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The GI Tract: Secretions, Motility & PONV Dr James F Peerless October 2013.

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Presentation on theme: "The GI Tract: Secretions, Motility & PONV Dr James F Peerless October 2013."— Presentation transcript:

1 The GI Tract: Secretions, Motility & PONV Dr James F Peerless October 2013

2 Objectives Annex B Physiology & Biochemistry: Gastrointestinal – PB_BK_80 Gastric function; secretions, nausea and vomiting – PB_BK_81 Gut motility, sphincters and reflex control – neurohumoral integration – PB_BK_82 Digestive functions; composition of secretions; digestion of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, vitamins, minerals Annex C Applied Physiology & Biochemistry: Gastrointestinal Tract – PB_IK_30 Nausea and vomiting

3 Gut Motility

4 The GI Tract Series of organs with specialised functions and characteristic properties Digestion of ingested food Absorption of – Water – Nutrients – Electrolytes – Vitamins Excretion of indigestible and waste products

5

6 Gut Motility Circular and longitudinal muscle Smooth muscle cells with gap junctions allows for a functional syncytium – Relaxation: rhythmic depolarisation/repolarisation with slow-wave activity – Contraction: spike-burst activity as transmembrane threshold is reached Frequency and amplitude controlled by nervous and chemical mediators

7 Nervous Control Intrinsic and extrinsic control Short and long reflexes Somatic NS – Pharynx & anus Autonomic NS – PNS Vagus – oe  prox. colon S2,3,4 – dist. colon, rectum, anus – SNS Sympathetic chain

8 Nervous Control Local enteric NS – Latticework of plexuses and ganglia within the bowel wall – Auerbach’s (myenteric) plexus Between long. and circular muscle layers – Neurones classified: Cholinergic (stim.) Adrenergic (inh.) NANC (inh.) – NO, VIP

9 Humoral Control FactorGastric Motility Gastric Emptying Intestinal Motility Gallbladder Emptying Gastrin  - Cholecystokinin  Secretin (augments CCK)  Gastric Inhibitory Peptide  -- Motilin  - Somatostatin 

10 Control of the Lower Oe Junction Functional zone of high pressure (15-25 mmHg) 2-4 cm of lower oesophagus Histologically indistinct Prevents reflux of gastric contents into Oe Barrier pressure is the pressure difference between LOS and intragastric pressure – Any decrease in LOS or increase in intragastric pressure  increased risk of reflux

11 Factors Affecting Lower Oe Tone Increased ToneDecreased Tone Cholinergic StimulationCholinergic Inhibition Dopaminergic InhibitionDopaminergic Stimulation HistamineOestrogen α-adrenergic Stimulationα-adrenergic Inhibition β-adrenergic Blockadeβ-adrenergic Stimulation GastrinCholecystokinin MotilinSecretin PGF 2 PGE 1

12 Secretions

13 Main gastrointestinal secretions – mucus and digestive enzymes Specialised secretory cells throughout the gastrointestinal tract, plus liver and pancreas as specialised glands Secretion stimulated by presence of food in the GI tract, as well as PNS and the intrinsic neuronal control

14 Summary of Gut Secretions pHVolume (mL day -1 ) Saliva Gastric Pancreatic Bile Small bowel Large bowel7-8200

15 Saliva Multifunctional: – Salivary amylase digests starch – Salivary lipase – Buffering and diluting irritants – Aids swallowing, speech and lubricant – Antibacterial: lysozymes, IgA Serous and mucous mixture: mL day -1 – Parotid - serous – Sublingual and submandibular – both – Buccal – mucus Regulation – PNS – superior/inf. salivary nuclei – Triggered by taste and touch sensors – Appetite – Reflex salivation by GI irritation

16 Gastric Secretion Pyloric MucusG Cells Oxyntic ChiefMucusParietal STOMACH

17 Phases of Gastric Secretion Cephalic Phase – Thought, sight, smell of food – Vagal stimulation of oxyntic glands and G-cells Gastric Phase – Vago-vagal reflexes and local enteric reflexes upon food entering the stomach – Release of gastrin – Secretion of acid to pH 2 Intestinal Phase – Chyme enters small intestine and gastric secretion declines Lack of stimulation Inhibitory factors: – Duodenal distension, presence of acid in the duodenum – CCK release

18 Acid Production in Parietal Cells

19 Modulation of Gastric Acid Production

20 Physiology of Bile

21 Post-operative Nausea & Vomiting

22 Definitions Nausea is the sensation of the need to vomit Vomiting is the involuntary, forceful expulsion of gastric contents through the mouth Postoperative nausea and vomiting (PONV) is any nausea, retching, or vomiting occurring during the first 24 – 48h after surgery.

23 PONV one of the most common causes of patient dissatisfaction after anaesthesia – reported incidences of 30% in all post-surgical patients – up to 80% in high-risk patients regularly rated in preoperative surveys as the anaesthesia outcome the patient would most like to avoid.

24 Physiology of Vomiting

25 Vomiting centre in medulla CTZ – area postrema (floor of fourth ventricle) – Outside BBB – Multiple receptors (e.g. H 1, D 2, 5-HT 3 ) Labyrinth (CN VIII) Higher cortical centres (fear, sight, smell, memory) Baroreceptors (CN X) Pain pathways GIT chemo- and mechanoreceptors (CN X) Limbic

26 Physiology of Vomiting

27 Process of Vomiting Pre-ejection PhaseEjection Phase

28 Process of Vomiting Pre-ejection Phase – Nausea – SNS stimulation:  HR,  RR, sweating – PNS stimulation: salivation, relaxation of upper & lower oesophageal sphincters – Retrograde contraction

29 Process of Vomiting Ejection Phase – Respiratory pause mid-inspiration – Hyoid and larynx raised to open crico-oesophageal sphincter – Glottis closes – Soft palate elevates to close nasopharynx –  abdominal pressure diaphragm and abdominal muscles contract – Gastro-oesophageal sphincter opens – Ejection of contents

30 PONV is multifactorial Anaesthetic Patient Surgical

31 Risk Factors - Patient Female Non-smoker Previous PONV H x motion sickness

32 Risk Factors - Anaesthetic N 2 O Opioids Etomidate Neostigmine Hypotension – both regional and GA

33 Risk Factors - Surgical Middle ear surgery Ophthalmic surgery (esp. strabismus) Gynaecological procedures

34 Complications Unpleasant Delayed discharge from POCU Increased length of stay Suture dehiscence Aspiration of gastric contents Oesophageal rupture Raised intraocular & intracranial pressure Electrolyte imbalance Dehydration

35 Management Predict the at-risk patient Multimodal approach – Anaesthetic technique, e.g. TIVA – Local/regional technique – Minimise baseline risk factors, where possible Minimise peri-operative opioid use Combine antiemetic use for additive effects


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