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Goal-directed Fluid Therapy clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT05487924 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Goal-directed Fluid Therapy

Stroke Volume Variation- Guided Hemodynamic Therapy Versus Oxygen Extraction Ratio-guided Hemodynamic Therapy

Start date: January 1, 2023
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The FloTrac/Vigileo is a minimal invasive device assessing flow based hemodynamic parameters by pulse contour analysis based on the radial artery pressure signal. This method gained popularity as it is minimally invasive compared to esophageal Doppler or pulmonary artery catheter insertion and provides continuous beat-to-beat data. The previous study with 110 patients found that that GDHT guided by stroke volume variation (SVV) using the FloTrac/Vigileo device was associated with a reduced length of hospital stay and a lower incidence of POGD in major abdominal oncological surgery. However, no difference was found in the incidence of postoperative complications between the two groups, lack of statistical power could be a limitation to demonstrate the true association. Therefore, further prospective trials are needed to address this issue. The use of early and efficient therapeutic strategies able to detect and to treat potential triggers of organ failures, such as tissue hypoperfusion, is particularly important. If hypoperfusion is not adequately managed, tissue hypoxia could occur, resulting from an impairment of the adaptive mechanisms of myocardial contractile function, under the influence of inflammatory mediators, and the peripheral tissues will then increase their oxygen extraction (O2ER). AS such, GDHT guided by O2ER may be appropriate to monitor GDHT strategies because it reflects the balance between oxygen delivery and consumption. Therefore, the investigators performed this single-center, randomized, controlled trial to investigate whether GDHT guided by SVV using FloTrac/Vigileo monitor and GDHT guided by O2ER would reduce incidence of postoperative complication and shorten the length of hospital stay, compared with a standard conventional fluid therapy in low-to-moderate risk patients undergoing major laparoscopic gastrointestinal oncological surgery.

NCT ID: NCT05142163 Completed - Clinical trials for Goal Directed Fluid Therapy

Stroke Volume Variation and Plethysmography Variability Index as Goal Directed Fluid Therapy in Major Oncosurgeries

Start date: November 8, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Patients were allotted to two Groups , SVV Guided Fluid Therapy Group received intraoperative fluids to maintain SVV <11 , and PVI Guided Group received intraoperative Fluids to maintain PVI<11

NCT ID: NCT04265014 Withdrawn - Clinical trials for Hemodynamic Monitoring

Comparison of Goal-directed and Liberal Fluid Management

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

Background: The investigators aim is to indicate that the "goal directed fluid management" is more effective for open abdominal surgeries by performing perioperative hemodynamic monitorisation using a minimal invasive pulse counter analysis method. Methods: The study will be included 90 participants with ASA II-III risk score aged from 18-64 years. The prospective and randomized participants will be divided into 2 groups as liberal (Group L) and goal-directed fluid therapy (Group G) fluid treatment. Hemodynamic parameters and arterial blood gas analysis will be recorded at 30 min intervals. Preoperative and postoperative creatinine values, CR-POSSUM physiological score, Charlson comorbidity index (CCI), perioperative and postoperative vasopressor use, postoperative acute kidney injury network (AKIN), postoperative intensive care requirements, duration of hospital stay and 30-day mortality will be recorded.

NCT ID: NCT03853031 Completed - Clinical trials for Goal Directed Fluid Therapy

Transesophageal Echocardiology Measured Left Ventricular End Diastolic Area as Guide for Administering Goal Directed Fluids During Major Oncosurgeries

Start date: January 6, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Intraoperative fluid management is pivotal to successful outcome of major oncosurgeries . Adequate volume replacement to achieve optimal cardiac performance is critical to prevent any deleterious consequences of under resuscitation or fluid overload . Traditionally CVP monitoring has been tool to guide intraoperative fluid therapy and has poor reliability as indicator of volume status . Transesophageal Echocardiography measured LVEDA is more reliable and sensitive measure of left ventricular volume to guide intraoperative fluid therapy . Investigators plan the study comparing total fluid requirement and postoperative outcomes in two groups of patients receiving central venous pressure (CVP) guided and Left ventricular end diastolic area( LVEDA) guided fluids for major oncosurgeries.

NCT ID: NCT03779373 Withdrawn - Clinical trials for Goal Directed Fluid Therapy

Assisted Fluid Management in Patients Undergoing Major Abdominal and Orthopedic Surgery

Start date: April 1, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study will compare a group of patients managed with a manual GDFT protocol (using the EV1000 monitoring device; Edwards Lifesciences, Irvine, USA) to a group of patients managed using a decision support system for GDFT guidance (implemented on the same EV1000 monitoring) in patients undergoing major abdominal and orthopedic surgery.

NCT ID: NCT03237351 Completed - Clinical trials for Goal-directed Fluid Therapy

Goal Directed Fluid Therapy Guided Fluid Management in Pneumoresection

Start date: September 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Perioperative fluid management is a key component of anesthetic management during thoracic surgery. On one hand, fluid restriction could compromise perfusion of vital organs and surgical anastomosis. On the other hand, fluid overload could lead to cardiopulmonary complications, notably pulmonary edema, which carries a high mortality rate. Perioperative fluid management to avoid postpneumonectomy pulmonary edema has been previously reviewed. Therefore, to achieve the balance between preventing fluid overload and optimising organ perfusion, the practical index to guide fluid management, which can predict whether fluid loading will improve haemodynamic conditions in an individual patient, would be very valuable during lung surgery. Perioperative goal-directed fluid therapy (GDFT) is a cornerstone of tissue perfusion and oxygenation, and it can improve surgical outcomes. Respiratory variations of arterial pressure [i.e. pulse pressure variation (PPV) and systolic pressure variation] can predict fluid responsiveness in mechanically ventilated patients under various conditions. Therefore, pressure variations are increasingly being advocated for fluid management.This study will discuss the effects of pulse pressure variation(PPV) in different level during anesthesia on patients with oxygenation index and short-term prognosis undergoing video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery for pneumoresection.

NCT ID: NCT03128190 Completed - Clinical trials for Postoperative Complications

Multi-center Trial of Goal-directed Fluid Management Based on Pulse Pressure Variation Monitoring

Start date: June 1, 2007
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Background: Intraoperative fluid therapy guided by mechanical ventilation-induced pulse-pressure variation (PPV) may improve outcomes after major surgery. It was tested this hypothesis in a multi-center study. Methods: The patients were included in two periods: a first control period (control group; n=147) in which intraoperative fluids were given according to clinical judgment. After a training period, intraoperative fluid management was titrated to maintain PPV< 10% in 109 surgical patients (PPV group). It was performed 1:1 propensity score matching to ensure the groups were comparable with regard to age, weight, duration of surgery, and type of operation. The primary endpoint was postoperative hospital length of stay.

NCT ID: NCT00860704 Completed - Clinical trials for Goal Directed Fluid Therapy

Goal Directed Fluid Therapy

Start date: November 2007
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Intraoperative fluid demand will be monitored by Esophageal Doppler in lean and obese patients.