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Advanced Modes of CMV - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Advanced Modes of CMV. RC 270. Pressure Support = mode that supports spontaneous breathing. A preset pressure is applied to the airway with each spontaneous inspiration. Pressure Support. Pure assist mode Patient determines rate, Vt, and inspiratory time Inspiration is flow cycled

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Pressure support mode that supports spontaneous breathing l.jpg

Pressure Support = mode that supports spontaneous breathing

A preset pressure is applied to the airway with each spontaneous inspiration

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Pressure Support

  • Pure assist mode

  • Patient determines rate, Vt, and inspiratory time

  • Inspiration is flow cycled

    • Most ventilators flow cycle a pressure support breath when inspiratory flow drops to 25% of the peak flow for that inspiration

      • PB 7200 flow cycles when pressure support flow drops to 5-10 lpm

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Indications/Advantages: Pressure Support

  • Initially used to overcome the increased W.O.B. when breathing spontaneously through an E-T tube

  • Also may be used during spontaneous breaths during IMV

  • Weaning

  • Assisted ventilation (instead of A/C)

    • PSVmax

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Initial Settings and Adjustments: Pressure Support

  • To overcome resistance of E-T tube, start at 5-10 cmH2O

  • For PSVMax, set pressure to level that gives an exhaled Vt of 10-12 ml/kg

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Advantages: Pressure Support

  • Supports spontaneous breathing with decreased W.O.B.(with or without an E-T tube)

  • Can be done with a face mask

  • Usually less barotrauma and hemodynamic compromise

  • Patients like it!

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Disadvantage: Pressure Support

  • A leak in the system prevents flow cycling

    • Will cause a CPAP effect

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Pressure Controlled Ventilation (PCV)

A set pressure is applied to the airway during inspiration and the breath time cycles

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Pressure Controlled Ventilation

  • Can be used in A/C or control

  • Flow tapers – if it drops to zero before time cycling occurs, the pressure plateaus

  • Besides pressure, RCP also sets rate and either inspiratory time or I:E ratio

  • Vt may vary from breath to breath

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Pressure Controlled Ventilation

  • Indications are same as for any type of CMV:

    • Apnea

    • Acute ventilatory failure

    • Impending ventilatory failure

    • Acute respiratory failure (Oxygenation failure)

  • Often used when volume cycling (volume control) is causing high airway pressures

  • Has been used to ventilate neonates since the 60s

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PCV: Initial Settings and Adjustments

  • Initially choose a pressure (PIP) that gives desired exhaled Vt

  • If switching from volume cycling (volume control), use a PIP that is less than PIP during volume cycling

  • Adjustment in rate, PIP, and I:E (or inspiratory time based on ABGs, oximetry, and capnography

    • A change in PIP or I:E/insp time will change Vt

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PC-IRV: Pressure Control with Inverse I:E Ratio

Control mode only

Patient is paralyzed

Settings like PCV except for inverse I:E (gives long insp time)

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PC-IRV used in diseases with high elastic resistance, eg ARDS

Prolonged insp time helps O2

To increase PaO2: increase rate, PIP or insp time

To decrease PaCO2: decrease rate or PIP

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Airway Pressure Release Ventilation (APRV) ARDS

Alternating levels of CPAP in a spontaneously breathing patient

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  • Like PC-IRV but patient is breathing spontaneously and is not paralyzed

  • Also used for high elastic resistance

  • High CPAP level is applied longer than low CPAP level

    • Is NOT synchronized with inspiration and expiration

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APRV: Settings and Adjustments ARDS

  • Low CPAP usually between 2-10 cmH2O

  • High CPAP usually between 10-30 cmH2O

  • RCP also sets the time for each CPAP level

    • Low CPAP is usually only for 1-2 seconds

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Bilevel Positive Airway Pressure (BIPAP) ARDS


Differs from APRV – IPAP only during inspiration, EPAP only during expiration

Rate and I:E ratio can also be set

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Indications : BIPAP ARDS

  • Sleep apnea

  • Ventilatory Assist without intubation

    • Can be done via face mask

    • Often used to keep COPDers from being tubed and put on A/C

  • Popular mode for NIPPV (Non-invasive Positive Pressure Ventilation)

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High Frequency Ventilation (HFV) ARDS

A form of ventilation utilizing high rates and small Vt that seems to enhance diffusion of gases into and out of the lung

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History of CMV ARDS

HFV should not work based on classical respiratory physiology!

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HFV: High Frequency Jet Ventilation (HFJV) ARDS

  • Vt usually 20-150 ml

  • Frequency (rate) 60-400 breaths per minute

  • Usually a catheter is inserted via ET tube or transnasally to apply jet bursts to airway

  • Adjust rate, driving pressure, and insp time, and FIO2

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HFV: High Frequency Oscillation (HFO) ARDS

  • Vt between 5-50ml

  • Frequency between 400-3000

    • Frequency expressed in Hertz (Hz)

    • 10 Hz equals 600 breaths per minute

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Strict FIO2 and humidification can be variable ARDS

Both appear to cause diffusion to occur from proximal airway to alveoli

How does spontaneous breathing work?

Coaxial flow

Inspiration and expiration may be occurring simultaneously

HFV seems to stimulate mucociliary clearance

HFV (both HFJV and HFO)