Presentation on theme: "RIGHT VENTRICULAR DYSFUNCTION"— Presentation transcript:
1RIGHT VENTRICULAR DYSFUNCTION University of British ColumbiaOctober 15th, 2009
2Case 1: 54 year old female referred from another institution with large pericardial effusion NYD and shock liver. The amount of fluid around the heart is large – enough to make her tachycardic with a soft blood pressure but she remains alert, mentating normally, pink, warm, dry.Vital signs: HR: , BP: , RR: 24, SpO2: 93% on 4LOn the bedside monitor you notice both electrical alternans (on telemetry) and pulse pressure variation (on arterial line and SpO2 tracing).
3What are the most sensitive and practical indicators of fluid responsiveness that we can derive from the bedside? - Rob
4Sensitive and Practical Indicators of fluid responsiveness that we can derive from the bedside Physical ExamCapillary refill, blood pressure, heart rate, presence of peripheral cyanosis/skin mottling, extremity temperature, passive leg raising, JVP, urine outputStatic Measures of Intravascular VolumeCVPPAOPRVEDV (PAC with thermistor)LVEDA (TEE)IVC Diameter (Subcostal echo)Transpulmonary thermodilution (GEDV)Dynamic Indices of Intravascular VolumePPV (arterial waveform analysis)SVV (Pulse contour analysis)Aortic Flow Velocity/Stroke Volume (Esophageal Doppler)Chest wall echo (LV)Changes (dynamic) in IVC/SVC Diameter
5Fluid Responsiveness assessment – Physical Exam Capillary refillBlood pressureHeart ratePeripheral cyanosis/skin mottlingExtremity temperaturePassive leg raisingJVPUrine outputU/o is impacted by multiple factors including cardiac function, AKI, osmotic load, intrathoracic pressure, intra-abdominal pressure, and chronic renal insufficiency making oliguria an unreliable sign of volume status.Other clinical signs of inadequate intravascular volume include hypotension, tachycardia, peripheral cyanosis, skin mottling and cold extremities.All, however, have a collective lack of sensitivity and specificity, change minimally in early shock, and are poor indicators of the adequacy of resuscitation.
6RVEDV (PAC with thermistor) LVEDA (TEE) IVC Diameter (Subcostal echo) Fluid Responsiveness Indicators – Static Measures of Intravascular VolumeCVPPAOPRVEDV (PAC with thermistor)LVEDA (TEE)IVC Diameter (Subcostal echo)Transpulmonary thermodilution (GEDV)
92009 Meta-analysis Marik et al., Crit Care Med 2009 in press PPV and SVV measured during volume-controlled mechanical ventilation predicted with a high degree of accuracy those patients likely to respond to a fluid challenge as well as the degree to which the stroke volume is likely to increasePPV: Sens 89% Spec 88% Thresold: 12%SVV: Sens 82% Spec 86% Threshold: 13%
10Limitations of SVV Mechanical Ventilation Spontaneous Ventilation If not on 100% control with tidal volumes > 8cc/kgSpontaneous VentilationIrregular rate and tidal volumesArrhythmiasPEEPIncreasing PEEP may cause an increase in SVVVasodilation therapyVasodilatory therapy may increase SVVSVV and should be considered before treatment with additional volume.
11Esophageal DopplerMeasures blood flow velocity in the descending aortaCardiac output calculated based on diameter of aorta, distribution of the cardiac output (to the descending aorta) and the measured flow velocity of blood in the aorta.The duration of the aortic velocity signal corrected for HR (flow time corrected) is considered a static indicator of cardiac preload
12Esophageal DopplerCardiac output: 86% correlation with PAC and changes in cardiac output correlated with therapeutic interventions1Patients undergoing femur fracture repair randomized to intraoperative intravascular volume optimized with or without Doppler2Doppler: More rapid post-operative recovery and shorter hospital stays.Similar study in trauma patients3Lower lactatesLower incidence of infectious complicationsDecreased ICU and hospital LOS1Dark and Singer Int Care Med 2004; 30:2Sinclair et al BMJ 1997; 315:3Chytra et al., Crit Care 2007; I 1: R24
13Esophageal Doppler Disadvantages Waveform is very much operator dependentSteep learning curveNot suitable for all patientsInability to obtain continuous reliable meaurementsCorrelation better in studies where the investigator was not blinded to the results of the cardiac output obtained with a PAC
142. What is the role of bedside Intensivist-performed echo in this/similar settings (TTE and Esophageal Doppler)? - Marius
15Assessing fluid responsiveness using TTE and esophageal doppler
16TTE: Fully ventilated patients Fluid responsiveness can be measured in patients being fully ventilated by measuring the change in IVC diameter (ΔDIVC) with inspiration.Rationale: insufflation-induced changes in venous return are more marked in hypovolemic states.Volume responsiveness described as a 15% increase in CO with an 8cc/kg bolus of 6% hydroxyethyl starchSVC collapsibility of > 30% has also been described with TEE
18Performance of ΔDIVCFeissel et al. Intensive Care Med (2004) 30:1834–1837ΔDIVC > 12% had a 93% PPV and 92% NPV for volume responsiveness.Septic patients, sedated, on volume control with a Vt ≥ 8 cc/kgVol. responsiveness described an increase in CO ≥ 15% following an 8 cc/kg bolus of 6% hydroxyethylstarch over 20 minIVC measured approx. 3 cm from RAΔDIVC = (Max DIVC – Min DIVC) / MeanDIVC
19Performance of ΔDIVCBarbier et al. Intensive Care Med (2004) 30:1740–1746ΔDIVC > 18% had a 90% sensitivity and 90% specificity for volume responsivenessFully ventilated ICU patients on volume control with a Vt of 8.5 ± 1.5 cc/kgVol. responsiveness defined as an increase in CO ≥ 15% following a 7 cc/kg bolus of 4% gelatin over 30 minIVC examined just upstream of the origin of the suprahepatic veinΔDIVC = (Max DIVC – Min DIVC) / MinDIVC
20Esophageal doppler and fully ventilated patients Esophageal doppler measures aortic blood flow in the descending aorta.Owing to various heart-lung interactions, volume responsive patients being fully mechanically ventilated tend to show variations in aortic blood flow related to inspiration.These interactions are mediated by two factors:An increase in pleural pressure leading to:A decreased RV preloadAn increase in transpulmonary pressure leading to:An increased RV afterloadAn increased LV preloadA decreased LV afterload
22Esophageal dopplerMonnet et al. Intensive Care Med (2005) 31:1195–1201A respiratory variation in aortic flow before volume expansion of at least 18% predicted fluid responsiveness with a sensitivity of 90% and a specificity of 94%Fully mechanically ventilated patients (8±2 cc/kg) being considered for fluid bolusFluid responsiveness defined as an increase in aortic flow ≥ 15% with a 500 cc NS bolus given over 10 min.ΔABF = (ABFmax – ABFmin) / ABFmean
23Spontaneously breathing patients Predicting fluid responsiveness in spontaneously breathing patients poses a greater challengeReasons:Tidal volumes and respiratory rates are variableIntrathoracic pressure is negative during inspirationIntrathoracic pressure swings are lower than during mechanical ventilationOptions:Measuring IVC diameter (no good studies)Response to passive leg-raising
24Measuring IVC diameter Yanagawa et al. Journal of Trauma 2007; 63:1245–1248An expiratory IVC diameter < 1cm in spontaneously breathing trauma patients predicted recurrent hypotension after successful fluid resuscitation (SBP > 90)
25Passive leg-raisingGiven the increase in RV filling induced by passive leg raising does not depend on respiratory changes, it has been studied as a marker for fluid responsiveness in spontaneously breathing patients.Leg raising is thought to “bolus” the patient without actually giving volume, the effects of which can be measured in real time by esophageal doppler or echo.
27Passive leg-raising and TTE Lamia et al. Intensive Care Med (2007) 33:1125–1132A PLR-induced increase in stroke volume ≥ 12.5% predicted volume responsiveness with a 77% sensitivity and a 100% specificitySpontaneously breathing ICU patients (including PSV)Volume responsiveness = 15% or more increase in stroke volume after a 500 cc NS bolus over 15 min.Stroke volume = VTIAo x AVA
28Passive leg-raising and TTE Maizel et al. Intensive Care Med (2007) 33:1133–1138A PLR-induced increase in CO or SV ≥ 12% predicted volume responsiveness with a 69% sensitivity and 89% specificitySpontaneously breathing patients with hypotension, acute renal failure, or clinical signs of volume depletionVolume responsiveness = An increase in CO ≥ 12% following a 500 cc NS bolus over 15 minSV = VTIAo x AVA
29Passive leg-raising and esophageal doppler Monnet et al. Critical Care Medicine (2006) 34:PLR-induced increase of aortic blood flow ≥10% predicted fluid responsiveness with a sensitivity of 97% and a specificity of 94%Spontaneously breathing and deeply sedated patients undergoing mechanical ventilationVolume responsiveness = a rise in aortic blood flow ≥ 15% following a 500 cc NS bolus given over 10 min.
303. Discuss the role of the PAC in the ICU. When is it useful? - Todd
31What is the role of the pulmonary artery catheter in the ICU? Who knows?Everyone should have one.Nobody should have one.We should use them, but only use the information they provide if it confirms what we already think.We should use them, but only for true mixed venous oxyhemoglobin values.
32Some light bathroom reading… BCMJ, vol. 51, No. 7, Sept (3 UBC cardio fellows)First right-heart cath by Forssman in 1929 (urethral catheter in his own arm…)Further development (and Nobel Prize), with main limitation being the difficulty in passing the catheter without flouroscopy.Swan’s major contribution was envisioning the balloon-tipped, flow-directed catheter, which he developed with Ganz in 1970.
33Hemodynamic monitoring Central venous pressure (directly measured)Cardiac output (directly measured); Cardiac index (calculated)Mixed venous O2 saturation (directly measured)Pulmonary artery occlusion pressure (directly measured, but with caveats)Systemic vascular resistance (calculated)
34ControversyDoes routine use of this device in critically ill patients improve outcomes?Apparently not.
36JAMA meta-analysisNo clear benefit nor harm from routine PA catheter use in critically ill patients.Many trials excluded patients in whom PA catheterization would be specifically indicated (i.e. lung transplant)ESCAPE trial specifically looked at refractory CHF with reduced LVEF, and found that despite effectively reaching target hemodynamic values, outcomes didn’t improve.
37Why? Risks of insertion Risks of catheterization of right heart/PA Risk of “wedging”Risks associated with interpretation of data…Right Heart Cath as a marker for an aggressive (read: risky) style of care?As a marker for sick patients who aren’t improving with less invasive hemodynamic monitoringTiming?
39Over time the patient becomes less alert Over time the patient becomes less alert. Her respiratory effort is failing. You have to intubate her.Outline your approach to the induction of a patient with a hemodynamically compromising pericardial effusion (assuming you can’t tap the effusion first). - NoemieHow would you change your approach if the hemodyamic compromise was, in fact, secondary to a submassive/massive pulmonary embolism? Or a large anterior mediastinal mass? - Noemie
40Question 4 & 5 Approach to the induction of a patient with: a hemodynamically compromising pericardial effusion.a submassive/massive pulmonary embolism.a large anterior mediastinal mass.
41Pericardial Tamponade Physiology pericardial fluid pericardial pressure End diastolic pressureEarly closure of AV valves SV and CO
43Induction No right answer…Multiple case reports Good IV access, Fluid bolusAvoid hypotension! Pressors and inotrope readyAwake intubation with topical anesthetic?MedicationKetamine ad etomidate suggested as drugs of choice b/c don’t cause significant SVRAvoid propofol
44Ventilation Try to avoid intubation if possible Pericardiocenthesis! Avoid high PEEPs and can try spontaneous ventilationBritish journal of anesthesiology 1979;51:
45Massive PE Complications of PPV IV, pressors and inotrope at bedsie RV afterload venous returnIV, pressors and inotrope at bedsieAvoid hypotension to maintain good coronary perfusion
46Massive PE How to intubate? Maintain spontaneous ventilation to avoid RV afterloadKetamine/midazTopical anesthetic with fibreoptic scopeAggressive management of blood pressure to maintain coronary perfusion
47Approach to the Mediastinal Mass Possible Complications to think prior to intubation:Progressive airway obstructionLung volume lossPA and/or cardiac compressionSVC obstructionPOTENTIAL FOR CATASTROPHIC AIRWAY!
48Canadian Journal of Anesthesia 1989;36(6):681-688
49Approach to Induction Positon: flat or sitting dpdg on pathology Awake fibreoptic intubation with topical anesthesiaAvoid muscle relaxant!!Maintain spontaneous ventilation during induction if possibleCanadian Journal of Anesthesia 1989;36(6):
50Case 2: 43 year old female, smoker and on HRT, presents to the ED with shortness of breath and CP and diagnosed with “submassive PE”.What is “submassive PE”, or what are the thresholds to treat with thrombolytics? What is the current standard treatment? - Rob
51Submassive PEHemodynamic stable patients with evidence of right ventricular strain or dysfunction40-50% of those with acute PE1,2,3Higher mortality - those with RV hypokinesis, even in the presence of normal SBP had a 2x mortality1Another study described a 5% mortality rate in those with RV hypokinesis (those without RV dysfunction had a 0% rate)35162 patients31% had RV dysfunction1Goldhaber et al Lancet :2Grifoni et al Circulation 2000;3Ribiero et al., Am Heart J 1997;
52Submassive PE Konstantinides1 256 hemodynamically stable patients Proven PE + RV hypokinesis or PHTGot either r-tPA + heparin or placebo + heparin30 day follow upEnd points: In-hospital death or “escalation of care”Vasopressor requirementEmbolectomyThrombolyticsIntubationCPRAs of yet, there is no definitive trial proving the utility or the ineffectiveness of thrombolytics in patients with preserved systemic arterial BP.1Konstantinides et al NEJM 2002
53Konstantinides1 Results 11% vs. 25% deterioration rate favouring lytic groupRR reduction: 55% (NNT: 8)No difference in all cause mortality (3.4% vs. 2.2%)Significant CriticismAllowed treating MD to administer rescue lytics which could have driven the composite end point to statistical significance2008 ACCP Recs2:Selected high –risk patients without hypotension, judged to have a low risk of bleeding should get thrombolytic therapyThe study has been criticized because it allowed treating physicians to break protocol and administer “rescue” thrombolysis if they judged that a patient’s clinical condition was deteriorating. The high rate of rescue thrombolysis may have driven the composite end point to statistical significanceIn the recently published 2008 ACCP recommendations, it is suggested that all PE patients undergo rapid risk stratification (grade 1C).It is suggested that selected high-risk patients without hypotension, judged to have a low risk of bleeding, receive thrombolytic therapy;however, it is given a less rigorous grade (2B) than that for the hemodynamically unstable patient.1Konstantinides et al NEJM 20022Kearon et al Chest: S-545S
54Case 3: 27 year old male presents with massive hemoptysis to MSJ ER Case 3: 27 year old male presents with massive hemoptysis to MSJ ER. Brutal CT chest with TB – there is significant burden of disease with consolidative process, cavitation/necrosis, and what appears to be only ~ 25% “healthy” or aerating lung. His right sided pressures are through the roof.Outline an approach to PHTN. - NeilWhat are the current therapies available in the ICU setting? And in this patient what are the risks:benefits of inhaled vs systemic pulmonary vascular vasodilators? - Neil