indication. CASE PRESENTATION: We present a case of a 66-year-old male who underwent emergent CABG surgery after receiving out-of-hospital resuscitation as a result of myocardial infarction using the LUCAS system...
September 7, 2017: Journal of Cardiothoracic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28754760/accidental-hypothermic-cardiac-arrest-and-rapid-mediastinal-warming-with-pleural-lavage-a-survivor-after-3-5-hours-of-manual-cpr
#8
George Little
A 30-year-old man suffered post-traumatic hypothermic cardiac arrest. On arrival in the emergency department, rectal core temperature was 23°C. Manual cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) was continued as no mechanical chest compression device was available, and active and passive rewarming was undertaken. Bilateral thoracostomies confirmed good lung inflation. Defibrillation and intravenous epinephrine were discontinued until core temperature was elevated above 30°C. Extracorporeal rewarming was unavailable...
July 27, 2017: BMJ Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28689046/post-admission-outcomes-of-participants-in-the-paramedic-trial-a-cluster-randomised-trial-of-mechanical-or-manual-chest-compressions
#9
C Ji, R Lall, T Quinn, C Kaye, K Haywood, J Horton, V Gordon, C D Deakin, H Pocock, A Carson, M Smyth, N Rees, K Han, S Byers, S Brace-McDonnell, S Gates, G D Perkins
BACKGROUND: The PARAMEDIC cluster randomised trial evaluated the LUCAS mechanical chest compression device, and did not find evidence that use of mechanical chest compression led to an improvement in survival at 30 days. This paper reports patient outcomes from admission to hospital to 12 months after randomisation. METHODS: Information about hospital length of stay and intensive care management was obtained through linkage with Hospital Episode Statistics and the Intensive Care National Audit and Research Centre...
September 2017: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28663358/necrotising-coronaritis-with-fatal-outcome
#10
Lisa Schweizer, Nadja Fischer, Thomas Fehr, Stephan Schneiter
A 56-year-old woman presented with acute onset of typical chest pain. She was diagnosed with acute coronary syndrome with ST-segment elevation myocardial infarction. Although significant obstructive coronary artery disease was ruled out by coronary angiography, cardiac MRI showed transmural necrosis of the lateral free wall with extensive microvascular obstruction consistent with ischaemic heart disease. Within 48 hours after initial presentation, the patient suddenly arrested due to pulseless electrical activity with futile resuscitation efforts...
June 28, 2017: BMJ Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28625243/-experimental-study-on-effect-of-airway-pressure-on-cardiopulmonary-resuscitation
#11
Dingyu Tan, Feng Sun, Yangyang Fu, Shihuan Shao, Yazhi Zhang, Yingying Hu, Jun Xu, Huadong Zhu, Xuezhong Yu
OBJECTIVE: To observe the effect of different airway pressure on ventilation, organ perfusion and return of spontaneous circulation (ROSC) of cardiac arrest (CA) pigs during cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), and to explore the possible beneficial mechanism of positive airway pressure during CPR. METHODS: Twenty healthy landrace pigs of clean grade were divided into low airway pressure group (LP group, n = 10) and high airway pressure group (HP group, n = 10) with random number table...
June 2017: Zhonghua Wei Zhong Bing Ji Jiu Yi Xue
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28575891/using-simulation-as-an-investigational-methodology-to-explore-the-impact-of-technology-on-team-communication-and-patient-management-a-pilot-evaluation-of-the-effect-of-an-automated-compression-device
#12
Matthew Gittinger, Sarah M Brolliar, James A Grand, Graham Nichol, Rosemarie Fernandez
INTRODUCTION: This pilot study used a simulation-based platform to evaluate the effect of an automated mechanical chest compression device on team communication and patient management. METHODS: Four-member emergency department interprofessional teams were randomly assigned to perform manual chest compressions (control, n = 6) or automated chest compressions (intervention, n = 6) during a simulated cardiac arrest with 2 phases: phase 1 baseline (ventricular tachycardia), followed by phase 2 (ventricular fibrillation)...
June 2017: Simulation in Healthcare: Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28562481/extracorporeal-life-support-increases-survival-after-prolonged-ventricular-fibrillation-cardiac-arrest-in-the-rat
#13
Ingrid Anna Maria Magnet, Florian Ettl, Andreas Schober, Alexandra-Maria Warenits, Daniel Grassmann, Michael Wagner, Christoph Schriefl, Christian Clodi, Ursula Teubenbacher, Sandra Högler, Wolfgang Weihs, Fritz Sterz, Andreas Janata
BACKGROUND: Extracorporeal life support (ECLS) for cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) may increase end organ perfusion and thus survival when conventional CPR fails. The aim was to investigate, if after ventricular fibrillation cardiac arrest in rodents ECLS improves outcome compared with conventional CPR. METHODS: In 24 adult male Sprague-Dawley rats (460-510 g) resuscitation was started after 10 min of no-flow with ECLS (consisting of an open reservoir, roller pump, and membrane oxygenator, connected to cannulas in the jugular vein and femoral artery, n = 8) or CPR (mechanical chest compressions plus ventilations, n = 8) and compared with a sham group (n = 8)...
December 2017: Shock
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28492570/-the-use-of-mechanical-chest-compression-devices-for-both-out-of-hospital-and-in-hospital-refractory-cardiac-arrest
#14
REVIEW
Alessandra Russo, Nicola Gasparetto, Luca Favero, Salvatore Ivan Caico, Silvia Orazio, Guido Garzena, Paolo Rosi, Zoran Olivari
The purpose of cardiopulmonary resuscitation after sudden cardiac arrest is to restore minimal blood flow to provide oxygen to the brain and other vital organs. Chest compressions and external defibrillation are the first line for circulatory support. Although early defibrillation is the main factor influencing survival, cardiopulmonary resuscitation must be characterized by high-quality external chest compressions. Unfortunately, the performance of manual chest compressions decreases during time and in hostile conditions...
April 2017: Giornale Italiano di Cardiologia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28476730/mountain-rescue-cardiopulmonary-resuscitation-a-comparison-between-manual-and-mechanical-chest-compressions-during-manikin-cardio-resuscitation
#15
Oyvind Thomassen, Sven Christjar Skaiaa, Jorg Assmuss, Øyvind Østerås, Jon Kenneth Heltne, Lars Wik, Guttorm Brattebo
AIM: Chest compression devices are useful during mountain rescue but may cause a delay in transport if not immediately available. The aims of this prospective observational study were to compare manual and mechanical cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) during transport on a sledge connected to a snowmobile with a non-moving setting and to compare CPR quality between manual and two mechanical chest compression devices. METHODS: Sixteen healthcare providers simulated four different combined CPR scenarios on a sledge in a non-moving setting and during transport and two mechanical chest compression devices during transport on the sledge...
September 2017: Emergency Medicine Journal: EMJ
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28476479/the-cost-effectiveness-of-a-mechanical-compression-device-in-out-of-hospital-cardiac-arrest
#16
Joachim Marti, Claire Hulme, Zenia Ferreira, Silviya Nikolova, Ranjit Lall, Charlotte Kaye, Michael Smyth, Charlotte Kelly, Tom Quinn, Simon Gates, Charles D Deakin, Gavin D Perkins
AIM: To assess the cost-effectiveness of LUCAS-2, a mechanical device for cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) as compared to manual chest compressions in adults with non-traumatic, out-of-hospital cardiac arrest. METHODS: We analysed patient-level data from a large, pragmatic, multi-centre trial linked to administrative secondary care data from the Hospital Episode Statistics (HES) to measure healthcare resource use, costs and outcomes in both arms. A within-trial analysis using quality adjusted life years derived from the EQ-5D-3L was conducted at 12-month follow-up and results were extrapolated to the lifetime horizon using a decision-analytic model...
August 2017: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28438718/the-effect-of-50-compared-to-100-inspired-oxygen-fraction-on-brain-oxygenation-and-post-cardiac-arrest-mitochondrial-function-in-experimental-cardiac-arrest
#17
Annika Nelskylä, Jouni Nurmi, Milla Jousi, Alexey Schramko, Eero Mervaala, Giuseppe Ristagno, Markus B Skrifvars
BACKGROUND AND AIM: We hypothesised that the use of 50% compared to 100% oxygen maintains cerebral oxygenation and ameliorates the disturbance of cardiac mitochondrial respiration during cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). METHODS: Ventricular fibrillation (VF) was induced electrically in anaesthetised healthy adult pigs and left untreated for seven minutes followed by randomisation to manual ventilation with 50% or 100% oxygen and mechanical chest compressions (LUCAS®)...
July 2017: Resuscitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28435494/the-efficacy-of-lucas-in-prehospital-cardiac-arrest-scenarios-a-crossover-mannequin-study
#18
Robert A Gyory, Scott E Buchle, David Rodgers, Jeffrey S Lubin
INTRODUCTION: High-quality cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is critical for successful cardiac arrest outcomes. Mechanical devices may improve CPR quality. We simulated a prehospital cardiac arrest, including patient transport, and compared the performance of the LUCAS™ device, a mechanical chest compression-decompression system, to manual CPR. We hypothesized that because of the movement involved in transporting the patient, LUCAS would provide chest compressions more consistent with high-quality CPR guidelines...
April 2017: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28393757/prehospital-randomised-assessment-of-a-mechanical-compression-device-in-out-of-hospital-cardiac-arrest-paramedic-a-pragmatic-cluster-randomised-trial-and-economic-evaluation
#19
Simon Gates, Ranjit Lall, Tom Quinn, Charles D Deakin, Matthew W Cooke, Jessica Horton, Sarah E Lamb, Anne-Marie Slowther, Malcolm Woollard, Andy Carson, Mike Smyth, Kate Wilson, Garry Parcell, Andrew Rosser, Richard Whitfield, Amanda Williams, Rebecca Jones, Helen Pocock, Nicola Brock, John Jm Black, John Wright, Kyee Han, Gary Shaw, Laura Blair, Joachim Marti, Claire Hulme, Christopher McCabe, Silviya Nikolova, Zenia Ferreira, Gavin D Perkins
BACKGROUND: Mechanical chest compression devices may help to maintain high-quality cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), but little evidence exists for their effectiveness. We evaluated whether or not the introduction of Lund University Cardiopulmonary Assistance System-2 (LUCAS-2; Jolife AB, Lund, Sweden) mechanical CPR into front-line emergency response vehicles would improve survival from out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA). OBJECTIVE: Evaluation of the LUCAS-2 device as a routine ambulance service treatment for OHCA...
March 2017: Health Technology Assessment: HTA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28385642/outcome-among-vf-vt-patients-in-the-linc-lucas-in-cardiac-arrest-trial-a-randomised-controlled-trial
#20
Bjarne Madsen Hardig, Erik Lindgren, Ollie Östlund, Johan Herlitz, Rolf Karlsten, Sten Rubertsson
INTRODUCTION: The LINC trial evaluated two ALS-CPR algorithms for OHCA patients, consisting of 3min' mechanical chest compression (LUCAS) cycles with defibrillation attempt through compressions vs. 2min' manual compressions with compression pause for defibrillation. The PARAMEDIC trial, using 2min' algorithm found worse outcome for patients with initial VF/VT in the LUCAS group and they received more adrenalin compared to the manual group. We wanted to evaluate if these algorithms had any outcome effect for patients still in VF/VT after the initial defibrillation and how adrenalin timing impacted it...
June 2017: Resuscitation
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