Hypothermic protection (26 degrees-25 degrees C) without perfusion cooling for surgery of congenital cardiac defects using prolonged occlusion

Treasure, T
November 1988
Thorax;Nov1988, Vol. 43 Issue 11, p945
Academic Journal
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • Normothermic Versus Hypothermic Cardiopulmonary Bypass in Children Undergoing Open Heart Surgery (Thermic-2): Study Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial. Baos, Sarah; Sheehan, Karen; Culliford, Lucy; Pike, Katie; Ellis, Lucy; Parry, Andrew J; Stoica, Serban; Ghorbel, Mohamed T; Caputo, Massimo; Rogers, Chris A // Journal of Medical Internet Research;May2015, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p1 

    Background: During open heart surgery, patients are connected to a heart-lung bypass machine that pumps blood around the body ("perfusion") while the heart is stopped. Typically the blood is cooled during this procedure ("hypothermia") and warmed to normal body temperature once the operation has...

  • Factors influencing the change in cerebral hemodynamics in pediatric patients during and after corrective cardiac surgery of congenital heart diseases by means of full-flow cardiopulmonary bypass. Abdul-Khaliq, H; Uhlig, R; Böttcher, W; Ewert, P; Alexi-Meskishvili, V; Lange, PE // Perfusion;May2002, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p179 

    Background: The pathophysiology of hypoxic-ischemic brain injury in relation to extracorporeal circulation is multifactorial and can be interpreted, in part, as possible alteration in cerebral perfusion and inadequate oxygen delivery to the brain cells. The aim of this study was to evaluate...

  • Impact of hypothermic selective cerebral perfusion compared with hypothermic cardiopulmonary bypass on cerebral hemodynamics and metabolism Strauch, Justus T.; Spielvogel, David; Haldenwang, Peter L.; Zhang, Ning; Weisz, Donald; Bodian, Carol A.; Griepp, Randall B. // European Journal of Cardio-Thoracic Surgery;Nov2003, Vol. 24 Issue 5, p807 

    Objective: Hypothermic selective cerebral perfusion (SCP) is widely used for cerebral protection during aortic arch surgery, but the effect of the absence of systemic perfusion on cerebrovascular dynamics it has never been established. This study explored the physiology of prolonged SCP compared...

  • Modified hypothermic circulatory arrest for emergent repair of acute aortic dissection type a: a single-center experience. Hong Qian; Jia Hu; Lei Du; Ying Xue; Wei Meng; Er-yong Zhang // Journal of Cardiothoracic Surgery;2013, Vol. 8 Issue 1, p1 

    Background: Deep hypothermic circulatory arrest (DHCA) with antegrade cerebral perfusion has been historically preferred for organ protection during surgical repair of the acute aortic dissection type A. However, in the past decades, different perfusion-specific strategies with a growing trend...

  • Deep hypothermic circulatory arrest for hemiarch replacement in a pediatric patient with moyamoya disease. Kuwajima, Ken; Yoshitani, Kenji; Kato, Shinya; Miyazaki, Atsushi; Kamei, Masataka; Ohnishi, Yoshihiko // Journal of Anesthesia;Aug2014, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p613 

    Moyamoya disease is a chronic cerebrovascular occlusive disease, occurring predominantly in young populations, that causes cerebral ischemia and hemorrhage. Patients with moyamoya disease are at high risk of neurological complications during cardiac surgery because of perioperative hemodynamic...

  • Transfusion-Free Complex Cardiac Surgery. Huebler, Michael; Habazettl, Helmut; Boettcher, Wolfgang; Kuppe, Hermann; Hetzer, Roland; Redlin, Matthias // Texas Heart Institute Journal;2011, Vol. 38 Issue 5, p562 

    In neonates, the major obstacle to transfusion-free complex cardiac surgery is the severe hemodilution that can result from the mismatch between the priming volume of the circuit and the patients' blood volume. Herein, we report the case of a 13-day-old, 2.96-kg pre-term neonate who had a...

  • Deep Hypothermic Circulatory Arrest: Current Concepts. Singh, Ajmer // Indian Anaesthetists' Forum;Oct2011, p1 

    The use of hypothermia for therapeutic purposes dates back to ancient times, and has progressed from animal studies to an established technique in children with complex congenital cardiac lesions and in adults for aortic arch reconstruction. Deep hypothermia decreases brain metabolism and oxygen...

  • Hypothermia Alone Might Not Be Enough for Cerebral Protection in Aortic Arch Surgery. Tang, Gilbert H. L.; Spielvogel, David; Lansman, Steven L. // Texas Heart Institute Journal;2013, Vol. 40 Issue 5, p566 

    A conference paper about the use of hypothermic circulatory arrest (HCA), antegrade cerebral perfusion (ACP) and retrograde cerebral perfusion (RCP) as a protective measure for the heart in aortic arch surgery is presented.

  • Management of Temperature During and After Cardiac Surgery. Nussmeier, Nancy A. // Texas Heart Institute Journal;2005, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p472 

    Neurologic injury is a devastating complication of cardiac surgery. Cerebral cooling is an important aspect of hypothermic cardiopulmonary bypass in some patients, because hypothermia is the only reliable method of neuroprotection against injuries related to cerebral ischemia. Hypothermia may...

  • Isolated Cleft of the Mitral Valve. Zhu, Diqi; Bryant, Roosevelt; Heinle, Jeffrey; Nihill, Michael R. // Texas Heart Institute Journal;2009, Vol. 36 Issue 6, p553 

    We have reviewed the clinical presentations, courses, and outcomes of 90 patients seen at Texas Children's Hospital from 1983 through 2008 who had an isolated cleft of the mitral valve without some form of endocardial cushion defect. Additional congenital cardiac defects were present in 61 of...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics