Read by QxMD icon Read

Compartment syndromes

shared collection
6 papers 0 to 25 followers
By Faye Kehler Family Physician and GP Anesthetist since 1987 interested in all aspects of Medicine
Nick Pasic, Dianne Bryant, Kevin Willits, David Whitehead
PURPOSE: The purposes of this study were to evaluate patient-reported outcomes after fasciotomy of the leg for chronic exertional compartment syndrome (CECS) and to determine the rate at which revision surgery was required and the prognostic value of intracompartmental pressure (ICP) testing. METHODS: This was a retrospective consecutive case series of patients with CECS who underwent preoperative ICP testing and surgical fasciotomy for treatment of CECS of the leg between September 2001 and January 2012...
April 2015: Arthroscopy: the Journal of Arthroscopic & related Surgery
James E Mathis, Brian E Schwartz, Jonathan D Lester, Walter J Kim, Jonathan N Watson, Mark R Hutchinson
BACKGROUND: There has been an increase in minimally invasive surgery for chronic exertional compartment syndrome (CECS), despite the potential for incomplete compartment release and iatrogenic injuries. To our knowledge, no study has examined the effect of the length of fascial release on compartment pressures. PURPOSE/HYPOTHESIS: The purpose was to explain the high failure rate seen in fascial release for CECS by evaluating the effect of fasciotomy length on intracompartmental pressures...
January 2015: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Zsolt J Balogh, William Lumsdaine, Ernest E Moore, Frederick A Moore
Postinjury abdominal compartment syndrome (ACS) is an example of a deadly clinical occurrence that was eliminated by strategic research and focused preventions. In the 1990s, the syndrome emerged with the widespread use of damage control surgery and aggressive crystalloid-based resuscitation. Patients who previously exsanguinated on the operating table made it to intensive care units, but then developed highly lethal hyperacute respiratory, renal, and cardiac failure due to increased abdominal pressure. Among many factors, delayed haemorrhage control and preload driven excessive use of crystalloid resuscitation were identified as modifiable predictors...
October 18, 2014: Lancet
Arvind G von Keudell, Michael J Weaver, Paul T Appleton, Paul T Appelton, Donald S Bae, George S M Dyer, Marilyn Heng, Jesse B Jupiter, Mark S Vrahas
Acute compartment syndrome of the extremities is well known, but diagnosis can be challenging. Ineffective treatment can have devastating consequences, such as permanent dysaesthesia, ischaemic contractures, muscle dysfunction, loss of limb, and even loss of life. Despite many studies, there is no consensus about the way in which acute extremity compartment syndromes should be diagnosed. Many surgeons suggest continuous monitoring of intracompartmental pressure for all patients who have high-risk extremity injuries, whereas others suggest aggressive surgical intervention if acute compartment syndrome is even suspected...
September 26, 2015: Lancet
Andrew W Kirkpatrick, Derek J Roberts, Jan De Waele, Roman Jaeschke, Manu L N G Malbrain, Bart De Keulenaer, Juan Duchesne, Martin Bjorck, Ari Leppaniemi, Janeth C Ejike, Michael Sugrue, Michael Cheatham, Rao Ivatury, Chad G Ball, Annika Reintam Blaser, Adrian Regli, Zsolt J Balogh, Scott D'Amours, Dieter Debergh, Mark Kaplan, Edward Kimball, Claudia Olvera
PURPOSE: To update the World Society of the Abdominal Compartment Syndrome (WSACS) consensus definitions and management statements relating to intra-abdominal hypertension (IAH) and the abdominal compartment syndrome (ACS). METHODS: We conducted systematic or structured reviews to identify relevant studies relating to IAH or ACS. Updated consensus definitions and management statements were then derived using a modified Delphi method and the Grading of Recommendations, Assessment, Development, and Evaluation (GRADE) guidelines, respectively...
July 2013: Intensive Care Medicine
Zsolt J Balogh, Nerida E Butcher
Compartment syndrome is defined as the dysfunction of organs/tissues within the compartment due to limited blood supply caused by increased pressure within the compartment. The aim of this article is to introduce and discuss acute compartment syndromes that are essential for critical care physicians to recognize and manage. Various pathophysiological mechanisms (ischemia-reperfusion syndrome, direct trauma, localized bleeding) could lead to increased compartmental pressure and decreased blood flow through the intracompartmental capillaries...
September 2010: Critical Care Medicine
Fetch more papers »
Fetching more papers... Fetching...
Read by QxMD. Sign in or create an account to discover new knowledge that matter to you.
Remove bar
Read by QxMD icon Read

Search Tips

Use Boolean operators: AND/OR

diabetic AND foot
diabetes OR diabetic

Exclude a word using the 'minus' sign

Virchow -triad

Use Parentheses

water AND (cup OR glass)

Add an asterisk (*) at end of a word to include word stems

Neuro* will search for Neurology, Neuroscientist, Neurological, and so on

Use quotes to search for an exact phrase

"primary prevention of cancer"
(heart or cardiac or cardio*) AND arrest -"American Heart Association"