Comparing short-, long-, and oblique-axis approaches to ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization

A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials

Jen Yin Chen, Li Kai Wang, Yao Tsung Lin, Kuo Mao Lan, El Wui Loh, Chih Heng Chen, Ka Wai Tam

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻回顧型文獻

摘要

BACKGROUND Internal jugular venous catheterization is performed for numerous therapeutic interventions. Although ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization is the gold standard for this procedure, complications can still occur. Various scanning axes, namely, the short axis (SA), long axis (LA), and oblique axis (OA), have been developed to ameliorate these complications. This study compared the efficacy and safety of SA, LA, and OA approaches. METHODS PubMed, Embase, and Cochrane Library databases were searched for studies published before September 2018. Only randomized controlled trials were included. We conducted meta-analyses using a random-effects model. Treatment efficacy was measured by total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and incidence of complications, namely, arterial puncture, hematoma, and catheter-related bloodstream infection. RESULTS Six randomized controlled trials with 621 patients were included. No significant differences were observed in total success rate and first-pass success rate, as well as in the arterial puncture, hematoma, or catheter-related bloodstream infection complications between SA and LA approaches. Moreover, no significant difference was found between SA and OA approaches in terms of total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and complications of arterial puncture and hematoma. However, the number of needle passes was significantly fewer in SA approach than in LA approach (weighted mean difference,-0.18; 95% confidence interval,-0.35 to-0.01). CONCLUSION None of the scanning axes exhibited unique features that could enhance their suitability for application. Hence, scanning axes should be selected by considering various factors that include patient characteristics, clinician expertise, and ease of procedures. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE Systematic review and meta-analysis, level I.
原文英語
頁(從 - 到)516-523
頁數8
期刊Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery
86
發行號3
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 三月 1 2019

指紋

Punctures
Catheterization
Hematoma
Needles
Meta-Analysis
Catheter-Related Infections
Neck
Randomized Controlled Trials
PubMed
Libraries
Databases
Confidence Intervals
Safety
Incidence
Therapeutics

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Surgery
  • Critical Care and Intensive Care Medicine

引用此文

Comparing short-, long-, and oblique-axis approaches to ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization : A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. / Chen, Jen Yin; Wang, Li Kai; Lin, Yao Tsung; Lan, Kuo Mao; Loh, El Wui; Chen, Chih Heng; Tam, Ka Wai.

於: Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery, 卷 86, 編號 3, 01.03.2019, p. 516-523.

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻回顧型文獻

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title = "Comparing short-, long-, and oblique-axis approaches to ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization: A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials",
abstract = "BACKGROUND Internal jugular venous catheterization is performed for numerous therapeutic interventions. Although ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization is the gold standard for this procedure, complications can still occur. Various scanning axes, namely, the short axis (SA), long axis (LA), and oblique axis (OA), have been developed to ameliorate these complications. This study compared the efficacy and safety of SA, LA, and OA approaches. METHODS PubMed, Embase, and Cochrane Library databases were searched for studies published before September 2018. Only randomized controlled trials were included. We conducted meta-analyses using a random-effects model. Treatment efficacy was measured by total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and incidence of complications, namely, arterial puncture, hematoma, and catheter-related bloodstream infection. RESULTS Six randomized controlled trials with 621 patients were included. No significant differences were observed in total success rate and first-pass success rate, as well as in the arterial puncture, hematoma, or catheter-related bloodstream infection complications between SA and LA approaches. Moreover, no significant difference was found between SA and OA approaches in terms of total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and complications of arterial puncture and hematoma. However, the number of needle passes was significantly fewer in SA approach than in LA approach (weighted mean difference,-0.18; 95{\%} confidence interval,-0.35 to-0.01). CONCLUSION None of the scanning axes exhibited unique features that could enhance their suitability for application. Hence, scanning axes should be selected by considering various factors that include patient characteristics, clinician expertise, and ease of procedures. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE Systematic review and meta-analysis, level I.",
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T1 - Comparing short-, long-, and oblique-axis approaches to ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization

T2 - A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials

AU - Chen, Jen Yin

AU - Wang, Li Kai

AU - Lin, Yao Tsung

AU - Lan, Kuo Mao

AU - Loh, El Wui

AU - Chen, Chih Heng

AU - Tam, Ka Wai

PY - 2019/3/1

Y1 - 2019/3/1

N2 - BACKGROUND Internal jugular venous catheterization is performed for numerous therapeutic interventions. Although ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization is the gold standard for this procedure, complications can still occur. Various scanning axes, namely, the short axis (SA), long axis (LA), and oblique axis (OA), have been developed to ameliorate these complications. This study compared the efficacy and safety of SA, LA, and OA approaches. METHODS PubMed, Embase, and Cochrane Library databases were searched for studies published before September 2018. Only randomized controlled trials were included. We conducted meta-analyses using a random-effects model. Treatment efficacy was measured by total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and incidence of complications, namely, arterial puncture, hematoma, and catheter-related bloodstream infection. RESULTS Six randomized controlled trials with 621 patients were included. No significant differences were observed in total success rate and first-pass success rate, as well as in the arterial puncture, hematoma, or catheter-related bloodstream infection complications between SA and LA approaches. Moreover, no significant difference was found between SA and OA approaches in terms of total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and complications of arterial puncture and hematoma. However, the number of needle passes was significantly fewer in SA approach than in LA approach (weighted mean difference,-0.18; 95% confidence interval,-0.35 to-0.01). CONCLUSION None of the scanning axes exhibited unique features that could enhance their suitability for application. Hence, scanning axes should be selected by considering various factors that include patient characteristics, clinician expertise, and ease of procedures. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE Systematic review and meta-analysis, level I.

AB - BACKGROUND Internal jugular venous catheterization is performed for numerous therapeutic interventions. Although ultrasound-guided internal jugular venous catheterization is the gold standard for this procedure, complications can still occur. Various scanning axes, namely, the short axis (SA), long axis (LA), and oblique axis (OA), have been developed to ameliorate these complications. This study compared the efficacy and safety of SA, LA, and OA approaches. METHODS PubMed, Embase, and Cochrane Library databases were searched for studies published before September 2018. Only randomized controlled trials were included. We conducted meta-analyses using a random-effects model. Treatment efficacy was measured by total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and incidence of complications, namely, arterial puncture, hematoma, and catheter-related bloodstream infection. RESULTS Six randomized controlled trials with 621 patients were included. No significant differences were observed in total success rate and first-pass success rate, as well as in the arterial puncture, hematoma, or catheter-related bloodstream infection complications between SA and LA approaches. Moreover, no significant difference was found between SA and OA approaches in terms of total success rate, first-pass success rate, number of needle passes, and complications of arterial puncture and hematoma. However, the number of needle passes was significantly fewer in SA approach than in LA approach (weighted mean difference,-0.18; 95% confidence interval,-0.35 to-0.01). CONCLUSION None of the scanning axes exhibited unique features that could enhance their suitability for application. Hence, scanning axes should be selected by considering various factors that include patient characteristics, clinician expertise, and ease of procedures. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE Systematic review and meta-analysis, level I.

KW - Catheterization

KW - central venous

KW - internal jugular vein

KW - meta-analysis

KW - scanning axis

KW - ultrasonography

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DO - 10.1097/TA.0000000000002158

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JO - Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery

JF - Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery

SN - 2163-0755

IS - 3

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