Response to hypercapnic challenge is associated with successful weaning from prolonged mechanical ventilation due to brain stem lesions

Yao Kuang Wu, Chih Hsin Lee, Ben Chang Shia, Ying Huang Tsai, T. C Y Tsao

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

4 引文 (Scopus)

摘要

We propose that higher airway occlusion pressure (P0.1) responses to hypercapnic challenge (HC) indicate less severe injury. The study aim was to determine whether P0.1 responses to HC were associated with successful weaning after prolonged mechanical ventilation (PMV) in patients with brainstem lesions and to determine a reference value for clinical use. Forty-two patients with brainstem lesions on PMV were recruited. Breathing parameters and P0.1 were measured before HC. Three-minute HC challenges with increasing CO2 concentrations were initiated and P0.1, respiratory rate, minute ventilation (V e), tidal volume (V t) and end tidal CO2 were measured. Patients were classified into high (group I) and low (group II) response groups on the basis of P0.1 responses to HC. Increases in V e and V t after HC were significantly greater in group I patients (12.22 ± 8.22 vs. 3.08 ± 4.84 L/min, P <0.001 and 399.11 ± 278.18 vs. 110.54 ± 18.275 ml, P <0.001). P0.1 levels were significantly higher in group I compared to group II before HC (2.69 ± 1.81 vs. 1.28 ± 1.04 cmH2O, P = 0.003). The increase in P0.1 following HC was significantly greater in group I compared to group II patients (11.05 ± 4.06 vs. 2.90 ± 2.53 cmH2O, P <0.001). Weaning success was significantly higher in group I compared to group II patients (72.2% vs. 33.3%, P = 0.02). A P0.1 increase of >6 cmH2O following HC was significantly associated with successful weaning. Assessing the P.01 response to serial increases in the level of HC may be a safe means to ascertain whether patients with brainstem lesions are ready for ventilator weaning.

原文英語
頁(從 - 到)108-114
頁數7
期刊Intensive Care Medicine
35
發行號1
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 一月 2009
對外發佈Yes

指紋

Weaning
Artificial Respiration
Brain Stem
Ventilation
Ventilator Weaning
Tidal Volume
Respiratory Rate
Respiration
Reference Values
Pressure
Wounds and Injuries

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Critical Care and Intensive Care Medicine

引用此文

Response to hypercapnic challenge is associated with successful weaning from prolonged mechanical ventilation due to brain stem lesions. / Wu, Yao Kuang; Lee, Chih Hsin; Shia, Ben Chang; Tsai, Ying Huang; Tsao, T. C Y.

於: Intensive Care Medicine, 卷 35, 編號 1, 01.2009, p. 108-114.

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

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abstract = "We propose that higher airway occlusion pressure (P0.1) responses to hypercapnic challenge (HC) indicate less severe injury. The study aim was to determine whether P0.1 responses to HC were associated with successful weaning after prolonged mechanical ventilation (PMV) in patients with brainstem lesions and to determine a reference value for clinical use. Forty-two patients with brainstem lesions on PMV were recruited. Breathing parameters and P0.1 were measured before HC. Three-minute HC challenges with increasing CO2 concentrations were initiated and P0.1, respiratory rate, minute ventilation (V e), tidal volume (V t) and end tidal CO2 were measured. Patients were classified into high (group I) and low (group II) response groups on the basis of P0.1 responses to HC. Increases in V e and V t after HC were significantly greater in group I patients (12.22 ± 8.22 vs. 3.08 ± 4.84 L/min, P <0.001 and 399.11 ± 278.18 vs. 110.54 ± 18.275 ml, P <0.001). P0.1 levels were significantly higher in group I compared to group II before HC (2.69 ± 1.81 vs. 1.28 ± 1.04 cmH2O, P = 0.003). The increase in P0.1 following HC was significantly greater in group I compared to group II patients (11.05 ± 4.06 vs. 2.90 ± 2.53 cmH2O, P <0.001). Weaning success was significantly higher in group I compared to group II patients (72.2{\%} vs. 33.3{\%}, P = 0.02). A P0.1 increase of >6 cmH2O following HC was significantly associated with successful weaning. Assessing the P.01 response to serial increases in the level of HC may be a safe means to ascertain whether patients with brainstem lesions are ready for ventilator weaning.",
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AU - Wu, Yao Kuang

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AU - Tsao, T. C Y

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N2 - We propose that higher airway occlusion pressure (P0.1) responses to hypercapnic challenge (HC) indicate less severe injury. The study aim was to determine whether P0.1 responses to HC were associated with successful weaning after prolonged mechanical ventilation (PMV) in patients with brainstem lesions and to determine a reference value for clinical use. Forty-two patients with brainstem lesions on PMV were recruited. Breathing parameters and P0.1 were measured before HC. Three-minute HC challenges with increasing CO2 concentrations were initiated and P0.1, respiratory rate, minute ventilation (V e), tidal volume (V t) and end tidal CO2 were measured. Patients were classified into high (group I) and low (group II) response groups on the basis of P0.1 responses to HC. Increases in V e and V t after HC were significantly greater in group I patients (12.22 ± 8.22 vs. 3.08 ± 4.84 L/min, P <0.001 and 399.11 ± 278.18 vs. 110.54 ± 18.275 ml, P <0.001). P0.1 levels were significantly higher in group I compared to group II before HC (2.69 ± 1.81 vs. 1.28 ± 1.04 cmH2O, P = 0.003). The increase in P0.1 following HC was significantly greater in group I compared to group II patients (11.05 ± 4.06 vs. 2.90 ± 2.53 cmH2O, P <0.001). Weaning success was significantly higher in group I compared to group II patients (72.2% vs. 33.3%, P = 0.02). A P0.1 increase of >6 cmH2O following HC was significantly associated with successful weaning. Assessing the P.01 response to serial increases in the level of HC may be a safe means to ascertain whether patients with brainstem lesions are ready for ventilator weaning.

AB - We propose that higher airway occlusion pressure (P0.1) responses to hypercapnic challenge (HC) indicate less severe injury. The study aim was to determine whether P0.1 responses to HC were associated with successful weaning after prolonged mechanical ventilation (PMV) in patients with brainstem lesions and to determine a reference value for clinical use. Forty-two patients with brainstem lesions on PMV were recruited. Breathing parameters and P0.1 were measured before HC. Three-minute HC challenges with increasing CO2 concentrations were initiated and P0.1, respiratory rate, minute ventilation (V e), tidal volume (V t) and end tidal CO2 were measured. Patients were classified into high (group I) and low (group II) response groups on the basis of P0.1 responses to HC. Increases in V e and V t after HC were significantly greater in group I patients (12.22 ± 8.22 vs. 3.08 ± 4.84 L/min, P <0.001 and 399.11 ± 278.18 vs. 110.54 ± 18.275 ml, P <0.001). P0.1 levels were significantly higher in group I compared to group II before HC (2.69 ± 1.81 vs. 1.28 ± 1.04 cmH2O, P = 0.003). The increase in P0.1 following HC was significantly greater in group I compared to group II patients (11.05 ± 4.06 vs. 2.90 ± 2.53 cmH2O, P <0.001). Weaning success was significantly higher in group I compared to group II patients (72.2% vs. 33.3%, P = 0.02). A P0.1 increase of >6 cmH2O following HC was significantly associated with successful weaning. Assessing the P.01 response to serial increases in the level of HC may be a safe means to ascertain whether patients with brainstem lesions are ready for ventilator weaning.

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KW - Prolonged mechanical ventilation

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