Hypoventilation patterns during bronchoscopic sedation and their clinical relevance based on capnographic and respiratory impedance analysis

Yu Lun Lo, Hau Tieng Wu, Yu Ting Lin, Han Pin Kuo, Ting Yu Lin

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章同行評審

5 引文 斯高帕斯(Scopus)

摘要

Capnography involves the measurement of end-tidal CO2 (EtCO2) values to detect hypoventilation in patients undergoing sedation. In a previous study, we reported that initiating a flexible bronchoscopy (FB) examination only after detecting signs of hypoventilation could reduce the risk of hypoxemia without compromising the tolerance of the patient for this type of intervention. We hypothesize that hypoventilation status could be determined with greater precision by combining thoracic impedance-based respiratory signals, RESP, and EtCO2 signals obtained from a nasal-oral cannula. Retrospective analysis was conducted on RESP and EtCO2 waveforms obtained from patients during the induction of sedation using propofol for bronchoscopic examination in a previous study. EtCO2 waveforms associated with hypoventilation were then compared with RESP patterns, patient variables, and sedation outcomes. Signals suitable for analysis were obtained from 44 subjects, 42 of whom presented indications of hypoventilation, as determined by EtCO2 waveforms. Two subtypes of hypoventilation were identified by RESP: central-predominant (n = 22, flat line RESP pattern) and non-central-predominant (n = 20, RESP pattern indicative of respiratory effort with upper airway collapse). Compared to cases of non-central-predominant hypoventilation, those presenting central-predominant hypoventilation during induction were associated with a lower propofol dose (40.2 ± 18.3 vs. 60.8 ± 26.1 mg, p = 0.009), a lower effect site concentration of propofol (2.02 ± 0.33 vs. 2.38 ± 0.44 µg/ml, p = 0.01), more rapid induction (146.1 ± 105.5 vs. 260.9 ± 156.2 s, p = 0.01), and lower total propofol dosage (96.6 ± 41.7 vs. 130.6 ± 53.4 mg, p = 0.04). Hypoventilation status (as revealed by EtCO2 levels) could be further classified by RESP into central-predominant or non-central-predominant types. It appears that patients with central-predominant hypoventilation are more sensitive to propofol during the induction of sedation. RESP values could be used to tailor sedation management specifically to individual patients.
原文英語
頁(從 - 到)171-179
頁數9
期刊Journal of Clinical Monitoring and Computing
34
發行號1
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 2月 1 2020

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • 健康資訊學
  • 重症監護和重症監護醫學
  • 麻醉與疼痛醫學

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