Bonus Episode

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Manage episode 290126261 series 2912105
Thông tin tác giả Pramod Chandru, Shreyas Iyer, Kit Rowe, Caroline Tyers & Samoda Wilegoda, Pramod Chandru, Shreyas Iyer, Kit Rowe, Caroline Tyers, and Samoda Wilegoda được phát hiện bởi Player FM và cộng đồng của chúng tôi - bản quyền thuộc sở hữu của nhà sản xuất (publisher), không thuộc về Player FM, và audio được phát trực tiếp từ máy chủ của họ. Bạn chỉ cần nhấn nút Theo dõi (Subscribe) để nhận thông tin cập nhật từ Player FM, hoặc dán URL feed vào các ứng dụng podcast khác.

Theme:
Bonus Episode.

Participants:

Dr Pramod Chandru, Kit Rowe, Shreyas Iyer, Caroline Tyers and, Samoda Wilegoda Mudalige.

Discussion 1:
Chandru, P., Priyambada Mitra, T., Dutt Dhanekula, N., Dennis, M., Eslick, A., Kruit, N., & Coggins, A. Out of hospital cardiac arrest in Western Sydney: an analysis of outcomes and estimation of future eCPR eligibility - not yet available online.

Take-Home Points:

  • This paper was a prospective observational study of consecutive out-of-hospital of cardiac arrests (OOHCAs) at Westmead Hospital over a 3-year period.
  • It looked at the feasibility of setting up an ECMO service for refractory OOHCAs (i.e. for patients who have received CPR for 20 minutes or longer, between the ages of 18 and 70 years, and had a VF arrest).
  • This study had 17 patients who would have qualified as true refractory OOHCAs (none of whom survived to hospital discharge).
  • This proportion of patients was similar to other studies that have been undertaken on this topic, which also demonstrated a survival to hospital discharge with good neurological recovery of around 35-40% with the use of ECMO CPR.
  • The 2CHEER study performed out of Melbourne is also a good reference for this subject - this was one of the first RCTs for the use of ECMO CPR in a pre-hospital setting (see reference below).
  • Westmead Hospital will be one of the centers involved in the upcoming RESET trial looking at the implementation of ECMO CPR.

Discussion 2:

Bima, P., Pivetta, E., Nazerian, P., Toyofuku, M., Gorla, R., & Bossone, E. et al. (2020). Systematic Review of Aortic Dissection Detection Risk Score Plus D‐dimer for Diagnostic Rule‐out of Suspected Acute Aortic Syndromes. Academic Emergency Medicine, 27(10), 1013-1027. https://doi.org/10.1111/acem.13969.

Take-Home Points:

  • This meta-analysis suggested a sensitivity of 97.6-99.9% for an aortic dissection risk score of 0-1 and a negative D-dimer (<0.5) or age-adjusted D-dimer in the identification of acute aortic syndromes.
  • However, this meta-analysis only included 4 studies, only one of which was prospective.
  • This may be a useful clinical tool when used in the right context, while still using our clinical gestalt (it should not be used unless you have a clinical suspicion that your patient may have an acute aortic syndrome).
  • On the other hand, the use of this tool also has the potential to increase the number of CT scans performed to investigate the presence of acute aortic syndromes (particularly if wrongly applied).
  • Lastly, remember to make sure you are only using D-dimer to work up low-risk patients.

Discussion 3:

Miraglia, D., Miguel, L., & Alonso, W. (2020). Double Defibrillation for Refractory In- and Out-of-Hospital Cardiac Arrest: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. The Journal Of Emergency Medicine, 59(4), 521-541. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jemermed.2020.06.024.

Take-Home Points:

  • This systematic review of RCTs looking at double defibrillation for refractory VT and VF demonstrated no significant effect on rates of return of spontaneous circulation (apart from one study, whose rates of ROSC actually favoured the control group), survival to hospital admission or survival to discharge (all with low-grade evidence).
  • This is likely to be reflective of the fact that the data on double defibrillation at this stage is insufficient (rather than demonstrating that it does not work).
  • Double defibrillation at this stage can be viewed as a rescue measure that can be attempted in refractory cases, provided it does not distract from the rest of the resuscitation effort.
  • Keep your eyes peeled for the DOSE VF study which is due to be released at the end of 2022!

Other References:

  • Dennis, M., Buscher, H., Gattas, D., Burns, B., Habig, K., Bannon, P., Patel, S., Buhr, H., Reynolds, C., Scott, S., Nair, P., Hayman, J., Granger, E., Lovett, R., Forrest, P., Coles, J., Lowe, D.A.; Sydney ECMO Research Interest Group. (2020). Prospective observational study of mechanical cardiopulmonary resuscitation, extracorporeal membrane oxygenation and early reperfusion for refractory cardiac arrest in Sydney: the 2CHEER study. Crit Care Resusc. 22(1):26-34. PMID: 32102640.
  • Drennan, I., Dorian, P., McLeod, S., Pinto, R., Scales, D., & Turner, L. et al. (2020). DOuble SEquential External Defibrillation for Refractory Ventricular Fibrillation (DOSE VF): study protocol for a randomized controlled trial. Trials, 21(1). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13063-020-04904-z.

Credits:
This episode was produced by the ­­­­Emergency Medicine Training Network 5 with the assistance of Dr Kavita Varshney, Deepa Dasgupta, Cynthia De Macedo Franco, and Paul Scott.

Sound Effects

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Thank you for listening to our bonus episode!

Please send us an email to let us know what you thought.

You can contact us at westmeadedjournalclub@gmail.com

See you next time,

Caroline, Kit, Pramod, Samoda and Shreyas.

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