Measurement of cardiac output
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Measurement of cardiac output. Dr Kavitha Lakshman. University College of Medical Sciences & GTB Hospital, Delhi. Methods used for measurement of Cardiac Output. Invasive PA catheter - Fick’s cardiac output measurement - Thermodilution Technique

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Measurement of cardiac output

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Measurement of cardiac output

Measurement of cardiac output

Dr Kavitha Lakshman

University College of Medical Sciences & GTB Hospital, Delhi


Methods used for measurement of cardiac output

Methods used for measurement of Cardiac Output

Invasive

PA catheter

- Fick’s cardiac output measurement

- Thermodilution Technique

- Mixed venous oximetry pulmonary catheter

Minimally invasive

  • Doppler Ultrasound

  • Lithium dilution cardiac output monitoring

  • Pulse contour cardiac output monitoring

  • Transpulmonarythermodilution

    Non-invasive

  • Bio impedence cardiac output monitoring

  • Partial carbon dioxide re breathing cardiac output monitoring


Invasive methods of cardiac output measurement pac

INVASIVE METHODS OF CARDIAC OUTPUT MEASUREMENT (PAC)


Measurement of cardiac output

PULMONARY ARTERY CATHETERISATION

  • First used by Swan, Ganz for hemodymamic monitoring of patients

  • PAC can be placed from any central venous cannulation sites, but right internal jugular vein is most commonly used.

  • Standard PAC is 7.0 to 9.0 Fr in circumference, 110 cm long, has 4 internal lumens


Physiological concepts of cardiac output measurement

PHYSIOLOGICAL CONCEPTS OF CARDIAC OUTPUT MEASUREMENT


Measurement of cardiac output

  • INDICATOR DILUTION TECHNIQUE

  • Tracer substance is injected into the bloodstream – concentration change measured at a downstream site

  • Indocyanin green most commonly used dye

  • Stewart Hamilton Equation

  • I

  • Q =

  • ∫ CIdt

  • Where

  • Q= CO

  • I= Amount of indicator

  • ∫ CIdt= Integral of indicator concentration over time

  • Drawbacks of indicator dilution method

  • Limited to cardiac catheterization laboratories

  • Continuous withdrawal of arterial blood to plot the dye concentration curve

  • Dye needs regular injections (can accumulate)


Measurement of cardiac output

Other guidelines for placement & waveforms were already discussed


Measurement of cardiac output

Complication of PA catheterisation-

Infection, endocarditis

Thrombo embolism

Endocardial damage, valve injury

PA infarction

PA rupture

Catheter knotting

Ventricular fibrillation, arrhythmia, RBBB


Bolus thermodilution cardiac output monitoring

Bolus - Thermodilution Cardiac Output Monitoring

  • Variant of indicator dilution technique

  • Iced indicator/ room temperature indicator (bolus)- 10 ml or 0.15ml/kg in children

  • Advantages

    • Performed quickly, repeatedly

    • Does not require advanced diagnostic or technical skills

    • Uses non-toxic, non-accumulative indicator


Stewart hamilton equation is modified

Stewart Hamilton equation is modified

(TB – TI) x K

Q =

∫  TB (t) dt

Where

Q= CO

TB= Blood temp.

TI= Injectate temp.

K= Computational constant

∫  TB (t) dt= Integral of temp. change over time


Measurement of cardiac output

Method

Volume of ice cold or room temperature fluid is injected as bolus

Change in pulmonary artery blood temperature is recorded

Source of error

Intra or extra-cardiac shunt

Tricuspid or pulmonary valve regurgitation

Inadequate delivery of indicator

Thermister malfunction

Unrecognised blood temperature fluctuation

Respiratory cycle influence


Continuous thermodilution co monitoring

Continuous - Thermodilution CO monitoring

Warm or cold thermal indicator

Methods

Release of small quantity of heat from a 10 cm thermal filament incorporated into right ventricular portion of a PAC approx. 15-20 cm from catheter tip

Heating filament is cycled on & off

Thermal signal measured

CO derived from cross-correlation of measured pulmonary artery temp.

Displayed value of CO is updated every 30-60 sec & represents the average value for cardiac output measured over 3-6 min


Measurement of cardiac output

Advantages

  • External system for cold fluid injection is not required

  • Fewer measurement error

  • Less risk of fluid overload and infection

  • Measures average CO value - derived over several mins

  • Beat-to-beat variation in SV that occur during single respiratory cycle are equally represented

    In contrast bolus technique measures cardiac output values depending on phase of respiration


Minimally invasive methods of cardiac output measurement

MINIMALLY INVASIVE METHODS OF CARDIAC OUTPUT MEASUREMENT


Doppler ultrasound

Doppler Ultrasound

  • Doppler principle

  • When USG waves strike moving objects, these waves are reflected back to their source at a different frequency, termed the Doppler shift frequency that is directly related to the velocity of moving object and the angle at which the USG beam strikes these objects

  • Red blood cells serve as moving object target


Measurement of cardiac output

2

  • Where

  • f= Doppler shift frequency

  • v=Velocity of red blood cell targets

  • f0=Transmitted USG beam frequency

  • 0=Angle b/w the USG beam and the vector of RBC flow

  • C=Velocity of USG in blood (approx. 1570 m/sec)

  • Cosine 0 = 1 as long as angle of insonation is small


Sv v x et x csa

SV = v x ET x CSA

Where

SV=Stroke volume

v =Spatial average velocity of blood flow (cm/sec)

ET=Systolic ejection time

CSA =Cross-sectional area of vessel

-Estimated CSA close to the mean value during systole obtained from a nomogram stored in the computer

-Measured CSA using an M mode echo transducer incorporated in the probe


Measurement of cardiac output

  • Types of probe-Suprasternal(Ascending aorta)

    Esophageal(Descending aorta)

  • Suprasternal probe position instability limited their use for extended period of time

  • Esophageal probes have 2 advantage over the suprasternal probe

  • Smooth muscle tone of the oesophagus maintains the probe position

  • It’s in close proximity to the aorta; thereby minimizing signal interference


Measurement of cardiac output

The shape of the waveform allows

Assessment of the

venticular preload,

afterload and contractility


Pulse contour cardiac output monitoring

PULSE CONTOUR CARDIAC OUTPUT MONITORING

  • Cardiac output is determined through analysis of arterial pressure wave form obtained from an arterial catheter or from a non invasive finger blood pressure waveform

  • CO is measured on a beat to beat basis

  • Wesseling and colleagues devised an algorithm for the calculation of SV from aortic impedence and changes in arterial pressure during systole

  • SV=∫ dP/dt

    Z


Measurement of cardiac output

Advantage-

  • It has the potential for continuous, beat to beat monitoring of cardiac output

    Disadvantage-

  • Baseline calibration with known cardiac output is required

  • Recalibration is required every 8 to 12 hrs Require calibration to compensate for the algorithm’s inability to independently assess the ever changing effects of vascular tone

  • A well defined arterial pressure waveform is needed


Measurement of cardiac output

  • Pulse contour cardiac output estimation without external calibration(Flo Trac)

  • Doesn’t require external calibration

  • The algorithm works on the principle that SV is directly proportional to pulse pressure and inversely proportional to aortic compliance

  • The aortic pressure is sampled at 100Hz analysed and updated every 20 sec

  • SV =K(SdAP)

  • The standard deviation-SdAP is proportional to the pulse pressure, which is proportional to SV. K is the constant derived from patient characteristics as described by Langewouler and co workers


Non invasive cardiac output measurement

NON INVASIVE CARDIAC OUTPUT MEASUREMENT


Bioimpedence cardiac output monitoring

BIOIMPEDENCE CARDIAC OUTPUT MONITORING

  • Developed by Kubiceck and NASA researchers in 1960s

  • Based on changes in electrical resistance of the thoracic cavity occurring with change in aortic blood volume during systole & diastole

  • 4Pairs -Each pair of electrode consists of a transmitting and a sensing electrode

  • Two pairs are applied to the base of the neck on opposite sides, two pairs are applied to the lateral aspect of the thorax at the level of the xiphoid process on opposite sides


Measurement of cardiac output

The electrodes mark the upper and lower boundaries of the thorax

An alternating current of low amplitude and high frequency is applied which is sensed by electrodes placed over the neck & lateral aspect of the chest.

Volume of thorax is calculated according to the height, weight and gender


Measurement of cardiac output

Advantage-

Non invasive, continuous monitoring

Measures thoracic fluid content, left ventricular ejection time, cardiac index

Disadvantage-

Susceptibility to electrical interference

Relies on correct placement of the electrodes


References

References

  • Lailu M, Kalyan RK. Cardiac output monitoring. Annals of Cardiac monitoring.2008; 11:56-61

  • Jhanji S, Dawson J and Pearse R M. Cardiac output monitoring:basic science and clinical application. Anaesthesia .2008; 172-78

  • Rebecca A, Schroeder, Atilio B, Shahar B and Jonathan B. Cardiovascular Monitoring. Miller’s Anaesthesia: 7th edition: 1314-21

  • William F Ganong, Review of medical physiology 22nd edition: 819

  • Kaplan JA. Hemodynamic monitoring. Kaplan’s Cardiac Anaesthesia 5th edition: 283-86

  • Edward Morgan.Patient monitors. Clinical Anaesthesiology 4th edition: 137-139


Measurement of cardiac output

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