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Gas Exchange. Pressure Difference. Gas Flow. O 2. Time. CO 2. Volume Change. Respiratory Monitoring. Basic Mechanism of PPV. Pressure – Flow – Time - Volume. V / P / V. V or V. t. P or V. Curves. Loops. on the ventilator display. - to assess patient-ventilator synchrony

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Gas Exchange

Pressure Difference

Gas Flow

O2

Time

CO2

Volume Change

Respiratory Monitoring

Basic Mechanism of PPV

slide2
Pressure – Flow – Time - Volume

V / P / V

V or V

t

P or V

.

.

Curves

Loops

on the ventilator display

  • - to assess patient-ventilator synchrony
  • to get some information on respiratory mechanics under dynamic conditions (!)
  • to detect erroneus ventilator settings
  • to guide in the search for optimal ventilator settings
slide4

The Pressure-Volume Curve: Useful at bedside?

How to monitor

at bedside?

1) PV-tools +/-

assessment of static p v curve
Assessment of Static P-V Curve

Volume

Volume

Super-syringe method:

Stepwise inflation from a big syringe with multiple occlusions at each volume to record recoil pressure

  • Time consuming
  • Cumbersome to perform
  • Difficult to standardize
  • Patient must be paralyzed
  • Great risk of oxygen desaturation

Pressure

Pressure

slide6

Rimensberger PC Crit Care Med 1999; 27:1946-52

Downie JM et al. AJRCCMe- publ February 5, 2004

Jonson B AJRCCM 1999;159:1172–1178

Is the static PV-curve useful?

slide7

Pressure measurements under dynamic conditions

ETT 3 mm OD

Sondergaard S Ped Research 2002; 51: 339-45

slide8

Overdistention Index: C20/Cdyn

Volume

C20

Cdyn

Pressure

0.8 Pmax Pmax

Kárason S Acta Anaesthesiol Scand 2001; 45: 173

Kárason S Acta Anaesthesiol Scand 2000; 44: 571

Monitoring of the dynamic cycle: Is it better?

slide9

Lung protection and the open lung concept 

How to monitor

at bedside?

1) PV-tools +/-

2) O2-response?

Brazelton TB Crit Care Med 2001; 29:2349

slide10

The oxygen response (limitations)

P/F-ratio, oxygen delivery and Crs during PEEP steps

Lichtwarck-Aschoff M AJRCCM 2000; 182:2125-32

slide11

Recruitment

Overdistension

tidal volume

static PIP (Pplat) - PEEP

The oxygenation

response: Can it

be used?

PEEP and

Vt effects in ALI

"static" compliance:

Cst =

Burns D J Trauma 2001;51:1177-81

slide12

PEEP

Prevalent

overdistention

Plateau

Balance

Prevalent

recruitment

50

40

25

30

Airway pressure [cmH2O]

15

20

15

15

20

10

0

0

15

20

5

10

PEEP [cm H2O]

Constant VT : Plateau - PEEP []

L. Gattinoni, 2003

slide13

Prevalent

overdistention

PaCO2

PaO2

Balance

Prevalent

recruitment

100

80

60

[mmHg]

40

20

0

20

0

5

10

15

PEEP [cmH2O]

Constant VT : PaCO2 and PaO2

L. Gattinoni, 2003

slide14

b) flow diversion

VA

VA

PaO2

PaO2

PaCO2

PaCO2

O2-improvement = Shunt improvement =

a) recruitment

L. Gattinoni, 2003

slide15

1

1

2

2

1

1

1

1

1

1

PEEP

0

PEEP

20

Prevalent overinflation = dead space effect

PaO2 and PaCO2 increase

L. Gattinoni, 2003

slide16

Overdistention starts

PEEP 25

PEEP 20

PEEP 15

PEEP titration

CO2-response

Oxygenation

PEEP 10

slide17

Steps of 5 cmH2O to 40/25

25/10

Overinflation ends

Overinflation starts

The open lung concept: Maximum dynamic compliance and best oxygenation at the least pressure required

Pressure control ventilation

25/10

slide18

12

11

10

9

11

Continuous blood gas monitoring during HFO

CDP: 13

Overdistention

Collapse

slide19

PECO2

PETCO2

PACO2

Ventilated/

perfused lung

Alveolar

VD/VT

Anatomic

VD/VT

PcCO2

PvCO2

PCO2

cascade

VCO2

PvCO2

PaCO2

L. Gattinoni, 2003

slide20

End-tidal PCO2

= 1

Arterial PCO2

Ideal gas exchange

Alveolar PCO2

=

Arterial PCO2

Alveolar PCO2

=

End-tidal PCO2

NO SHUNT

NO ALVEOLAR VD/VT

single breath co 2 tracing
Single breath CO2-tracing
  • Phase III Alveolar gas – called plateau but ascends gradually due to
      • sequential emptying of lung regions with different V/Q-ratios
      • within units V/Q mismatching secondary to incomplete gas mixing
      • the continual release of CO2 into the alveoli during expiration

Phase II Rapid S-shape upswing = washout of convective airway with alveolar gas

Phase I CO2-free = gas from airways

Modified from “The Single breath test for carbon dioxide” by Roger Fletcher (1986)

co 2 in ventilatory monitoring
CO2 in ventilatory monitoring

etCO2 endtidal value

FeCO2 fraction of CO2 in expired gas

VCO2 minute elimination (”production”)

VTCO2 tidal elimination

slide23

Volumetric Capnography (NICO2)

Single Breath CO2 Analysis

Validated against a metabolic analyzer by Kallet et al, Resp Care 2005

and used in many studies for dead space fraction measurements

slide24

Volumetric Capnography

Single Breath CO2 Analysis

CO2 and Volume

instead of

CO2 and Time

Capnogram

slide25

Volumetric Capnography

Single Breath CO2 Analysis

III

II

I

slide26

Indicator of Lung Overdistension

During PEEP Titration

Optimum End Expiratory Airway Pressure in Patients with Acute Pulmonary Failure

Suter PM, Fairley HB, Isenberg MD. NEJM 1975

Best PEEP corresponds to the lowest dead space fraction and the highest compliance

slide27

Indicator of Lung Overdistension

During PEEP Titration

Effects of PEEP on Dead Space and its Partitions in ALI

Beydon L, et al. Inten Care Med 2002

Anatomic dead space increased slightly with PEEP

Alveolar dead space did not vary systematically with PEEP

In individual patients a decrease or increase of alveolar dead space paralleled a positive or negative response to PEEP in regards to oxygenation

slide28

VT 207 117 239 120 263 117

PIP / PEEP 25/6 24/12 40/12 15/8 40/12 17/10

Cdyn 11.1 9.6 8.6 18.5 9.6 17.3

slide29

Lung protection and the open lung concept 

How to monitor

at bedside?

1) PV-tools +/-

2) O2- + CO2-response

3) Chest CT and imaging methods?

Gattinoni L AJRCCM 2001; 164:1701–1711

slide30

PA = 35 cmH2O

PA = 15 cmH2O

Information from CT studies: Lung heterogeneity

and intratidal collapse and decollapse

In heterogeneous lung injury inflation behaviour is heterogeneous

Adapted from Suter P NEJM 1975; 292:284-289

slide31

CT to assure more homogenoeus lung volume distribution

Barbas C Curr Opin Crit Care 2005;11:18–28

Barabs

slide32

normal

poorly areated

normal

poorly areated

CT-aeration

- and how to detect overdistention?

Diffuse CT-attenuations

At ZEEP and

2 PEEP levels

Focal CT-attenuations

Rouby JJ AJRCCM

2002;165:1182-6

slide33

Volume

distribution

Frerichs I, Dargaville P, Rimensberger PC Intensive Care Med 2003; 29:2312-6

Electrical Impedance Tomography (EIT)

Frerichs I et al. J Appl Physiol 2002; 93: 660–666

slide34

Volume

distribution

Tidal volume

distribution

Frerichs I, Dargaville P, Rimensberger PC Intensive Care Med 2003; 29:2312-6

slide35

EIT to assure more homogenoeus lung volume distribution

Barbas C Curr Opin Crit Care 2005;11:18–28

Barabs

slide36

1. Assure gas transfer/exchange

2. Assure Vt-delivery (V-t / V-t / P-t curve characteristics)

.

To improve outcome

Concepts of respiratory monitoring in the ICU

Control system

Diagnostic tool

Biomechanical properties of lung and airways

To improve understanding of lung disease and ventilator-patient interaction

To avoid errors / incidents

slide37

From classical respiratory monitoring to tracking thoracic volume changes during ventilation maneuvers

Flow-, Volume- and Pressure-measurements

Pressure-volume methods: static vs. dynamic observe dynamic compliance changes

Gas exchange response: pO2 and pCO2

Lung-Volume measurement methods: RIP, dilution methods, CT / MRI / EIT

Tidal-volume distribution: EIT

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