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Evaluation of pulse pressure variation and pleth variability index to predict fluid responsiveness in mechanically ventilated isoflurane‐anesthetized dogs

Author:
Sano, Hiroki, Seo, Joonbum, Wightman, Paul, Cave, Nick J., Gieseg, Mike A., Johnson, Craig B., Chambers, Paul
Source:
Journal of veterinary emergency and critical care 2018 v.28 no.4 pp. 301-309
ISSN:
1479-3261
Subject:
acepromazine, anesthesia, blood flow, confidence interval, dogs, echocardiography, hospitals, intravenous injection, isoflurane, prediction, pulmonary artery, starch
Abstract:
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate whether pulse pressure variation (PPV) and pleth variability index (PVI) are more accurate than central venous pressure (CVP) for predicting fluid responsiveness in mechanically ventilated isoflurane‐anesthetized dogs after premedication with acepromazine. DESIGN: Prospective experimental trial. SETTING: University teaching hospital. ANIMALS: Twelve Harrier hound dogs. INTERVENTIONS: Each dog was anesthetized and had a fluid challenge performed. This was repeated 4 weeks later for a total of 24 fluid challenges. After premedication with intramuscular acepromazine, anesthesia was induced with propofol and maintained with isoflurane. The dogs were mechanically ventilated with constant settings. The fluid challenge consisted of 10 mL/kg of 6% hydroxyethyl starch intravenously over 13 minutes. MEASUREMENTS AND MAIN RESULTS: Before and after the fluid challenge, PPV, PVI, CVP, and other hemodynamics were recorded. Change in velocity time integral of pulmonary arterial blood flow by echocardiography was calculated as an indication of change in stroke volume. A fluid responder was defined as an increase in velocity time integral ≥ 15%. Receiver operator characteristic (ROC) curves were used to determine cutoff values. Areas under ROC curve were calculated and compared. Dogs responded on 14 fluid challenges and did not on 10. Cutoff values for PPV and PVI were 11% (sensitivity 79%; specificity 80%) and 9.3% (sensitivity 86%; specificity 70%), respectively. The areas under the ROC curve of PPV [0.85, 95% confidence interval (CI): 0.70–1.00, P = 0.038] and PVI (0.84, 95% CI: 0.68–1.00, P = 0.043) were significantly higher than CVP (0.56, 95% CI: 0.32–0.81). CONCLUSIONS: PPV and PVI predicted fluid responsiveness more accurately than CVP and may be useful to guide fluid administration in mechanically ventilated isoflurane‐anesthetized dogs after premedication with acepromazine.
Agid:
6029306