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“Just Put a Magnet On It” An Update on Cardiac Implantable Electronic Devices Carolyn Boyle, RN, BSN, SRNA Goldfarb School of Nursing at Barnes-Jewish.

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Presentation on theme: "“Just Put a Magnet On It” An Update on Cardiac Implantable Electronic Devices Carolyn Boyle, RN, BSN, SRNA Goldfarb School of Nursing at Barnes-Jewish."— Presentation transcript:

1 “Just Put a Magnet On It” An Update on Cardiac Implantable Electronic Devices Carolyn Boyle, RN, BSN, SRNA Goldfarb School of Nursing at Barnes-Jewish College

2 Objectives Review the perioperative implications of Cardiac Implantable Electronic Devices Discuss the risks of Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) Examine recommendations for preoperative assessment and preparation, intraoperative management, and postoperative recovery for patients with CIED’s

3 Outline Case Study CIED Review Magnet Mechanism Practice Recommendations The Future of CIED’s Conclusions

4 Case Study 65 y.o. male with a hx of SCC of the head and neck – Presents with flap necrosis, osteonecrosis, orocutaneous fistula formation, & a complicated open wound – s/p mandibulectomy, tracheostomy, bil neck dissection, split thickness skin grafting, and G tube placement ~ 8 mos prior. – ~2 mos prior, pt had flap and trach revision – presenting for removal of hardware with radial and scapular flap reconstruction PMH: SCC of head and neck, HTN, CHF (EF 30-40%), AFlutter, DM, COPD, Cardiac Arrest – Torsades arrest following cardioversion in 2012, warranting AICD placement

5 Case Study con’t. AICD last interrogated preoperatively 2 months prior with recommendations for magnet placement. Uneventful induction of anesthesia, HOB turned 180 degrees, additional PIV’s and arterial line placed. Magnet placed over device and secured with 2 in silk tape.

6 Case Study con’t. Approximately 10 min after incision, surgeon using Bovie electrocautery while exposing the mandible Patient’s AICD fired – No hemodynamic compromise – No arrhythmias What happened?

7 Pacemakers Can be single chamber, dual chamber (A-V), or multi-chamber (bi-V) The leads can be either monopolar or bipolar – Bipolar is most common today – reduces the risk of electromagnetic interference (EMI) PACINGSENSINGRESPONSERATE MODULATION MULTISITE PACING A = Atrium I = InhibitedR = Rate- modulating V = Ventricle T = TriggeredO = noneA = Atrium D = Dual (A&V) D = Dual (I and/or T) D = Dual (A&V) O = None In 2001, standardized programming codes were developed:

8 Internal Cardioverter Defibrillators (ICD) Detect & treat ventricular arrhythmias – Today, incorporate pacemakers in case defibrillation results in bradycardia or asystole Can be single chamber (RV lead only), dual chamber (A&V leads), or triple chamber (atrial, RV, LV leads). – Pre-programmed ‘zones’ based on heart rates and chamber of origin. – Based on rate, the device can initiate anti- tachycardia pacing or deliver a defibrillatory shock

9 Potential Perioperative Problem: Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) Classic Causes: Surgical electrocautery Nerve stimulator Evoked potential monitoring Radiofrequency Ablation Potential Causes: Fasciculations Shivering Large tidal volumes Lithotripsy Pacemaker:  Inhibition of pacing due to oversensing  Brief exposure generally not a problem  Prolonged exposure can lead to conversion to asynchronous pacing mode Defibrillator:  inappropriate defibrillation

10 Magnet Mechanism: The Reed Switch ***Magnet effect on CIED is extremely variable depending on the device, body habitus, manufacturer, programmed settings, and battery life. Source: Sony et al 2011

11 Magnet + PACEMAKER Usually, a magnet will convert a pacemaker to asynchronous mode – Device response to magnet can be programmed – Rate depends on the manufacturer and the battery life – Asynchronous pacing mode depends on prior settings DDD  DOO VVI  VOO AAI  AOO Caution: Asynchronous rate may not always meet the physiologic demands of the patient Upon removal, device should revert to originally programmed pacing mode

12 Source: Sony et al 2011

13 Magnet + DEFIBRILLATOR Usually, a magnet will prevent antitachycardic pacing and defibrillation – In order to prevent oversensing of EMI Modern AICD’s are also pacemakers – a magnet will not have any effect on the pacemaker function!! – For patients with AICD’s who are pacemaker dependent  preoperative interrogation and reprogramming is recommended

14 Source: Sony et al 2011

15 February, 2011

16 Focused Pre-Operative Evaluation – Presence of device H&P, medical record review, CXR, EKG, physical exam – Type of device Manufacturer ID card, CXR, supplemental records, consult cardiology, year placed – Dependency on pacemaker function Verbal history of syncope or bradycardia requiring CIED placement, AV node ablation, 100% paced on EKG – Device function Best way: comprehensive evaluation (interrogation) At minimum: evaluation of EKG or rhythm strip, discussion with patient

17 CXR Interpretation

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22 Preparation is Everything! Likelihood of Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) Need for preoperative CIED reprogramming – Asynchronous pacing – Suspension anti-tachyarrhythmia functions Suggest the use of Bipolar/ Harmonic electrocautery Assure presence of external pacing/ defibrillation capabilities before, during, and after the procedure Evaluating the possible effect of anesthetic technique on CIED function – Consider positioning of the patient

23 EMI above umbilicus? NO YES No reprogramming or magnet necessary. Have magnet available. Pacemaker ICD Dependent? Yes- Magnet/ reprogram to asynch Yes- Magnet/ reprogram to asynch No- Consider reprogram/ magnet if source is <15 cm from generator. Have magnet avail. No- Consider reprogram/ magnet if source is <15 cm from generator. Have magnet avail. Deactivate ICD – magnet/ reprogram Pacemaker Dependent? Pacemaker Dependent? No- No reprogram necessary No- No reprogram necessary Yes- Reprogram to asynch. Yes- Reprogram to asynch. From: Neelankavil et al

24 Intra-operative Management If a magnet is placed or the device is reprogrammed, external defibrillation should be immediately available! – Place pads as far away from generator as possible – A-P placement is preferred

25 Intraoperative Management Monitor patient appropriately, monitor function of device, and monitor for signs of EMI Assure the cautery grounding pad is positioned so that the current pathway doesn’t cross through or near the device – This may mean that sites other than the thigh should be used Surgeon should avoid cautery near the device Short, intermittent bursts of cautery at the lowest possible energy level is ideal Risk of EMI is much greater with monopolar than bipolar cautery

26 Surgeon terminates all sources of EMI Magnet placed preop Remove Magnet! Observe for appropriate CIED response Prepare for external defib or cardioversion Device reprogrammed preop Re-enable therapies if programmer immediately available Algorithm for Emergent Cardioversion or Defibrillation

27 Post-Operative Care Continuous monitoring Pacing & defibrillation available Regardless of the anesthetic approach to the CIED, electrocautery within 6 inches of the device can damage to the internal circuitry and post-operative interrogation is recommended If there is any question, device should be interrogated to assess function

28 Case Study Conclusion Electrocautery removed from the field, device representative called to the room – Interrogated device, confirmed defibrillation – Unsure why magnet failed – Manual reprogramming of defibrillator Surgery proceeded without further incident Device interrogated postoperatively and returned to preoperative settings

29 The Future of CIED’s

30 Nanostim TM Leadless PM

31 Subcutaneous ICD

32 THANK YOU! QUESTIONS?

33 References American Society of Anesthesiologists Committee on Standards and Practice Parameters. (2011). Practice advisory for the perioperative management of patients with cardiac implantable electronic devices: Pacemakers and implantable cardioverter-defibrillators. Anesthesiology, 114, doi: /ALN.0b013e3181fbe7f6 Neelankavil, J. P., Thompson, A., Mahajan, A. (2013). Managing cardiovascular implantable electronic devices (CIED’s) during perioperative care. APSF Newsletter, 28, Jacob, S., Panaich, S. S., Maheshwari, R., Haddad, J. W., Padanilam, B. J., John, S. K. (2011). Clinical applications of magnets on cardiac rhythm management devices. Europace, 13, doi: /europace/eur137 Lanzman, R. S., Winter, J., Blondin, D., Furst, G., Scherer, A., Miese, F. R., Abbara, S., Kropil, P. (2011). Where does it lead? Imaging features of cardiovascular implantable electronic devices on chest radiograph and CT. Korean J Radiol, 12 (5), doi: /kjr Schulman, P. M., Rozner, M. A. (2013). Use caution when applying magnets to pacemakers or defibrillators during surgery. Anesthesia & Analgesia, 117, doi: /ANE.0b013e a1 Rooke, G. A., Bowdle, T. A. (2013). Perioperative management of pacemakers and implantable cardioverter defibrillators: It’s not just about the magnet. Anesthesia & Analgesia, 117, doi: /ANE.0b013e f3 Rozner, M. (2004). Pacemaker misinformation in the perioperative period: Programming around the problem. Anesthesia & Analgesia, 99, doi: /01.ANE D7


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