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Effects of Pringle maneuver on systemic hemodynamics during liver resection surgery under thoracic epidural anaesthesia. Role of dynamic arterial elastance (Eadyn)

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Euroanaesthesia 2017

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Abstract

Effects of Pringle maneuver on systemic hemodynamics during liver resection surgery under thoracic epidural anaesthesia. Role of dynamic arterial elastance (Eadyn). Authors: Varela JA, Perez Peña J, Lisbona C, Blanco J, De Miguel A, Olmedilla L. Institute: Gregorio Marañon General Hospital, Department of Anaesthesiology and Intensive Care. Madrid. Spain. Goal of study Occlusion of hepatic blood flow by Pringle maneuver (PM) is used in liver surgery to minimize blood loss. The aim of this study was to describe the hemodynamic changes during PM and the use of dynamic arterial elastance (Eadyn) as a measure of vascular tone to predict this response during liver resection in patients under epidural anaesthesia. Materials and Methods 61 patients who underwent liver open resection with PM and combined general and thoracic epidural anaesthesia were included. Major hepatectomy was performed in 21 cases. There were 47 men and 14 women, ASA I-III, with a mean age of 65 years (39-84). Mean PM duration was 23+/- 16 min. Hemodynamic parameters were monitored with a transpulmonary thermodilution system (PiCCO, Pulsion Medical Systems, Germany): heart rate (HR), mean arterial pressure (MAP), central venous pressure (CVP), cardiac index (CI), stroke volume variation (SVV), pulse pressure variation (PPV), global end diastolic index (GEDI), cardiac function index (CFI), left heart contractility (dPmx), systemic vascular resistance index (SVRI) and Eadyn (PPV/SVV). They were recorded at 3 time points: 5 min before (T1) and 5 min after clamping (T2) and 5 min after unclamping (T3). Statistical analysis: Student´s T test. A p-value <0.05 was considered statistically significant. Results PM produced a mild reduction in venous return (CVP -11%, SVV and PPV -20%) and in CI (-13%). Decreased in contractility (dPmx -12%, CFI - 9%) was compensated by an increase in vascular tone (SVRI and Eadyn +8%) in order to keep MAP unchanged despite the sympathetic epidural block At T3 HR, MAP, CI, CFI and dPmx significantly increased above T1 values but SVRI and Eadyn fell under their T1 values. SVV and PPV values were similar to T1 ones. The group of patients with low vascular tone (Eadyn < 0.8) at T1 underwent a greater decrease in MAP between T1 and T3 (-7± 13 vs +5 ±15 p 0.01), and had lower MAP (68±11 vs 76±13 p 0.04) at T3 than those with Eadyn > 0.8. Patients with Eadyn < 0.8 showed higher dPmx at T1 (1198±566 vs 797±277) and T2 (975±548vs 723±298) and higher CFI at T1 (4.3±1.3 vs 3.3±0.76), T2 (3.8±1.0 vs 3.1±0.9) and T3 (4.3±1.0 vs 3.7±0.9) compared to the group with Eadyn > 0.8 (p < 0.03). SVRI measured before, during and after PM was lower (not significant) in the Eadyn <0.8 group. The rest of hemodynamic parameters showed no changes to note. Conclusion Hemodynamic changes induced by MP in patients with thoracic epidural block are compensated with a reflex increase in vascular tone. Patients with lower vascular tone before PM (Eadyn <0.8) show higher MAP reduction despite the contractility increase.

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