Short-term effectiveness of different volume replacement therapies in postoperative hypovolaemic patients
ABSTRACT To examine the kinetics of volume loading with crystalloid and colloid infusions in critically ill patients after major surgery, using the pulse contour cardiac output (PiCCO) monitoring technique.
This prospective, randomized, multicentre study of 11 ICUs involved 200 mixed postoperative hypovolaemic patients (50 patients per group) in Hungary. Patients received 10 ml kg of lactated Ringer's solution, succinylated gelatin 4% w/v, 130/0.4 hydroxyethyl starch 6% w/v (HES) or human albumin 5% w/v over 30 min. A complete haemodynamic profile was obtained at 30, 45, 60, 90 and 120 min after baseline. The peak haemodynamic effects, the 120 min changes compared with baseline, the area under the curve (AUC) for the haemodynamic parameters over 120 min and the haemodilution effect of the solutions were analysed. The primary outcome was to compare the AUCs and the secondary outcome was to evaluate the haemodynamic changes at 120 min.
There were significant differences in the AUCs of the haemodynamic parameters between colloids and lactated Ringer's solution in the cardiac index and global end-diastolic volume index (GEDVI); human albumin vs. lactated Ringer's solution in stroke volume variation (SVV); and succinylated gelatin, HES vs. lactated Ringer's solution in the oxygen delivery index (DO2I). Colloid infusions (mainly HES and human albumin) at 120 min caused significant changes in central venous pressure, cardiac index, GEDVI, SVV, DO2I and central venous oxygen saturation compared with baseline. The haemodilution effect was significantly greater in colloids vs. lactated Ringer's solution.
In postoperative hypovolaemic patients, lactated Ringer's solution can significantly improve haemodynamics at the end of volume loading, but this effect completely disappears at 120 min. Ten millilitres per kilogram of colloid bolus (especially HES) improved the haemodynamics at 120 min; however, this was by only 5-25% compared with baseline. The colloids caused significantly larger AUCs than lactated Ringer's solution, but only in the cardiac index, GEDVI and DO2I, plus human albumin in the SVV.
- SourceAvailable from: Laurent Billot
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- "0% , p = 0 . 705 ) James 2011 Gondos 2010 Kasper 2003 Ooi 2009 Langeron 2001 Lu 2012 Inal 2010 Mahmood 2007 Dubin 2010 Siegemund 2012 Boldt 2000 Yang 2011 Sander 2003 Subtotal ( I - squared = 0 . 0% , p = 0 . "
ABSTRACT: Purpose: To determine whether fluid resuscitation of acutely ill adults with 6 % hydroxyethyl starch (6 % HES 130) with a molecular weight of 130 kD and a molar substitution ratio of approximately 0.4 (6 % HES 130) compared with other resuscitation fluids results in a difference in the relative risk of death or treatment with renal replacement therapy (RRT). Methods: Systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials comparing intravascular fluids for resuscitation of hospitalised adults that reported mortality or treatment with RRT. The risk of bias was assessed independently by two reviewers and meta-analysis was performed using random effects. Results: Thirty-five trials enrolling 10,391 participants were included. The three largest trials had the lowest risk of bias, were published (or completed) in 2012, and together enrolled 77 % of all participants. Death occurred in 928 of 4,691 patients (19.8 %) in the 6 % HES 130 group versus 871 of 4,720 (18.5 %) in the control fluid groups relative risk (RR) in the 6 % HES 130 group 1.08, 95 % confidence interval (CI) 1.00 to 1.17, I (2) = 0 %). Treatment with RRT occurred in 378 of 4,236 patients (8.9 %) in the 6 % HES 130 group versus 306 of 4,260 (7.2 %) in the control fluid group (RR in the 6 % HES 130 group 1.25, 95 % CI 1.08 to 1.44, I (2) = 0 %). Conclusions: The quality and quantity of data evaluating 6 % hydroxyethyl starch (130/0.4 and 130/0.42) as a resuscitation fluid has increased in the last 12 months. Patients randomly assigned to resuscitation with 6 %HES 130 are at significantly increased risk of being treated with RRT.Intensive Care Medicine 02/2013; 39(4). DOI:10.1007/s00134-013-2840-0 · 7.21 Impact Factor
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- "All participants completed the study. Gondos et al, 2010 16 , Hungary. "
ABSTRACT: This meta-analysis aimed to evaluate the benefits and risks of gelatin solutions compared to other intravenous fluids for patients in perioperative and critical care settings. Of the 66 studies identified from MEDLINE and EMBASE databases, 30 randomised controlled trials involving 2709 patients met the inclusion criteria and were subject to meta-analysis. The risk of mortality (odds ratio 1.03, 95% confidence interval 0.80 to 1.32) and amount of blood loss (weighted-mean-difference 7.56 ml, 95% confidence interval 18.75 to 33.87) were not significantly different between patients who were treated with gelatin solutions and other types of intravenous fluids. When compared to starches, gelatin solutions were associated with a lower risk of acute renal failure (odds ratio 0.43, 95% confidence interval 0.20 to 0.92; P=0.03). When gelatin solutions were compared to isotonic albumin, patients who were treated with gelatin solutions required a small, but significantly greater amount of blood transfusion (weighted-mean-difference 180 ml, 95% confidence interval 8.1 to 353.6; P=0.04). These findings suggest that using gelatin solutions is associated with a lower risk of acute renal failure compared to older starches. Using gelatin as a plasma expander appears to have no significant advantages over crystalloids or isotonic albumin on mortality and may have a slightly higher risk of requiring allogeneic blood transfusion in perioperative and critically ill patients. An adequately powered randomised controlled trial with economic analysis is needed before gelatin solution can be recommended as a routine plasma expander for patients undergoing major surgery or who are critically ill.Anaesthesia and intensive care 01/2012; 40(1):17-32. · 1.30 Impact Factor
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ABSTRACT: SubPcBCl is synthesized from 1,4-benzene diboronic acid with a yield of 45%. The infrared, electronic and proton NMR spectra are in accordance with the results of literature.Comptes Rendus Chimie 06/2011; 14(6):530-533. DOI:10.1016/j.crci.2010.09.008 · 1.71 Impact Factor