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Biomed Res Int. 2018 Nov 1;2018:8925345. doi: 10.1155/2018/8925345. eCollection 2018.

Impact of Intravenous Fluid Challenge Infusion Time on Macrocirculation and Endothelial Glycocalyx in Surgical and Critically Ill Patients.

Pouska J1,2, Tegl V1,2,3, Astapenko D4,5, Cerny V4,6,7,8, Lehmann C8, Benes J1,2,3.

Author information

1
Dpt. of Anesthesiology and Intensive Care Medicine, Faculty of Medicine in Plzen, Charles University, Plzen, Czech Republic.
2
Dpt. of Anesthesiology and Intensive Care Medicine, University Hospital in Plzen, Plzen, Czech Republic.
3
Biomedical Center, Faculty of Medicine in Plzen, Charles University, Plzen, Czech Republic.
4
Department of Anaesthesiology and Intensive Care, Charles University in Prague, Faculty of Medicine in Hradec Kralove, Hradec Kralove, Czech Republic.
5
Faculty of Medicine in Hradec Kralove, Charles University, Hradec Kralove, Czech Republic.
6
Department of Anaesthesiology, Perioperative Medicine and Intensive Care, J. E. Purkinje University, Masaryk Hospital, Usti nad Labem, Czech Republic.
7
Centrum for Research and Development, University Hospital Hradec Kralove, Hradec Kralove, Czech Republic.
8
Department of Anaesthesia, Pain Management and Perioperative Medicine, Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS, Canada.

Abstract

(i) Purpose. The fluid challenge (FC) is a well-established test of preload reserve. Only limited data exist in regard to the FC efficacy based on infusion time. Slow administration may be associated with lack of effect based on fluid redistribution and external conditions changes. On the contrary, fast administration may lead to brisk fluid overload and damage to the endothelium and endothelial glycocalyx (EG). The aim of this trial was to compare the FC infusion time on its hemodynamic effects and EG. (ii) Methods. Prospective randomized single-center trial of fast (5-10 minutes) versus slow (20-30 minutes) administration of 500ml balanced crystalloid FC in spinal surgery (cohort OR) and septic shock (cohort SEP) patients. Hemodynamic response was assessed using standard monitoring and blood flow measurements; damage to EG was assessed using the perfused boundary region (PBR) via intravital microscopy monitoring in the sublingual region within relevant time points ranging up to 120 minutes. (iii) Results. Overall, 66 FCs in 50 surgical and 16 septic patients were assessed. Fluid administration was associated with increase of PBR in general (1.9 (1.8-2.1) vs. 2.0 (1.8-2.2); p= 0.008). These changes were transient in OR cohort whereas they were long-lasting in septic fluid responders. The rate of fluid responsiveness after fast versus slow administration was comparable in global population (15 (47%) vs. 17 (50%); p=0.801) as well as in both cohorts. (iv) Conclusions. Fluid challenge administration was associated with increased PBR (and presumable EG volume changes) which normalized within the next 60 minutes in surgical patients but remained impeded in septic fluid responders. The fluid responsiveness rate after fast and slow FC was comparable, but fast administration tended to induce higher, though transient, response in blood pressure.

PMID:
30519590
PMCID:
PMC6241356
DOI:
10.1155/2018/8925345
[Indexed for MEDLINE]
Free PMC Article

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