3 edition of Cardiopulmonary bypass found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Sunit Ghosh, Florian Falter, David J. Cook.|
|Series||Cambridge medicine, Cambridge clinical guides|
|Contributions||Ghosh, S., Falter, Florian., Cook, David J., M.D.|
|LC Classifications||RD598 .C35377 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 207 p. :|
|Number of Pages||207|
|LC Control Number||2009504568|
Much work since the s focused on overcoming the gas exchange handicap of the membrane barrier, leading to the development of high-performance microporous hollow-fibre oxygenators that eventually replaced direct-contact oxygenators in cardiac theatres. Once the connections are all satisfactory, the surgeon asks both the anesthetist and the perfusionist if they are happy to go on bypass. Myocardial protection and cardioplegia Constantine Athanasuleas and Gerald D. The tradeoff is that flow cannot be guaranteed, thus necessitating a downstream flow meter. The circuit is constructed using the components. Protection of the heart is next.
A surgeon performs coronary bypass through small incisions in the chest, often with the use of robotics and video imaging that help the surgeon operate in a small area. Following the description of the machinery, the next chapter discusses how all of this is put in motion. The cardiopulmonary bypass pump does the work of the heart, pumping blood through the body, and making sure that the tissues of the body get the oxygen they need. Myocardial protection and cardioplegia Constantine Athanasuleas and Gerald D.
Collectively, these can be grouped into drainage and perfusion. The surgeon leaves the atrial purse strings ready to reuse if needed. This procedure allows surgery to be done on the beating heart using special equipment to stabilize the area of the heart the surgeon is working on. These risks are decreased with shorter times on the pump and increased with longer pump times. This reviewer highly recommends this book for reference and review. The breathing tube will remain in your throat until you are awake and able to breathe on your own.
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Reperfusion of the lungs occurs simply by re-ventilating.
The most common reason is so the heart can be stopped for surgery. Flanges - hemostatic Cardiopulmonary bypass book well as acts as anchor points for the purse strings.
Going "On Bypass" The surgeon carries on arterial cannulation, venous cannulation, then connects the arterial, venous cannulas to the pump.
A surgeon performs coronary bypass through small incisions in the chest, often with the use of robotics and video imaging that help the surgeon operate in a small area. As previously explained, both sides of the circuit are in continuity, so the surgeon must "divide the lines.
The arterial and venous lines are clamped, and both the lung and heart function are monitored for a few more minutes. David J. The wire will remain in your body after the bone heals. Some of us might even read books or scholarly publications on an eReader such as an Amazon Kindle.
A team of scientists at the University of Birmingham including Eric Charles, a chemical engineer were among the pioneers of this technology. Once again, the authors make use of high quality images and videos to demonstrate the procedures in a clear and easy manner.
The two tubes ensure that blood leaves the body before reaching the heart and returns to the body after the heart, giving the surgeon a still and mostly bloodless area to work.
At such point, the perfusionist starts to slow down the flow of the main head pump as instructed by the surgeon. This book covers most of the topics related to the management of CPB - in adults.
The authors have obviously taken great pains to produce very instructive images and videos. Once the cannulation site has been deemed safe, two concentric, diamond-shaped pursestring sutures are placed in the distal ascending aorta.
A major concern, however, is air embolizing to the coronary or carotid arteries because they are the first two branches of the aorta. Nahush Mokadamhas structured the publication in a very logical format, with chapters describing the circuit components, technical aspects of cardiopulmonary support, myocardial protection, nursing principles, anesthesia management, troubleshooting, and finally a brief summary of the history of cardiopulmonary bypass.
Buckberg; 8. In other words, the pump starts running while the heart and lungs are still functional. The authors present case scenarios and discuss potential causes and solutions.
The cannula is placed in this incision, passed through the tricuspid valve, and into the coronary sinus. The blood instead is split into two. The effects of extracorporeal circulation on the body are described, with particular attention to the brain and the kidney, two organs at high risk of complication after CPB.
Cardiac rehabilitation often begins while you're still in the hospital.Completely updated and greatly expanded, the Second Edition of this classic text is the most comprehensive reference on cardiopulmonary bypass.
The book provides detailed clinical and technical information and discusses all of the physiologic derangements that can occur in patients.
This edition describes new centrifugal pumps, circulatory assist devices, and minimally invasive techniques. Jul 24, · Cardiopulmonary bypass book excellent overview of cardiopulmonary bypass and mechanical support' ' online content can be accessed easily and there are links and search tools as well the ability to highlight, take notes, and tab references ' 'a great resource for all cardiac surgeons as well as those training in the field or involved in the performance of these complex cases' /5(5).
In the vast majority of cases, extracorporeal circulation is an integral part of coronary artery bypass surgery. CARDIOPULMONARY BYPASS: PRINCIPLES AND TECHNIQUES OF EXTRACORPOREAL CIRCULATION is a definitive, comprehensive text on the technological developments and clinical applications of this critical subject matter.
Chapter 2 is primarily an appendix consisting of a pre-bypass checklist. These reservations aside, the rest of the book is very well written and presents a well-balanced approach to many of the controversies surrounding cardiopulmonary bypass, despite some repetition on autologous priming in.
Description: Cardiopulmonary Bypass, 2nd edition, offers a complete introduction to this specialist technique for medical and technical personnel involved in extracorporeal cardiopulmonary support. A clinically based overview of the subject is provided and updated chapters incorporate the most current developments in the field.
INTRODUCTION — Cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB) is a form of extracorporeal circulation in which the patient's blood is diverted from the heart and lungs and rerouted outside of the body. The normal physiologic functions of the heart and lungs, including circulation of blood, oxygenation, and ventilation, are temporarily taken over by the CPB machine.