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Exercise training reduces oxidative damage in skeletal muscle of septic rats

Authors
Journal
Critical Care
1364-8535
Publisher
Springer (Biomed Central Ltd.)
Publication Date
Volume
15
Identifiers
DOI: 10.1186/cc10150
Keywords
  • Poster Presentation
Disciplines
  • Medicine

Abstract

ISICEM-online-abstracts.indd Basic Science P1 Adaptation analysis of diff erent noninvasive ventilation interfaces in critically ill patients RMD Silva, KT Timenetski, RCM Neves, LH Shigemichi, SS Kanda, CC Rodrigues, RA Caserta, E Silva Hospital Israelita Albert Einstein, São Paulo – SP, Brazil Critical Care 2011, 15(Suppl 2):P1 (doi: 10.1186/cc10149) Introduction Noninvasive ventilation is a safe and eff ective method to treat acute respiratory failure, minimizing the respiratory workload and oxygenation. Few studies compare the effi cacy of diff erent types of noninvasive ventilation interfaces and their adaptation. Objective To identify the most frequently noninvasive ventilation interfaces used and eventual problems related to their adaptation in critically ill patients. Methods We conducted an observational study, with patients older than 18 years old admitted to the intensive care and step-down units of the Albert Einstein Jewish Hospital that used noninvasive ventilation. We collected data such as reason to use noninvasive ventilation, interface used, scheme of noninvasive ventilation used (continuously, periods or nocturnal use), adaptation, and reasons for nonadaptation. Results We evaluated 245 patients with a median age of 82 years (range of 20 to 107 years). Acute respiratory failure was the most frequent cause of noninvasive ventilation used (71.3%), followed by pulmonary expansion (10.24%), after mechanical ventilation weaning (6.14%) and sleep obstructive apnea (8.6%). The most frequently used interface was total face masks (74.7%), followed by facial masks in 24.5% of the patients, and 0.8% used performax masks. The use of noninvasive ventilation for periods (82.4%) was the most common scheme of use, with 10.6% using it continuously and 6.9% during the nocturnal period only. Interface adaptation occurred in 76% of the patients; the 24% that did not adapt had their interface changed to improve adaptation afterwards. The total face mask had 75.5% o

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