Clinical case study acute onset heart failure
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Clinical Case Study: Acute Onset Heart Failure. Amy Lofley Case study #2. Objectives. Overview of Acute Heart Failure Physiology Pathophysiology Treatment Multidisciplinary team. Case Study Medical Hx Nutrition Assessment Nutrition Intervention Prognosis Conclusion.

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Clinical Case Study: Acute Onset Heart Failure

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Clinical case study acute onset heart failure

Clinical Case Study: Acute Onset Heart Failure

Amy Lofley

Case study #2


Objectives

Objectives

  • Overview of Acute Heart Failure

    • Physiology

    • Pathophysiology

    • Treatment

  • Multidisciplinary team

  • Case Study

    • Medical Hx

    • Nutrition Assessment

    • Nutrition Intervention

    • Prognosis

    • Conclusion


Acute heart failure

Acute Heart Failure

Clinical Update


Normal physiology

Normal Physiology

http://filer.case.edu/dck3/heart/intro.html

The heart pumps blood throughout the body to deliver oxygen and nutrients and bring back carbon dioxide and waste.

A normal heart is able to pump this blood effectively throughout the body.


Pathophysiology 1

Pathophysiology (1)

  • In heart failure the heart isn’t able to pump adequate blood supply to the rest of the body.

    • This is indicated by a low ejection fraction and a high B-natriuretic peptide (BNP).

  • It does not mean that an individual has had a heart attack or that the heart is no longer working.

  • The beginning stages of HF are usually asymptomatic and can progress if not treated.

http://www.annerporterco.com/is-your-heart-failure-systolic-diastolic-or-both.html


Pathophysiology

Pathophysiology

http://www.annerporterco.com/is-your-heart-failure-systolic-diastolic-or-both.html


Pathophysiology1

Pathophysiology

http://oyiabrown.com/2013/03/20/


Stages of heart failure 2

Stages of Heart Failure (2)


Classification of heart failure 1

Classification of Heart Failure (1)

Class I – No undue symptoms associated with ordinary activity and no limitation of physical activity

Class II – Slight limitation of physical activity; patient comfortable at rest

Class III – Marked limitation of physical activity; patient comfortable at rest

Class IV – inability to carry out physical activity without discomfort; symptoms of cardiac insufficiency or chest pain at rest


Risk factors

Risk Factors

Hypertension

DM

Coronary Heart Disease

Left ventricular hypertrophy

Age

Dyslipidemia \Obesity

Atherosclerosis


Practice recommendations

Practice Recommendations

  • Primary treatment

    • Treated with IV lasix

  • Primary intervention

    • MNT

      • Fluid restriction

      • 1500 mg Na restriction


Evidence based practice 3

Evidence-Based Practice (3)

Referral to a RD for MNT when an individual has HF. An initial visit lasting 45 minutes and up to three planned follow up visits lasting 30 minutes to improve diet and quality of life.

Protein needs for patients are based on their nutrition status. Patients that are clinically stable but protein depleted should have at least 1.37 g/kg and patients with a normal nutrition status should have 1.12 g/kg actual body to preserve body composition and limit hypercatabolism.


Evidence based practice 31

Evidence-Based Practice (3)

Energy needs are best determined with indirect calorimetry but if not possible usual predictive equations should be used adjusting with increased needs for a catabolic state.

Fluid should be limited to between 1.4 and 1.9 L per day, depending on symptoms of edema, fatigue, and shortness of breath.

Sodium intake should be limited to less than 2000 mg per day from AND and 1500 mg from the AHA.

Patients with HF should consume the DRI for folate, B6, and B12.

A multi-vitamin/mineral should be recommended that contains B12, B6 and folate.


Evidence based practice 32

Evidence-Based Practice (3)

Thiamine status should be monitored closely because of diuretic use. Encouraging the patient to consume the DRI of thiamine is important until further research is conducted.

Magnesium should be consumed at the DRI because of the increased risk for HF patients to have an irregular heart beat.


Multidisciplinary team

Multidisciplinary team

  • Physician

    • Hospitalist

    • Cardiologist

  • Registered Dietitian

  • Nurses

    • PCT

    • RN

    • HF RN


Case study

Case Study


Clinical case study acute onset heart failure

Mr. F

  • Age: YOM, Caucasian

  • Presents to hospital with shortness of breath, weakness, and chest pain

  • Medical Diagnosis

    • Acute episode of heart failure

    • UTI


Past medical surgical social history

Past Medical/Surgical/social History

  • Past Medical History

    • Stage 4 CKD

    • HTN

    • UTI

    • Hypothyroidism

    • CHF

    • Severe mitral regurgitation

    • Non-ST elevation myocardial infarction with possible (A1)

    • Paroxysmal atrial fibrilation

  • Past Surgical History

    • No significant hx

  • Social History

    • Lives with wife at home


Clinical data

Clinical Data

  • Physical Exam

    • Appears to be at a normal weight

    • Resting comfortably in the bed

    • Stage 2 decubitus ulcer on bottom

    • Heels red

    • Decreased appetite

  • Nutrition Assessment

    • Height: 64 inches

    • Weight: 68.9 kg

    • No wt changes pta

    • BMI: 26.07


Labs medications

Labs/Medications

Medications: lasix


Dietary data

Dietary data

According to patient, he follows a no added salt diet at home.


Nutrition assessment

Nutrition Assessment

  • Calorie Needs

    • 25-29 kcals/kg/d

    • 1725-2000 kcals needed

  • Fluid Needs

    • 2000 mL Fluid Restriction

  • Protein Needs

    • 1-1.2 g/kg/d

    • 69-80 g needed


Nutrition diagnosis

Nutrition diagnosis

Increased nutrient needs (protein/kcals) RT increased demands for wound healing AEB skin breakdown, delayed wound healing, decreased intake x 2 days.

Food and nutrition related knowledge deficit RT lack of prior diet education AEB lacks understanding of prescribed diet


Nutrition intervention

Nutrition Intervention

  • PO intake at least 50% in 5 days.

  • 50% intake of supplement next 5 days.

    • Add berry magic cup BID and pb grahams BID

  • Maintain wt within 1 kg of 68.9 kg over next 5 days.

  • Prevent further skin breakdown and help heal decubitus ulcers next 5 days.

  • Pt will identify high fat/chol/sodium foods within the next 5 days.

  • HF nutrition education to caregiver. Good comprehension and expect good compliance


Nutrition monitoring and evaluation

Nutrition Monitoring and Evaluation

  • Monitor and evaluate:

    • GI tolerance

    • Labs

    • PO intake

    • Skin integrity and wound healing

    • Weight

    • Monitor 2 times weekly


Follow up assessment

Follow Up Assessment

  • Diet order: 1500 mg Na, 2000 FR

  • New PES: Inadequate oral intake RT decreased appetite AEB <50% PO intake.

  • PO intake 50-75%, < 240 ml fluid per meal

  • Assessment

    • Wt. 54.9 kg

    • No change in skin noted

  • Tolerating food with no complaints

  • Labs

    • Alb 2.6, Cr 1.9, FSBS 93-124

  • Hospice is being consulted

  • Goal: Intake to meet > 50% of needs next 3-4 days ( met and continue)

  • Monitor GI, labs, PO adequacy, skin and wt


Expected outcomes

Expected Outcomes

  • Prognosis is good

  • A full recovery from Acute episode of HF should occur within the next week

  • Wound healing will take time.


References

References

Mahan LK, Escott-Stump S. Medical nutrition therapy for heart failure and transplant. Krause. 2008: 884-897.

Jessup M, Abraham WT, Case DE, et al. 2009 focused update: ACCF/AHA guidelins for the diagnosis and management of heart failure in adults. Journal of the American College of Cardiology.2009; 53(15):1343-82.

Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. Evidence Analysis Library. Available at: http://andevidencelibrary.com/topic.cfm?cat=2800


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