TITLE

High frequency oscillatory ventilation: is equivalence with conventional mechanical ventilation enough?

AUTHOR(S)
Eichenwald, E. C.
PUB. DATE
September 2006
SOURCE
Archives of Disease in Childhood -- Fetal & Neonatal Edition;Sep2006, Vol. 91 Issue 5, pF315
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on a study on the randomized trial of high frequency oscillatory ventilation compared with the conventional mechanical ventilation. The researchers found no significant differences in neurodevelopment scores or report of respiratory symptoms at 2 years of age between infants randomized to the two modes of ventilatory support. Furthermore, they found no differences in other complications of prematurity between the two groups, including cranial ultrasound abnormalities.
ACCESSION #
22211315

 

Related Articles

  • Ventilation strategies and outcome in randomised trials of high Frequency ventilation. Thome, U. H.; Carlo, W. A.; Pohlandt, F. // Archives of Disease in Childhood -- Fetal & Neonatal Edition;Nov2005, Vol. 90 Issue 6, pF466 

    Objective: Randomised controlled trials comparing elective use of high frequency ventilation (HFV) with conventional mechanical ventilation (CMV) in preterm infants have yielded conflicting results. We hypothesised that the variability of results may be explained by differences in study design,...

  • Randomised trial of high frequency oscillatory ventilation or conventional ventilation in babies of gestational age 28 weeks or less: respiratory and neurological outcomes at 2 years. Marlow, N.; Greenough, A.; Peacock, J. L.; Marston, L.; Limb, E. S.; Johnson, A. H.; Calvert, S. A. // Archives of Disease in Childhood -- Fetal & Neonatal Edition;Sep2006, Vol. 91 Issue 5, pF320 

    Background: The long term outcome of children entered into neonatal trials of high frequency oscillatory ventilation (HFOV) or conventional ventilation (CV) has been rarely studied. Objective: To evaluate respiratory and neurodevelopmental outcomes for children entered into the United Kingdom...

  • Innovations in Mechanical Ventilation. Branson, Richard D.; Johannigman, Jay A. // Respiratory Care;Jul2009, Vol. 54 Issue 7, p933 

    New features of mechanical ventilators are frequently introduced, including new modes, monitoring techniques, and triggering techniques. But new rarely translates into any measureable improvement in outcome. We describe 4 new techniques and attempt to define what is a new invention versus what...

  • Effects of instrumental dead space reduction during weaning from synchronized ventilation in preterm infants. Estay, A.; Claure, N.; D'Ugard, C.; Organero, R.; Bancalari, E. // Journal of Perinatology;Jul2010, Vol. 30 Issue 7, p479 

    Objective:A majority of the modalities of synchronized ventilation in preterm infants require the use of flow sensors that can increase dead space and may adversely affect ventilator weaning. The objective of this study was to assess the effects of flow sensor dead space during synchronized...

  • ROZEDMA ÅšRÓDMIÄ„Å»SZOWA PŁUC WYMAGAJÄ„CA LECZENIA CHIRURGICZNEGO -- OPIS PRZYPADKU. Dusińska, Justyna; Rogulski, Robert; Biejat, Agnieszka; Sitkowska, Bożena; Małdyk, Jadwiga; Kamiński, Andrzej // Przeglad Pediatryczny;2007, Vol. 37 Issue 1, p126 

    Pulmonary interstitial emphysema (PIE) is the most common complication in infants who require mechanical ventilation. Medical treatment includes: physiotherapy, steroid therapy, selective bronchial intubation or high-frequency ventilation. Surgical treatment is desirable in a small number of...

  • High Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation versus Synchronized Intermittent Mandatory Ventilation in Preterm Neonates with Hyaline Membrane Disease: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Singh, S. N.; Malik, G. K.; Prashanth, G. P.; Singh, Anita; Kumar, Mala // Indian Pediatrics;May2012, Vol. 49 Issue 5, p405 

    This randomized controlled study was conducted to compare the efficacy and safety of High frequency oscillatory ventilation (HFOV) and Synchronized intermittent mandatory ventilation (SIMV) in preterm neonates with hyaline membrane disease requiring ventilation. The ventilation strategy in both...

  • Did studies on HFOV fail to improve ARDS survival because they did not decrease VILI? On the potential validity of a physiological concept enounced several decades ago. Dreyfuss, Didier; Ricard, Jean-Damien; Gaudry, Stéphane // Intensive Care Medicine;Dec2015, Vol. 41 Issue 12, p2076 

    High frequency oscillatory ventilation (HFOV) has been the subject of extensive physiological research for 30 years and even more so of an intense debate on its potential usefulness in the treatment of acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS). This technique has been enthusiastically promoted...

  • Ventilation Without intubation. Perkins, Linda A.; Shortall, Sean P. // RN;Jan2000, Vol. 63 Issue 1, p34 

    Focuses on the advantages and disadvantages of noninvasive positive pressure ventilation (NPPV). Uses of NPPV; Patient dependence on conventional mechanical ventilation; Laryngeal ulceration; Nosocomial infections; Bi-level therapy; Link between air leakage and full-face and nasal masks. ...

  • Evidence Behind HFOV and APRV. Lamphere, Thomas // AARC Times;Feb2016, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p5 

    The article reviews research on the effectivity of airway pressure release ventilation (APRV) and high frequency oscillatory ventilation (HFOV) as of February 2016. Topics discussed include APRV's improvement of patient oxygenation and decrease of patient ventilation and intensive care unit...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sign out of this library

Other Topics