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Modes of Mechanical Ventilation Fellow’s conference December 7, 2011 Cheryl Pirozzi, MD.

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Presentation on theme: "Modes of Mechanical Ventilation Fellow’s conference December 7, 2011 Cheryl Pirozzi, MD."— Presentation transcript:

1 Modes of Mechanical Ventilation Fellow’s conference December 7, 2011 Cheryl Pirozzi, MD

2 Breath types Modes of ventilation Other strategies

3 Positive-pressure mechanical ventilators Most use piston/bellows systems Tidal breaths generated by gas flow, either controlled entirely by the ventilator or interactive with patient efforts

4 Breath types Classified by: 1) trigger variable: what initiates the breath  change in pressure or flow due to patient effort (patient- initiated breaths) or a set time (vent-initiated) 2) target variable: what controls gas delivery during the breath  set flow or set inspiratory pressure 3) Termination/cycle variable: what terminates the breath  set volume, set inspiratory time, or a set flow pressure is usually a “backup” cycle variable to terminate gas delivery if circuit pressure rises above an alarm limit

5 5 basic breath types 1. volume assist (VA) 2. volume control (VC) 3. pressure assist (PA) 4. pressure control (PC) 5. pressure support (PS)

6 5 basic breath types BreathTriggerTargetTermination / cycle VAPtInspir flowSet Vt VCVentInspir flowSet Vt PAPtinsp PInsp time PCVentinsp PInsp time PSPtinsp P% decrease inspir flow

7 5 basic breaths FIGURE 89-1 ▪ Circuit pressure, flow, and volume tracings over time depicting the five basic breaths available on most modern mechanical ventilators. Breaths are classified by the variables that determine the trigger (machine time or patient effort), target/limit (set flow or set pressure), and cycle (set volume, set time, or set flow). The solid lines represent set or independent responses, and the dashed lines represent dependent responses.

8 Modes of mechanical ventilation 1. Controlled mechanical ventilation (CMV) 2. Assist-control ventilation (ACV) 3. Synchronized intermittent mandatory ventilation (SIMV or IMV) 4. Pressure support (PS) 5. CPAP 6. BPAP 7. Pressure-regulated volume control (PRVC) 8. Airway pressure release ventilation (APRV) and Biphasic 9. Adaptive support ventilation (ASV) 10. Volume support / Automatic Pressure Ventilation 11. High-frequency ventilation (HFV)

9 Volume-limited vs. Pressure-limited Controlled mechanical ventilation (CMV), assist/control (A/C) ventilation, and synchronized intermittent mandatory ventilation (SIMV) all can be supplied through either pressure-limited or volume-limited modes

10 Volume-limited  clinician sets peak flow rate, flow pattern (ramp vs square), tidal volume, respiratory rate, PEEP, and FiO2.  Inspiration ends after delivery of the set tidal volume.  (I:E) ratio determined by the peak inspiratory flow rate. ↑ peak inspiratory flow → ↓ inspiratory time, ↑ expiratory time, and ↓ I:E ratio  Airway pressures depend on set Vt and patient compliance and airway resistance

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12 Pressure-limited  clinician sets inspiratory pressure level, I:E ratio, respiratory rate, applied PEEP, and FiO2  Inspiration ends after delivery of the set inspiratory pressure  tidal volume is variable and determined by inspiratory pressure, compliance, airway and tubing resistance  peak airway pressure is constant and equal to sum of set inspiratory pressure and applied PEEP.

13 Pressure-limited Image may be subject to copyright.

14 Volume-limited vs. Pressure-limited Rappaport et al. Crit Care Med. 1994;22(1):22 RCT PCV vs VCV in 27 pts with acute, severe hypoxic respiratory failure (PaO2/FIO2 < 150), not LTVV Pressure-limited associated with lower peak airway pressure, more rapid improvement in compliance, fewer days of mech ventilation

15 Volume-limited vs. Pressure-limited Prella et al. Chest. 2002;122(4):1382 Prospective, observational study of 10 pts with ALI or ARDS: gas exchange, airway pressures, and end-expir CT for PCV vs VCV No difference in PaO2, PaCO2, and PaO2/FiO2 Peak airway pressure significantly lower in PCV compared with VCV (26 vs 31cmH2O; p < 0.001) PCV more homogeneous gas distribution at the apex on CT not using low tidal volume ventilation

16 Volume-limited vs. Pressure-limited Conclusions: no statistically significant differences in mortality, oxygenation, or work of breathing pressure-limited: lower peak airway pressures, more homogeneous gas distribution, improved synchrony, and earlier liberation from vent  When ramp wave (decelerating flow pattern) used for VCV, no longer higher peak pressures than PCV volume-limited: the only mode that can guarantee a constant tidal volume, ensuring a minimum minute ventilation or LTVV

17 Modes of mechanical ventilation 1. Controlled mechanical ventilation (CMV) 2. Assist-control ventilation (ACV) 3. Synchronized intermittent mandatory ventilation (SIMV or IMV) 4. Pressure support (PS) 5. CPAP 6. BPAP 7. Pressure-regulated volume control (PRVC) 8. Airway pressure release ventilation (APRV) and Biphasic 9. Adaptive support ventilation (ASV) 10. Volume support / Automatic Pressure Ventilation 11. High-frequency ventilation (HFV)

18 Controlled mechanical ventilation (CMV) Minute ventilation is determined entirely by the set respiratory rate and tidal volume / pressure. The patient does not initiate additional breaths above that set on the ventilator. volume control ventilation (VCV): flow-targeted volume-cycled breaths pressure control ventilation (PCV): pressure- targeted time-cycled breaths

19 Assist-control ventilation (ACV) 1. volume assist-control ventilation (VACV): flow- targeted volume-cycled breaths 2. pressure assist-control ventilation (PACV): pressure-targeted time-cycled breaths guarantees a set number of positive-pressure breaths. If respiratory rate exceeds this, breaths are patient-triggered breaths (VA or PA). If respiratory rate is below guarantee, ventilator delivers mandatory breaths (VC or PC breaths).

20 Synchronized intermittent mandatory ventilation (SIMV) Set ventilator breaths: set minimum minute ventilation with respir rate + tidal volume (volume SIMV) or inspiratory P (pressure SIMV) Ventilator breaths are synchronized with patient inspiratory effort pts increase minute ventilation by add’l spontaneous breaths, which can be unassisted or PS

21 Pressure Support (PS) Flow-limited mode of ventilation (not volume-limited or pressure-limited) Delivers inspiratory pressure until the inspiratory flow decreases to ~25% of its peak value. Clinician sets inspiratory pressure, applied PEEP, and FiO2. Patient triggers each breath Comfortable mode, good for weaning, can be combined with SIMV Not good for full ventilatory support, high airway resistance, or central apnea

22 Comparison of waveforms Marx: Rosen's Emergency Medicine, 7th ed.2009.

23 CPAP Continuous level of positive airway pressure. Pt must initiate all breaths Functionally similar to PEEP Good for OSA, cardiogenic pulmonary edema

24 Bilevel positive airway pressure (it’s called BPAP, not BiPAP) Mode used during NPPV Delivers set IPAP and EPAP Vt is determined by difference between IPAP- EPAP

25 Pressure-regulated volume control (PRVC) A form of PACV that uses tidal volume as a feedback control for continuously adjusting the pressure target clinician sets tidal volume target and the ventilator then automatically sets the inspiratory pressure within a clinician-set range to achieve this goal As a patient's respiratory drive exceeds the clinician-set guaranteed rate, some PRVC systems will provide additional patient-triggered PA or PS breaths

26 Airway pressure release ventilation (APRV) Time-triggered, pressure-limited, and time-cycled mode high continuous positive airway pressure (P high) is delivered for a long duration (T high) and then falls to a lower pressure (P low) for a shorter duration (T low) allows spontaneous breathing (with or without PS) during both the inflation and deflation phases Gonza ́lez et al. Intensive Care Med (2010) 36:817–827

27 Airway pressure release ventilation (APRV)

28 Based on Open Lung Concept: maximize alveolar recruitment by keeping the lung inflated for extended time with high continuous positive airway pressure Driving pressure= difference between P high and P low. Size of the tidal volume is related to both the driving pressure and the compliance. The transition from P high to P low deflates the lungs and eliminates CO2. T high and T low determine the frequency of inflations and deflations Gonza ́lez et al. Intensive Care Med (2010) 36:817–827

29 Airway pressure release ventilation (APRV) Potential benefits:  improved alveolar recruitment and oxygenation  Some observational studies show decreased peak airway pressure, improved alveolar recruitment, increased ventilation of the dependent lung zones and improved oxygenation  No mortality benefit Potential risks: In severe obstructive disease, could lead to hyperinflation and barotrauma

30 APRV- Is it better? RCT of APRV vs SIMV plus PSV (not LTVV) in 58 pts with ARDS: no difference in outcome  Varpula.Acta Anaesth Scand 2004; 48: RCT of APRV vs LTVV with SIMV in 63 trauma pts (not all with ARDS): no diff in mortality, trend towards ↑ MV days and ICU LOS  Maxwell et al. J Trauma. 2010;69: 501–511 Secondary analysis of observational cohort study of 234 pts ventilated with APRV/BI-PAP vs 1,228 with A/C:  no differences in ICU or hospital mortality, days of MV, LOS Gonza ́lez et al. Intensive Care Med (2010) 36:817–827

31 Biphasic Ventilation Similar to APRV, except that T low is longer during biphasic ventilation, allowing more spontaneous breaths to occur at P low AKA Bi-Vent, BiLevel, BiPhasic, and DuoPAP ventilation.

32 Biphasic Ventilation

33 High-Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation (HFOV or HFV) Also based on Open Lung Concept: keeping the lung inflated for extended period of time to maximize alveolar recruitment HFV uses very high breathing frequencies ( breaths/min) coupled with very small tidal volumes (<1 mL/kg) to provide gas exchange in the lungs supplied by either jets or oscillators.

34 High-Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation (HFOV or HFV) Rationale:  very small alveolar tidal volumes minimize cyclical overdistention and derecruitment  maintains the alveoli open at a relatively constant airway pressure and thus may prevent atelectrauma and barotrauma  improves ventilation/perfusion (V/Q) matching by ensuring uniform aeration of the lung.

35 High-Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation(HFOV or HFV) Stawicki et al. J Intensive Care Med :

36 High-Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation (HFOV or HFV) Several studies in adults have shown improved oxygenation but no mortality benefit One RCT: HFV vs PCV (6 -10 mL/kg, mean 8) in 148 patients with ARDS on PEEP≥10  HFV had higher mean airway pressure, early improvement in oxygenation, and trend towards lower mortality rate (37 vs 52%, p = 0.10)  Derdak. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2002;166(6):801

37 Adaptive Support Ventilation (ASV) Based on respiratory mechanics vent automatically adjusts respiratory rate and inspiratory pressure to achieve a desired minute ventilation Clinician sets desired minute ventilation and a patient weight (for estimating anatomic dead space). ASV calculates expiratory time constant from the flow volume loop → determines the respiratory rate that minimizes work of inspiration at a given minute ventilation. Breaths are pressure-control + pressure support for triggered breaths to achieve desired respiratory rate. As respiratory mechanics change, the frequency–tidal volume pattern is automatically adjusted to maintain this “optimal” pattern.

38 Adaptive Support Ventilation (ASV) The delivered “minimal work” tidal volume with ASV may be higher than 6 mL/kg No outcome studies comparing ASV to conventional lung-protective strategies

39 Volume Support (VS) AKA “Automatic Pressure Ventilation” Pressure support mode that uses tidal volume as a feedback control for continuously adjusting the pressure support level. Clinicians select a target tidal volume, Vent makes automatic adjustments in inspiratory pressure within a clinician-prescribed range. Potential for automatic support reduction: could “automatically” wean a patient by reducing PS as patient effort and mechanics improve No trials comparing VS or ASV weaning to aggressive daily SBT strategies

40 Other strategies

41 Tracheal Gas Insufflation (TGI) Technique to reduce dead space in high pCO2 situations, eg lung-protective ventilatory strategies like LTVV. Fresh gas is insufflated by a catheter placed at the distal end of the ETT to flush the ETT tube free of CO2 during exhalation Studies show TGI reduces dead space but also has the potential to increase PEEP. fisioterapiaemterapiaintensiva.blogspot.com

42 Inverse ratio ventilation Strategy of inversing I:E ratio (I>E) to potentially improve oxygenation When pt is severely hypoxemic despite optimal PEEP and FiO2 Can be used with volume-limited or pressure-limited mechanical ventilation  In pressure: increase I:E ratio  In volume: ramp wave- decrease peak inspiratory flow rate until I exceeds E  In volume square wave- add and increase end- inspiratory pause until I exceeds E

43 Inverse ratio ventilation In trials increases mean airway pressure, may improve oxygenation, never been shown to improve important clinical outcomes Requires increased sedation +/- paralysis Risks: increased risk of auto-PEEP, barotrauma and hypotension

44 Strategies to optimize syncrony Interactive breaths improve comfort and reduce sedation Strategies  Endotracheal Tube Resistance Compensation  Pressure-Targeted Inspiratory Pressure Slope Adjusters  Pressure Support Cycle Adjusters  Proportional Assist Ventilation  Neurally adjusted ventilatory assistance (NAVA)

45 Strategies to optimize syncrony Endotracheal tube resistance compensation / Automatic tube compensation = type of PSV that applies sufficient positive pressure to overcome the work of breathing imposed by the ETT, which can vary from breath to breath  Clinicians input characteristics of ETT. Vent adjusts circuit pressure during both inspiration and expiration  Good for SBT or combined with other mode.

46 Strategies to optimize syncrony Pressure-Targeted Inspiratory Pressure Slope Adjusters  For pressure-targeted breaths (PS, PA/C)  Slope adjusters allow clinician to adjust pressure rate of rise  Pt with vigorous breaths may desire rapid rate of rise, or vice versa if less vigorous demands

47 Strategies to optimize syncrony Pressure support cycle adjusters  In PS, flow cycling mechanism terminating flow at 25% can sometimes terminate breaths too early (if long inspiratory demands) or too late (if obstruction)  allow adjustments of the flow criteria to assure synchrony with the end of patient effort

48 Strategies to optimize syncrony Proportional Assist Ventilation  No set pressure, flow, or volume.  The sensed patient effort is boosted according to a proportion of the measured work of breathing set by the clinician.  The greater the patient effort, the greater the delivered pressure, flow, and volume.

49 Strategies to optimize syncrony Neurally adjusted ventilatory assistance (NAVA)  uses a diaphragmatic EMG signal to trigger and cycle ventilatory assistance.  EMG sensor positioned in the esophagus at the level of the diaphragm  Breaths triggered by phrenic nerve excitation of the inspiratory muscles  Expensive!

50 Which mode to use when? Pressure- and volume-limited modes have unique advantages and disadvantages, but do not significantly effect mortality, oxygenation, or work of breathing “innovative strategies” mostly proposed for ARDS and “lung protection”  Overall no significant outcome benefits. Consider if severe or refractory hypoxemia

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52 References Murray and Nadel's Textbook of Respiratory Medicine. 5 th edition Bozyk P, Hyzy R. Modes of mechanical ventilation. Up To Date Rappaport SH, Shpiner R, Yoshihara G, Wright J, Chang P, Abraham E. Randomized, prospective trial of pressure-limited versus volume-controlled ventilation in severe respiratory failure. Crit Care Med. 1994;22(1):22 Prella M, Feihl F, Domenighetti G. Effects of short-term pressure-controlled ventilation on gas exchange, airway pressures, and gas distribution in patients with acute lung injury/ARDS: comparison with volume-controlled ventilation. Chest. 2002;122(4):1382 Chiumello D, Pelosi P, Calvi E, Bigatello LM, Gattinoni. Different modes of assisted ventilation in patients with acute respiratory failure. Eur Respir J. 2002;20(4):925 Varpula T, Valta P, Niemi R, et al: Airway pressure release ventilation as a primary ventilatory mode in acute respiratory distress syndrome. Acta Anaesth Scand 2004; 48: Derdak S, Mehta S, Stewart TE, Smith T, Rogers M, Buchman TG, Carlin B, Lowson S, Granton J, Multicenter Oscillatory Ventilation For Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome Trial (MOAT) Study Investigators. High-frequency oscillatory ventilation for acute respiratory distress syndrome in adults: a randomized, controlled trial. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2002;166(6):801 Stewart NI, Jagelman TA, Webster NR. Emerging modes of ventilation in the intensive care unit. Br J Anaesth Jul;107(1): Epub 2011 May 24 Gonza ́lez et al. Airway pressure release ventilation versus assist-control ventilation: a comparative propensity score and international cohort study. Intensive Care Med (2010) 36:817–827

53 References Stawicki S.P., Goyal M and Sarani B. High-Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation (HFOV) and Airway Pressure Release Ventilation (APRV): A Practical Guide. J Intensive Care Med : Putensen C, Zech S, Wrigge H, Zinserling J, Stüber F, Von Spiegel T, Mutz N. Long-term effects of spontaneous breathing during ventilatory support in patients with acute lung injury. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2001;164(1):43. Maxwell et al. A Randomized Prospective Trial of Airway Pressure Release Ventilation and Low Tidal Volume Ventilation in Adult Trauma Patients With Acute Respiratory Failure. J Trauma. 2010;69: 501–511


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