LS2-02 Tips for ensuring vascular access and maintaining extracorporeal circulation in pediatric blood purification therapy
poster at ISFA 2019 pag 164-165
Ensuring reliable vascular access (VA) and maintaining stable extracorporeal circulation are the most basic aspects of blood purification therapy (BPT). In children and neonates, specific tips could be helpful for BPT.
VA guidelines were published in 2011 and management methods have been unified. To ensure VA, it is necessary to determine a suitable placement site and catheter size (diameter and length), adjust the catheter tip position, and manage the catheters appropriately. It is common to use dialysis catheters for BPT, placing them in the central and peripheral veins. In neonates, the umbilical vein could also be one of the options, and central venous catheters and peripheral vein catheters could be used for BPT. In order to maintain stable extracorporeal circulation, it is necessary to maintain sufficient intravascular volume and blood pressure, set appropriate blood flow rates, and adjust the type and amount of anticoagulant. In children who cannot cooperate,
sedation management and catheter fixation should be performed to stabilize extracorporeal circulation.
There are also tips specialized for each disease state. In neonates, there is a high risk of intracranial hemorrhage and nafamostat mesylate is often used as an anticoagulant. In addition, it is necessary to increase the dose of anticoagulant or administer it from two places in the circuits. In patients with severe inflammatory bowel diseases, intestinal bleeding continues despite increased clotting function and hypovolemia is common. Heparin and nafamostat mesylate are chosen as anticoagulants. During BPT, monitoring activated clotting time, administering minimal anticoagulants, and administering transfusion and fluid load are useful methods to maintain stable extracorporeal circulation. BPT might be a powerful therapeutic tool for children as well as adults, ensuring reliable VA and maintaining stable extracorporeal circulation.
LS2-01 Vascular punctures for GMA treatment
Hisashi Matono1), Akiyoshi Okada2), Junya Imada1), Tetsushi Nakahara1),
Atsushi Ono1), Takuma Usuda1), Atsuo Kitano
poster at ISFA 2019 pag 164
We can provide the GMA treatment by venepuncture without VAC detaining you like other blood purification therapy. The puncture by the peripheral vein puncture is easy, but, on the other hand, it often becomes difficult to secure blood flow necessary for extracorporeal circulation enough and is one of the trouble factors of the GMA treatment We use an echo to
evade a puncture trouble in our institution. We introduce the approach this time.
Approach method The site of puncture uses brachial veins basically. There is little valve of vein as a reason and chooses the blood stream because securing of blood flow with a little meandering is relatively easy. However, the depth from skin may be deepened as compared with the erasion blood vessel such as radius cutaneous veins, and the like, too, and attention is necessary. We often perform GMA in outpatient department at this hospital, and order enters the new induction when a chief physician judged induction from an encounter. Therefore it is difficult to obtain the patients information beforehand and a blood vessel echo uses site of puncture after the patients admission and is determined and performs the puncture in echo guides, if necessary. Also, the judgments such as the dehydration, and the like are possible by using an echo, and there is the
merit that they receive instructions such as the transfusion load, and the like in what we report to a chief physician, and can dissolve puncture difficulty.
Conclusion One of the troubles of the GMA treatment has securing of access. If extracorporeal circulation is possible without poor blood removal, we can provide GMA treatment more effectively. We regard the echo inflection of that purpose as a required device on providing GMA treatment.
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