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The influence of the airway driving pressure on pulsed pressure variation as a predictor of fluid responsiveness

Laurent Muller, Guillaume Louart, Philippe-Jean Bousquet, Damien Candela, Lana Zoric, Jean-Emmanuel de La Coussaye, Samir Jaber, Jean-Yves Lefrant
Intensive Care Medicine 2010, 36 (3): 496-503

OBJECTIVE: Assessing pulse pressure variation (PPV) to predict fluid responsiveness in mechanically ventilated patients with tidal volume (VT) and the impact of VT and airway driving pressure (P(plat) - PEEP) on the ability of PPV for predicting fluid responsiveness.

DESIGN: Prospective interventional study.

SETTING: ICU of a university hospital.

PATIENTS: Fifty-seven mechanically ventilated and sedated patients with acute circulatory failure requiring cardiac output (CO) measurement.

INTERVENTION: Fluid challenge was given in patients with signs of hypoperfusion (oliguria <0.5 ml kg(-1) h(-1), attempt to decrease vasopressor infusion rate). Fluid responsiveness was defined as an increase in the stroke index (SI) >or=15%. Receiver-operating characteristic (ROC) curves were generated for PPV and central venous pressure (CVP).

RESULTS: The stroke index was increased >or=15% in 41 patients (71%). At baseline, CVP was lower and PPV was higher in responders. The areas under the ROC curves of PPV and CVP were 0.77 (95% CI 0.65-0.90) and 0.76 (95% CI 0.64-0.89), respectively (P = 0.93). The best cutoff values of PPV and CVP were 7% and 9 mmHg, respectively. In 30 out of 41 responders, PPV was <13%. Using a polytomic logistic regression (P(plat)--PEEP) was the sole independent factor associated with a PPV value <13% in responders. In these responders, (P(plat)--PEEP) was <or=20 cmH(2)O.

CONCLUSION: In patients mechanically ventilated with low VT, PPV values <13% do not rule out fluid responsiveness, especially when (P(plat)--PEEP) is <or=20 cmH(2)O.


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