View clinical trials related to Abdominal Compartment Syndrome.Filter by:
At the end of most abdominal operations, the fascial layer is closed by stitching edges of the wound together. However, because of logistic and/or technical reasons or the patient's critical condition, the surgeon is forced to leave the abdomen open. The current approach for temporary coverage of abdomen is vacuum assisted techniques (VAT). This technique requires the use of vacuum-assisted drainage to remove blood or watery fluid from a wound or operative site. Although this is the most successful and commonly used procedure, there are some limitations to this method. For example, VAT have little effect on preventing lateral movement of the wound edges. Therefore, VAT it is not the ideal procedure in aiding surgeons to closed the abdomen. The purpose of this study is to compare usual care (vacuum or non-vacuum methods for temporary coverage of the OA) versus usual care plus a novel new abdominal binder device called ABRO™ that may aid in the closure of patients who undergo open abdomen closure procedures.
To identified prevalence, risk factors, and prognostic factors of IAH and ACS in surgical critically ill patients in institutional hospital
The aim of this study is to investigate any direct correlation between increased intrathoracic pressure, intraabdominal pressure and intracranial pressure, following a controlled elevation in intraabdominal pressure and intrathoracic pressure (PEEP). The second end-point is to investigate any correlation between elevated intracranial pressure and vasopressin release, urine output and urine and serum osmolality by measuring their values at different time-points.
This study is being done to compare two different Temporary Abdominal Closure methods that could be used in cases like yours. The methods being compared are the Barker's vacuum packing technique (BVPT) and the Open Abdomen Negative Pressure Therapy System (ABThera).
It is an observational study on ruptured abdominal aortic aneurysm and abdominal compartment syndrome. the aim of this study is to assess the qualities of a predictive score on the occurence of this syndrome after surgery of ruptured aortic aneurysm
Abdominal Compartment Syndrome (ACS) is a well known condition occuring in critically ill patients in intensive care units. This syndrome features a sustained intra abdominal hypertension (IAH) above 20 mmHg and a multiple organ failure due to the raise of the intra abdominal pressure. Several reviews described CT findings linked to these conditions, but most of them suffer an insufficient statistical method. Furthermore, the main CT feature described as specific in ACS, Round Belly Sign (RBS), has been highly debated since. This study is aimed to evaluate, in a prospective way, the diagnostic and prognostic value of CT findings in abdominal hypertension and abdominal compartment syndrome patients hosted in intensive care units, based on previous reviews and adding three new CT features described for the first time.
The aim of the proposed study is to determine the incidence and prevalence of intra-abdominal hypertension and abdominal compartment syndrome in consecutive intensive care admissions using broad inclusion criteria.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the changes of intraocular pressure due to the increase of intra abdominal pressure.
This is a prospective comparison trial. Patients that will be included in the trial are those that will have operations in which their abdominal closure is temporary, i.e. patients sustaining trauma or septic abdomen. Patients will be grouped according to the method of temporarily abdominal closure (TAC) procedure: 1. Vacuum-assisted closure (VAC) 2. "Bogota bag" (BB), a sterile intravenous bag silo closure. The two methods are currently accepted with no clear cut evidence to prefer one on another. At Soroka Medical Center the decision to choose either of the methods is at the surgeon's discretion. Intra-abdominal pressure will be measured in all patients by the urinary bladder pressure technique at 6 12 24 ant 48 hours post operation. The measurement is a routine procedure done as part of the monitoring processes of critically ill patients in the General Intensive Care Unit (GICU). Patients will be evaluated for the development of acute intra abdominal hypertension with or without abdominal compartment syndrome.
This study assess the relation between intra abdominal pressure and collapsibility index of inferior vena cava in emergency bedside ultrasonography before and after fluid therapy.