The Operative and Post-Operative Management of Congenital Heart Defects

  • 476 Pages
  • 1.75 MB
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  • English
by
Blackwell/Futura
Surgery, Postoperative care, Cardiovascular Surgery, Medical / Nursing, Health/Fitness, Surgery - General, Preoperative care, Cardiovascular medicine, Congenital diseases & disorders, Congenital heart disease in ch, Congenital heart disease, Congenital heart disease in chi
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8131655M
ISBN 100879935359
ISBN 139780879935351

Post-operative monitoring and follow-up is essential for the prevention of serious morbidity and mortality. Physicians caring for post-operative patients with congenital heart disease require a unique understanding of lesion-specific complications, as well as the baseline physiology and surgical techniques : Jonathan N Johnson, Frank Cetta.

The Operative and Post-Operative Management of Congenital Heart Defects: Medicine & Health Science Books @ The Operative and postoperative management of congenital heart defects. [Jacques G LeBlanc; William G Williams, M.D.;] Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Summary: This manual provides nurses, residents, and surgeons with quick access to recent advances in the care of congenital heart disease.

http:\/\/ In book: Pediatric and Neonatal Surgery for emergency treatments tailored by the type of congenital heart disease in neonates. based on the type of surgeries for postoperative management. Stabilization during preoperative cardiac surgery especially in neonates has an important role to predict outcome for pediatric congenital heart surgery.

We tried to elaborate general guidelines on how to diagnose and some anticipations for emergency treatments tailored by the type of congenital heart disease in neonates. Stabilization consists of medical treatment including emergent Cited by: 1. An increasing number of children with congenital heart disease survive to adulthood, but many adults require surgical intervention and can present complex management challenges in.

The book provides a dazzling array of images derived by both techniques and covers the full range of congenital heart malformations. Both the pre-operative and post-operative usefulness of these techniques is presented: in the pre-operative period with regard to the details useful for choosing among all available surgical options; in the post-operative period for monitoring the follow-up and potential complications.

The Fontan operation is performed in patients from late infancy to adulthood, and is now one of the most common surgical procedures for congenital heart disease over the age of two years.

Excellent palliation, and increased life expectancy is expected for most patients. 4/18/NursePub/UCSF & Mt Zion Nursing Services/Unit Documents/6picu/cardiac defects 8 Truncus Arteriosus Anatomy Truncus arteriosus is a rare congenital heart defect in which a single great vessel arises from the heart, giving rise to the coronary, systemic and pulmonary arteries.

This single vessel contains only one valve (truncal. Over 10 years after the publication of the second edition, Wiley now publishes the third edition of the popular volume Surgery for Congenital Heart Defects.

Download The Operative and Post-Operative Management of Congenital Heart Defects PDF

Completely updated and expanded, this new edition describes step-by-step the surgical procedures for congenital heart defects and includes detailed illustrations for each operation.

Pain management in the postoperative congenital heart disease patient. Pain management in the postoperative congenital heart diseasepatient Maureen Strafford" a,Howard Zuckerb negativeconsequencesof un- treated pain may have profoundeffects on physiologic homeostasis,and in the case of the post-operative patient,morbidityand.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xii, pages: illustrations.

Details The Operative and Post-Operative Management of Congenital Heart Defects FB2

Contents: Pathophysiological directed approach to congenital heart disease: a perioperative perspective --Intraoperative transesophageal echocardiography in patients with congenital heart disease --Cardiopulmonary bypass: techniques and effects --Hemofiltration and pediatric cardiac.

This second edition of Comprehensive Surgical Management of Congenital Heart Disease describes in detail the contemporary practice of Richard A.

Jonas and the cardiac team at Children’s National Medical Center in Washington, D.C. The book once again includes numerous beautiful illustrations providing comprehensive and detailed information about intra-operative management of the entire spectrum of congenital heart s: Introduction.

Advances in medicine have increased the life expectancy of patients with congenital heart disease. Thus, the population of individuals who may benefit from long-term follow-up with cross-sectional imaging is steadily increasing (, 1).Cross-sectional imaging with magnetic resonance (MR) or computed tomography (CT) may help overcome the limitations of echocardiography, including a.

The aim of this review is to describe advanced heart failure therapies for adults with congenital heart disease, including the general approach to evaluation and management, pre- and post-operative care, anticipated short- and long-term outcomes, and future directions for clinical care and research.

The book once again includes numerous beautiful illustrations providing comprehensive and detailed information about intra-operative management of the entire spectrum of congenital heart surgery.

In addition the companion VitalSource ebook contains more than 50 operative videos that have been edited and narrated to highlight the key steps in. Ventricular Septal Defect Post‐operative Management Post‐operative bleeding > 10 ml/kg/hour ‐FFP, cryoprecipitate, platelets, Factor VII, and PRBC Fluids ¾ maintenance to maintenance Saturations Normal Oxygen As needed Medications/drips Milirone to mcg/kg/min Epi mcg/kg/min Lasix drip Dexmodetomidine drip.

Although echocardiography is the imaging method of choice for diagnostic, preoperative, and postoperative evaluation of congenital heart disease, computed tomography (CT) is a helpful complementary imaging modality, particularly for postoperative evaluation.

Post-operative psychological problems are more likely to occur in: Congenital heart disease [see article page 46] This may be cyanotic, acyanotic, corrected or palliated.

Book first on the list if possible. Regular testing of blood sugar is required peri-operatively. Optimal management of the postoperative pediatric cardiac surgical patient requires a thorough understanding of patient anatomy, physiology, surgical repair or palliation, and clinical condition.

About this book Introduction Pediatric and Congenital Cardiology, Cardiac Surgery and Intensive Care provides a consistent and comprehensive approach to multiple congenital and acquired cardiac pathologies pre, peri and postoperatively, with the use of algorhythms, guidelines and.

The most prevalent congenital heart disease was ventricular septal defect (VSD). Cyanotic heart diseases were more common among patients with cardiac arrest.

The mean heart rate before the cardiac arrest was ± beats per minute (bpm) in survivors and ± bpm in non-survivors. Background: Significant advances have been made in the diagnosis and treatment of children with congenital heart disease (CHD), allowing for longer life expectancies and an increasing number who will require noncardiac surgery.

Objectives: This study sought to compare the incidence of mortality and major adverse post-operative outcomes following noncardiac surgery in children with and without CHD. This practical book on the clinical management of congenital heart disease throughout the life span is authored by a very well-known and respected expert in the field of pediatric cardiology and congenital heart disease.

Purpose The purpose is to present a guide to congenital heart disease in the clinical setting. Audience. Neonates with critical congenital heart disease (CCHD) are vulnerable to malnutrition during the post-operative period due to hypermetabolism and hypercatabolism.

To improve nutritional outcomes during hospitalization, a nurse led post-operative enteral feeding protocol was implemented at a large U.S. children's hospital. The purpose of this review is to discuss the management of the low cardiac output syndrome (LCOS) following surgery for congenital heart disease.

The LCOS is a well-recognized, frequent post-operative complication with an accepted collection of hemodynamic and physiologic aberrations. Pre and post operative controversies in complex heart disease; Tremendous uncertainty and controversy exists within the management of neonates with congenital heart disease.

Some of the issues facing neonatologists, pediatric cardiologists and pediatric cardiac intensivists include: choice/timing of cardiac surgery, indications and safety.

In every patient, the effectiveness of the repair was also determined at late postoperative cardiac catheterization or necropsy.

In patient (96 per cent) the presence or absence of a shunt, determined from the intraoperative curves, was confirmed by the findings at post-operative study. Background. Arrhythmias are a recognized complication of cardiac operations.

However, little is known about the incidence, treatment, and risk factors for early postoperative arrhythmias in children after cardiac s.

Diagnosis and treatment of early postoperative arrhythmias were prospectively analyzed in an intensive care unit in consecutive children with a median age of. 1) Congenital heart disease is the most common birth defect. Recent prevalence estimates range from 6 to 10 per live births.

Many of these infants require surgery to correct or palliate their heart defect; several of them require surgery in the newborn period [1].

2) Optimal management of the postoperative pediatric cardiac surgical. Congenital heart defects change the normal flow of blood through the heart.

Description The Operative and Post-Operative Management of Congenital Heart Defects FB2

There are many types of congenital heart defects. They range from simple defects with no symptoms to complex defects with severe, life-threatening symptoms. Congenital heart defects are the most common type of birth defect. They affect 8 of every 1, newborns.Coarctation of the aorta (CoA) is a relatively common defect that accounts for % of all congenital heart defects.

CoA may occur as an isolated defect or in association with various other lesions, most commonly bicuspid aortic valve and ventricular septal defect. If the hole is large, too much blood will be pumped to the lungs, leading to heart failure.

The cause of VSD is not yet known. This defect often occurs along with other congenital heart defects. In adults, ventricular septal defects are a rare but serious complication of heart attacks. These holes do not result from a birth defect. 8.