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6 papers 0 to 25 followers Research Papers used in aid of the in-house ICU registrar teaching programme at Royal Perth Hospital in the first half of 2016.
Paul E Marik, Rodrigo Cavallazzi
BACKGROUND: Despite a previous meta-analysis that concluded that central venous pressure should not be used to make clinical decisions regarding fluid management, central venous pressure continues to be recommended for this purpose. AIM: To perform an updated meta-analysis incorporating recent studies that investigated indices predictive of fluid responsiveness. A priori subgroup analysis was planned according to the location where the study was performed (ICU or operating room)...
July 2013: Critical Care Medicine
Xavier Monnet, Jean-Louis Teboul
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 19, 2013: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Laurent Brochard, Greg S Martin, Lluis Blanch, Paolo Pelosi, F Javier Belda, Amal Jubran, Luciano Gattinoni, Jordi Mancebo, V Marco Ranieri, Jean-Christophe M Richard, Diederik Gommers, Antoine Vieillard-Baron, Antonio Pesenti, Samir Jaber, Ola Stenqvist, Jean-Louis Vincent
Monitoring plays an important role in the current management of patients with acute respiratory failure but sometimes lacks definition regarding which 'signals' and 'derived variables' should be prioritized as well as specifics related to timing (continuous versus intermittent) and modality (static versus dynamic). Many new techniques of respiratory monitoring have been made available for clinical use recently, but their place is not always well defined. Appropriate use of available monitoring techniques and correct interpretation of the data provided can help improve our understanding of the disease processes involved and the effects of clinical interventions...
December 12, 2012: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Jean-Louis Vincent, Andrew Rhodes, Azriel Perel, Greg S Martin, Giorgio Della Rocca, Benoit Vallet, Michael R Pinsky, Christoph K Hofer, Jean-Louis Teboul, Willem-Pieter de Boode, Sabino Scolletta, Antoine Vieillard-Baron, Daniel De Backer, Keith R Walley, Marco Maggiorini, Mervyn Singer
Hemodynamic monitoring plays a fundamental role in the management of acutely ill patients. With increased concerns about the use of invasive techniques, notably the pulmonary artery catheter, to measure cardiac output, recent years have seen an influx of new, less-invasive means of measuring hemodynamic variables, leaving the clinician somewhat bewildered as to which technique, if any, is best and which he/she should use. In this consensus paper, we try to provide some clarification, offering an objective review of the available monitoring systems, including their specific advantages and limitations, and highlighting some key principles underlying hemodynamic monitoring in critically ill patients...
August 18, 2011: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Jamal A Alhashemi, Maurizio Cecconi, Christoph K Hofer
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2011: Critical Care: the Official Journal of the Critical Care Forum
Patricio M Polanco, Michael R Pinsky
The hemodynamic monitoring of a surgical patient acquires a major relevance in high-risk patients and those suffering from surgical diseases associated with hemodynamic instability, such as hemorrhagic or septic shock. This article reviews the fundamental physiologic principles needed to understand hemodynamic monitoring at the bedside. Monitoring defines stability, instability, and response to therapy. The major hemodynamic parameters measured and derived from invasive hemodynamic monitoring, such as arterial, central venous, and pulmonary catheterization, are discussed, as are its clinical indications, benefits, and complications...
December 2006: Surgical Clinics of North America
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