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Shock Index

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1. Shock index and pediatric specific shock index

Shock index and pediatric specific shock index Shock index and pediatric specific shock index – All About Cardiovascular System and Disorders Now Trending: | June 6, 2018 | | Shock index and pediatric specific shock index Shock index is a simple bedside measure introduced by Allgower and associates [1] as early as 1967. Shock index is the ratio of heart rate to systolic blood pressure. Normal range of shock index is between 0.5 and 0.7 in healthy adults . Shock index of 1.0 or more indicates (...) a poor prognosis in acute circulatory failure. Shock index of >0.9 predicts mortality in adult trauma patients. Acker SN and colleagues have developed a pediatric specific shock index: SIPA: Shock index, pediatric age adjusted [2]. SIPA is defined by maximum normal heart rate and minimum normal systolic blood pressure by age. The cut off for children were: Age 4-6: >1.22 Age 7-12: >1.0 Age 13-16: >0.9 In their retrospective review of around five hundred and fifty children presenting with trauma, 50

2018 Cardiophile MD blog

2. Shock index and modified shock index for prediction of myocardial damage and clinical outcome of STEMI

Shock index and modified shock index for prediction of myocardial damage and clinical outcome of STEMI Shock index and modified shock index for prediction of myocardial damage and clinical outcome of STEMI – All About Cardiovascular System and Disorders Now Trending: | June 6, 2018 | | Shock index and modified shock index for prediction of myocardial damage and clinical outcome of STEMI is the ratio of heart rate to systolic blood pressure which allows rapid bedside risk stratification [1 (...) ]. Modified shock index is the ratio of heart rate to mean arterial pressure [2]. Reinstadler SJ et al [2] used these indices to predict the myocardial damage and clinical outcome of ST segment elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). They found that STEMI patients with elevated shock index had more severe myocardial and microvascular damage and it was associated with major adverse cardiac events (MACE) at 1 year. This multicenter study analyzed around eight hundred patients dichotomized to an admission

2018 Cardiophile MD blog

3. Shock index, modified shock index, and age shock index for prediction of mortality in Emergency Severity Index level 3. (PubMed)

Shock index, modified shock index, and age shock index for prediction of mortality in Emergency Severity Index level 3. To elucidate the predictive capability of shock index (SI), modified SI (MSI), and age SI for mortality in patients assigned to Emergency Severity Index (ESI) level 3 patients.This was a retrospective medical record review performed in an academic internal medicine emergency department in Kerman, Iran. All patients older than 14 years triaged to ESI level 3 were enrolled

2016 American Journal of Emergency Medicine

4. Respiratory adjusted shock index for identifying occult shock and level of Care in Sepsis Patients. (PubMed)

Respiratory adjusted shock index for identifying occult shock and level of Care in Sepsis Patients. Early identification of shock allows for timely resuscitation. Previous studies note the utility of bedside calculations such as the shock index (SI) and quick sepsis-related organ failure assessment (qSOFA) to detect occult shock. Respiratory rate may also be an important marker of occult shock. The goal of our study was to evaluate whether using a modified SI with respiratory rate would improve (...) identification of emergency department sepsis patients admitted to an ICU or stepdown unit.A prospective, observational cohort study of the respiratory adjusted shock index (RASI), defined as HR/SBP × RR/10, was conducted. RASI was calculated from triage vital signs and compared to serum lactate. Primary outcome was admission to a higher level of care defined as ICU or stepdown unit. A multivariable logistic regression model including RASI, SI, lactate, age and sex was performed with disposition

2019 American Journal of Emergency Medicine

5. Validation of the Shock Index, Modified Shock Index, and Age Shock Index for Predicting Mortality of Geriatric Trauma Patients in Emergency Departments (PubMed)

Validation of the Shock Index, Modified Shock Index, and Age Shock Index for Predicting Mortality of Geriatric Trauma Patients in Emergency Departments The shock index (SI), modified shock index (MSI), and age multiplied by SI (Age SI) are used to assess the severity and predict the mortality of trauma patients, but their validity for geriatric patients is controversial. The purpose of this investigation was to assess predictive value of the SI, MSI, and Age SI for geriatric trauma patients. We (...) used the Emergency Department-based Injury In-depth Surveillance (EDIIS), which has data from 20 EDs across Korea. Patients older than 65 years who had traumatic injuries from January 2008 to December 2013 were enrolled. We compared in-hospital and ED mortality of groups categorized as stable and unstable according to indexes. We also assessed their predictive power of each index by calculating the area under the each receiver operating characteristic (AUROC) curve. A total of 45,880 cases were

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2016 Journal of Korean medical science

6. Prediction of Massive Transfusion in Trauma Patients with Shock Index, Modified Shock Index, and Age Shock Index (PubMed)

Prediction of Massive Transfusion in Trauma Patients with Shock Index, Modified Shock Index, and Age Shock Index The shock index (SI) and its derivations, the modified shock index (MSI) and the age shock index (Age SI), have been used to identify trauma patients with unstable hemodynamic status. The aim of this study was to evaluate their use in predicting the requirement for massive transfusion (MT) in trauma patients upon arrival at the hospital.A patient receiving transfusion of 10 or more

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2016 International journal of environmental research and public health

7. Shock index increase from the field to the emergency room is associated with higher odds of massive transfusion in trauma patients with stable blood pressure: A cross-sectional analysis. (PubMed)

Shock index increase from the field to the emergency room is associated with higher odds of massive transfusion in trauma patients with stable blood pressure: A cross-sectional analysis. The shock index (SI) is defined as the ratio of heart rate/systolic blood pressure. This study aimed to determine the performance of delta shock index (ΔSI), a difference between SI upon arrival at the emergency room (ER) and that in the field, in predicting the need for massive transfusion (MT) among adult

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2019 PLoS ONE

8. The value of shock index in prediction of cardiogenic shock developed during primary percutaneous coronary intervention. (PubMed)

The value of shock index in prediction of cardiogenic shock developed during primary percutaneous coronary intervention. Shock index(SI) is a conventional predictive marker for haemodynamic state. Its breakpoint varies by different conditions according to previous studies. The current study was performed to evaluate the capability of SI in prediction of cardiogenic shock(CS) developed during primary percutaneous coronary intervention (pPCI).Total 870 patients of ST segment elevation myocardial (...) at the cutoff value of 0.93 was 53.8%, 93.2% and 88.9% respectively.SI has a high predictive accuracy for developing CS during pPCI in STEMI patients. It is an excellent exclusion diagnosis index rather than confirmative diagnosis index.

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2018 BMC Cardiovascular Disorders

9. Shock Index as a Predictor of Morbidity and Mortality in Pediatric Trauma Patients. (PubMed)

Shock Index as a Predictor of Morbidity and Mortality in Pediatric Trauma Patients. Compared with unadjusted shock index (SI) (heart rate/systolic blood pressure), age-adjusted SI improves identification of negative outcomes after injury in pediatric patients. We aimed to further evaluate the utility of age-adjusted SI to predict negative outcomes in pediatric trauma.We performed an analysis of patients younger than 15 years using the National Trauma Data Bank. Elevated SI was defined as high

2019 Pediatric Emergency Care

10. Pre-hospital modified shock index for prediction of massive transfusion and mortality in trauma patients. (PubMed)

Pre-hospital modified shock index for prediction of massive transfusion and mortality in trauma patients. Modified shock index (MSI) is a useful predictor in trauma patients. However, the value of prehospital MSI (preMSI) in trauma patients is unknown. The aim of this study was to investigate the accuracy of preMSI in predicting massive transfusion (MT) and hospital mortality among trauma patients.This was a retrospective, observational, single-center study. Patients presenting consecutively (...) to the trauma center between January 2016 and December 2017, were included. The predictive ability of both prehospital shock index (preSI) and preMSI for MT and hospital mortality was assessed by calculating the areas under the receiver operating characteristic curves (AUROCs).A total of 1007 patients were included. Seventy-eight (7.7%) patients received MT, and 30 (3.0%) patients died within 24 h of admission to the trauma center. The AUROCs for predicting MT with preSI and preMSI were 0.773 (95

2019 American Journal of Emergency Medicine

11. Shock index thresholds to predict adverse outcomes in maternal hemorrhage and sepsis: a prospective cohort study. (PubMed)

Shock index thresholds to predict adverse outcomes in maternal hemorrhage and sepsis: a prospective cohort study. Shock Index (SI) is a predictor of hemodynamic compromise in obstetric patients. The Shock Index threshold for action is not well understood. We aimed to evaluate Shock Index thresholds as predictors of outcomes in obstetric patients.We undertook a prospective cohort study at three South African hospitals of women with postpartum hemorrhage (n=283) or maternal sepsis (n=126 (...) ). The 'first' and 'worst' SI following diagnosis were recorded. SI was compared to conventional vital signs as predictors of outcomes. The performance of SI<0.9, SI 0.9-1.69, SI≥1.7 to predict outcomes (maternal death; Critical Care Unit admission; major procedure; hysterectomy; hemorrhage-specific outcomes (lowest hemoglobin<70g/L; blood transfusion≥4iu) were evaluated.'First' Shock Index was one of two best performing vital signs for every outcome in postpartum hemorrhage and sepsis. In hemorrhage, risk

2019 Acta Obstetricia et Gynecologica Scandinavica

12. Shock index as a predictor of hospital admission and inpatient mortality in a US national database of emergency departments. (PubMed)

Shock index as a predictor of hospital admission and inpatient mortality in a US national database of emergency departments. The shock index (SI), defined as the ratio of the heart rate (HR) to the systolic blood pressure (BP), is used as a prognostic tool in trauma and in specific disease states. However, there is scarcity of data about the utility of the SI in the general emergency department (ED)population. Our goal was to use a large national database of EDs in the United States (US

2019 Emergency Medicine Journal

13. Age-adjusted shock index: From injury to arrival. (PubMed)

Age-adjusted shock index: From injury to arrival. Studies have demonstrated the superiority of the shock index, pediatric age-adjusted (SIPA) in predicting outcomes in pediatric blunt trauma patients. However, all have utilized SIPA calculated on emergency department (ED) arrival. We sought to evaluate the utility of SIPA at the trauma scene and describe changes in SIPA from the trauma scene to the ED.We used 2014-2016 Trauma Quality Improvement Program Data to identify blunt trauma patients 1

2019 Journal of Pediatric Surgery

14. Pattern and Distribution of Shock Index and Age Shock Index Score Among Trauma Patients in Towards Improved Trauma Care Outcomes (TITCO) Dataset (PubMed)

Pattern and Distribution of Shock Index and Age Shock Index Score Among Trauma Patients in Towards Improved Trauma Care Outcomes (TITCO) Dataset To compare the shock index (SI - which is the ratio of heart rate to systolic blood pressure) and Age SI (Age in years multiplied by SI) with survival outcome of the patients across multicenter trauma registry in India.Study is based on Towards Improved Trauma Care Outcomes (TITCO) project. Records with valid details of age, heart rate, systolic blood (...) pressure, Injury Severity Scale (ISS) and Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) score was considered. SI was categorized into four groups; Group I (SI<0.6) as no shock, group II (SI ≥0.6 to <1.0) as mild shock, group III (SI ≥1.0 to <1.4) as moderate shock and group IV (SI ≥1.4) as severe shock. Age SI was categorized decade wise into six groups. Mortality was dependent variable. GCS and ISS were considered as secondary variables.10843 participants from TITCO registry satisfying inclusion-exclusion criteria were

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2018 Bulletin of emergency & trauma

15. Inferior Vena Cava Collapsibility Index is a Valuable and Non-Invasive Index for Elevated General Heart End-Diastolic Volume Index Estimation in Septic Shock Patients (PubMed)

Inferior Vena Cava Collapsibility Index is a Valuable and Non-Invasive Index for Elevated General Heart End-Diastolic Volume Index Estimation in Septic Shock Patients BACKGROUND This study aimed to investigate the relationship between the inferior vena cava respirophasic variation (IVC collapsibility index [IVCCI]) and the general heart end-diastolic volume index (GEDVI). By determining the above relationship, we could evaluate the utility of IVCCI as an indicator. MATERIAL AND METHODS Forty (...) illustrated the best area under the curve, with a sensitivity of 100% and specificity of 100%, and a cut-off value of 12.9% to predict GEDVI <600 ml/m2 in the PRG group. CONCLUSIONS IVCCI was a good predictor of low-volume state. The IVCCI appears to be a valuable and non-invasive index for the estimation of elevated GEDVI during fluid resuscitation in septic shock patients.

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2016 Medical science monitor : international medical journal of experimental and clinical research

16. [Significance of peripheral perfusion index in early diagnosis and goal-directed therapy of septic shock patients: a prospective single-blind randomized controlled trial]. (PubMed)

[Significance of peripheral perfusion index in early diagnosis and goal-directed therapy of septic shock patients: a prospective single-blind randomized controlled trial]. To investigate the application of peripheral perfusion index (PPI) in early diagnosis and goal-directed therapy of septic shock, and to provide reference for the early clinical diagnosis and treatment of septic shock.A prospective single-blind randomized controlled trial (RCT) was conducted. Adult patients with sepsis (...) admitted to emergency medical department and intensive care unit (ICU) of the First People's Hospital of Lianyungang City in Jiangsu Province from January 2013 to December 2016 were enrolled. The patients were randomly divided into two groups (n = 46). The PPI group was defined using PPI < 1.4 as diagnosis of septic shock standard, and PPI > 2 as treatment guide target. Control group was defined according to the traditional diagnostic criteria of shock which systolic blood pressure was less than 90

2018 Zhonghua wei zhong bing ji jiu yi xue

17. Investigating the Association of Shock Index and Hemoglobin Variation With Postpartum Hemorrhage After Vaginal Deliveries

Investigating the Association of Shock Index and Hemoglobin Variation With Postpartum Hemorrhage After Vaginal Deliveries Investigating the Association of Shock Index and Hemoglobin Variation With Postpartum Hemorrhage After Vaginal Deliveries - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum (...) number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Investigating the Association of Shock Index and Hemoglobin Variation With Postpartum Hemorrhage After Vaginal Deliveries The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating. Read our for details

2018 Clinical Trials

18. Shock index predicted mortality in geriatric patients with influenza in the emergency department. (PubMed)

Shock index predicted mortality in geriatric patients with influenza in the emergency department. The shock index is a rapid and simple tool used to predict mortality in patients with acute illnesses including sepsis, multiple trauma, and postpartum hemorrhage. However, its ability to predict mortality in geriatric patients with influenza in the emergency department (ED) remains unclear. This study was conducted to clarify this issue.We conducted a retrospective case-control study, recruiting (...) geriatric patients (≥ 65 years) with influenza visiting the ED of a medical center between January 01, 2010 and December 31, 2015. Demographic data, vital signs, shock index, past histories, subtypes of influenza, and outcomes were included for the analysis. We investigated the association between shock index ≥1 and 30-day mortality.In total, 409 geriatric ED patients with mean age of 79.5 years and nearly equal sex ratio were recruited. The mean shock index ± standard deviation was 0.7 ± 0.22 and shock

2018 American Journal of Emergency Medicine

19. Reverse shock index multiplied by Glasgow Coma Scale score (rSIG) is a simple measure with high discriminant ability for mortality risk in trauma patients: an analysis of the Japan Trauma Data Bank (PubMed)

Reverse shock index multiplied by Glasgow Coma Scale score (rSIG) is a simple measure with high discriminant ability for mortality risk in trauma patients: an analysis of the Japan Trauma Data Bank The shock index (SI), defined as heart rate (HR) divided by systolic blood pressure (SBP), is reported to be a more sensitive marker of shock than traditional vital signs alone. In previous literature, use of the reverse shock index (rSI), taken as SBP divided by HR, is recommended instead of SI

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2018 Critical Care

20. The Effect of Rapid Fluid Challenge Under Pulmonary Artery Catheter Monitoring on Physiological Indexes of Patients With Septic Shock

The Effect of Rapid Fluid Challenge Under Pulmonary Artery Catheter Monitoring on Physiological Indexes of Patients With Septic Shock The Effect of Rapid Fluid Challenge Under Pulmonary Artery Catheter Monitoring on Physiological Indexes of Patients With Septic Shock - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You (...) have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. The Effect of Rapid Fluid Challenge Under Pulmonary Artery Catheter Monitoring on Physiological Indexes of Patients With Septic Shock The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before

2018 Clinical Trials

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