Record number :
607312
Title of article :
Continuous cold blood cardioplegia improves myocardial protection: a prospective randomized study
Author/Authors :
Yves A. G. Louagie، نويسنده , , Jacques Jamart، نويسنده , , Manuel Gonzalez، نويسنده , , Edith Collard، نويسنده , , Serge Broka، نويسنده , , Laurence Galanti، نويسنده , , André Gruslin، نويسنده ,
Issue Information :
روزنامه با شماره پیاپی سال 2004
Pages :
8
From page :
664
To page :
671
Abstract :
Background To assess the influence on myocardial protection of the rate of infusion (continuous vs intermittent) of cold blood cardioplegia administered retrogradely during prolonged aortic cross-clamping. The end-points were ventricular performance and biochemical markers of ischemia. Methods Seventy patients undergoing myocardial revascularization for three-vessel disease were prospectively randomized to receive intermittent or continuous retrograde cold blood cardioplegia. Hemodynamic measurements were obtained using a rapid-response thermodilution catheter and included right ventricular ejection fraction, cardiac output, left and right ventricular stroke work index, and systemic and pulmonary vascular resistance. Blood samples were obtained from the coronary sinus before cross-clamp application and immediately after cross-clamp removal for determinations of lactate and hypoxanthine. Results The left ventricular stroke work index trend was significantly superior (p = 0.038) by repeated-measures analysis in continuous cardioplegia. Other hemodynamic measurements revealed a similar trend. The need for postoperative inotropic drugs support was reduced in continuous cardioplegia. The release of lactate in the coronary sinus after unclamping was 2.30 ± 0.12 mmol/L after intermittent cardioplegia and 1.97 ± 0.09 mmol/L after continuous cardioplegia (p = 0.036). The release of hypoxanthine was 20.47 ± 2.74 μmol/L in intermittent cardioplegia and 11.77 ± 0.69 μmol/L in continuous cardioplegia (p = 0.002). Conclusions Continuous cold blood cardioplegia results in improved ventricular performance and reduced myocardial ischemia in comparison with intermittent administration.
Journal title :
The Annals of Thoracic Surgery
Journal title :
The Annals of Thoracic Surgery
Serial Year :
2004
Link To Document :
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