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Abdominal Surgery clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT04747535 Not yet recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Continuous Positive Airway Pressure After Abdominal Surgery

Start date: April 1, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This is a randomized controlled trial with an allocation ratio of 1:1. Half the patients are randomized to continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) and half to routine medical care. Included are one hundred and twenty patients aged 18-80 years plus patients with ongoing CPAP scheduled for abdominal surgery at Umeå university hospital. The primary outcome is oxygen partial pressure (PaO2) measured on postoperative day 2 compared with the day before surgery. Secondary outcomes include diffusion capacity for carbon-monoxide, vital capacity, FEV1 and carbon-dioxide partial pressure (PaCO2) on postoperative day 2 compared with the day before surgery. PaO2 and PaCO2 are recorded from blood gas measurements obtained from the radial artery. Percentage of nocturnal hypoxia defined as the percentage of oxygen saturation during 90% of the second postoperative night. Tolerance to CPAP measured by the number of hours used CPAP. Side effects related to CPAP. All patients are examined with a simplified sleep apnea examination (Noxturnal T3, Res Med) the night before surgery. Patients in the CPAP treated group are given an auto-CPAP with a minimum pressure of 5 cm and a maximum pressure of 10 cm. They will be treated with CPAP for at least 2 hours immediately after surgery and during the first two postoperative nights. Oxygen is supplied to CPAP if oxygen saturation falls below 90%. Patients in the control group receives standard treatment and supplemental oxygen if oxygen saturation falls below 90%. In a third arm, we will include patients who already are using CPAP at night at home for previously diagnosed obstructive sleep apnea. are instructed to use CPAP for 2 hours immediately after surgery and subsequent nights during hospital stay.

NCT ID: NCT04730141 Completed - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Effect of Mobilization Protocol on Mobilization

Start date: May 29, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to determine the effect of early mobilization protocol on patients' mobilization status and patient care outcomes in patients who undergo major abdominal surgery. This study is a prospective non-randomized controlled clinical trial.

NCT ID: NCT04685876 Not yet recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Comparing Bupivacaine, and Placebo for Plane Blocks

Start date: April 2021
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

The investigators will randomize the patient based on computer-generated codes and use random-sized blocks. Allocations will be concealed until the morning of surgery where they will be provided by a web-based system. Randomization will be stratified by study site and chronic opioid use, defined by opioid use for more than 30 consecutive days within three preoperative months, at a daily dose of 15 mg or more of morphine or equivalent. Randomization will also be stratified according to anticipated type of surgery (open vs. laparoscopic-assisted). Clinicians doing the blocks will not be involved in data collection and all the evaluators will be blinded to group allocations.

NCT ID: NCT04663958 Completed - Cancer Clinical Trials

Predictive Value of Ariscat Index In The Development of Pulmonary Complication After Major Abdominal Cancer Surgery

Start date: November 20, 2019
Phase:
Study type: Observational

The term postoperative pulmonary complication is the development of any complications affecting the respiratory system after anesthetic and surgery procedures. The ARISCAT risk assessment score is a seven-variable regression model that divides patients into low, moderate, and high-risk groups. In this study, the investigators aimed to investigate the effectiveness of the ARISCAT risk scoring index in predicting postoperative pulmonary complication development in patients scheduled for major abdominal cancer surgery.

NCT ID: NCT04506736 Recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Open Lung Approach Versus Conventional Protective Ventilation in Obese Patients Undergoing Open Abdominal Surgery

Start date: January 30, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

the purpose of this study is to compare open lung approach versus conventional protective ventilation in obese patients undergoing open abdominal surgery

NCT ID: NCT04467528 Recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Electroacupuncture for Gastrointestinal Dysmotility After Abdominal Surgery

Start date: April 27, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

In Taiwan, the number of patients who underwent abdominal surgery that attributed to gastrointestinal diseases, gynecological diseases, and cancer is increasing. Practically, some of the patients have unsatisfactory response to conventional medical treatment, which result in abnormal gastrointestinal function, prolonged bedtime, and increased hospital stay, as well as an increased risk of infection. Therefore, search for an effective and safe treatment that could be integrated to current medical treatment is of importance in the care of such patients. Being with a long period of clinical experience and evidence-based curative effect, acupuncture could be applied as an adjunctive treatment for the complications of abdominal surgery. Currently, this patient-centered, pragmatic clinical trial compares the efficacy of using conventional medication alone and a combination of electroacupuncture and conventional drugs. The aim of this study is trying to explore acceptable and beneficial strategy to reduce the clinical symptoms, to improve quality of life, and decrease medical expenses.

NCT ID: NCT04418700 Recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Effects of the Breath Stacking Technique After Upper Abdominal Surgery

Start date: June 1, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study evaluates the effects of the breath stacking technique in patients after upper abdominal surgery. Half of the patients receive routine physical therapy associated with the Breath Stacking technique, while the other half will receive only routine physical therapy.

NCT ID: NCT04411199 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Surgical Site Infection

D-PLEX 312 - Safety and Efficacy of D-PLEX in the Prevention of Post Abdominal Surgery Incisional Infection (SHIELD II)

D-PLEX 312
Start date: December 6, 2020
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Phase III, Prospective, Multinational, Multicenter, Randomized, Controlled, Two-arm, Double Blind Study to Assess Efficacy and Safety of D-PLEX Administered Concomitantly with the Standard of Care (SoC), Compared to a SoC Treated Control Arm, in Prevention of Post Abdominal Surgery Incisional Infection.

NCT ID: NCT04402242 Recruiting - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Impact of NOL Index Intraoperative Guided Remifentanil Analgesia

Eu-MultiNOL
Start date: April 13, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The Physiological Monitoring Device (PMD-200™) system is comprised of a monitor and a designated finger probe containing 4 sensors. The sensors included are Photoplethysmography (PPG), Galvanic Skin Response (GSR), Accelerometer for movement (ACC) and Thermistor for peripheral temperature (TMP). The PMD-200 is intended to be used for assessing the nociception level in anesthetized patients. The purpose of the study is confirmation of a reduction in the dosage of remifentanil allowed by the monitoring of nociception by the NOL which could open the way to a double control of the administration of anesthetic agents: control of the administration of hypnotics by the bispectral index (BIS) and control of the administration of opiate by the NOL.

NCT ID: NCT04254679 Completed - Abdominal Surgery Clinical Trials

Pilot Trial: Postoperative Opioid-free Analgesia

Start date: January 29, 2020
Phase: Phase 2/Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

North America is facing an opioid epidemic fueled by surgeons, who are the second largest subgroup of physicians involved in opioid prescribing. Surgery often serves as the initial event for opioid-naïve patients to obtain a prescription for opioids and spiral into misuse and addiction. From the perspective of perioperative care clinicians, the answer to the opioid crisis may be using opioid-free analgesia. However, the number of comparative studies in this field is limited and existing small trials do not reflect current standards of care in North America. Lack of evidence means that the decision to prescribe opioids after outpatient surgery largely depends on surgeon preference and healthcare culture. Hence, there is an urgent need for a robust randomized controlled trial (RCT) to guide clinical decision-making. The feasibility and optimal design of this RCT should be informed by a pilot trial. The overarching goal of this pilot RCT is to investigate the feasibility of conducting a full-scale RCT to assess the comparative-effectiveness of opioid versus opioid-free analgesia after outpatient general surgery.