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Related to Cerebral perfusion pressure: intracranial pressure
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Two of the cerebrovascular parameters that are changed during tracheal suction are intracranial pressure (ICP) and cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) (Gemma et al.
Guidelines for the management of severe traumatic brain injury: cerebral perfusion pressure.
Effect of backrest position in intracranial and cerebral perfusion pressures.
There are, for example, treatment goals of ICP < 20 mm Hg, cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) > 60 mm Hg, and systolic blood pressure (SBP) > 100 mm Hg written in the standardized management protocol system.
Second, cerebral perfusion pressure (5,30), intravascular volume (31) and CSF drainage (9,32) may also affect the relationships between serum albumin, CSF protein and ICP after severe neurotrauma.
Influence of positive end-expiratory pressure on intracranial pressure and cerebral perfusion pressure in patients with acute stroke.
The issue of intracranial pressure monitoring and maintenance of cerebral perfusion pressure with regard to traumatic brain injury was described by Figaji in the March 2010 edition of CME.
Progressive improvements in cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) and intracranial pressure (ICP) were observed throughout the infusion period at all doses.
more than two consecutive) passes of an endotracheal catheter exhibit a cumulative negative effect on ICP, mean arterial pressure (MAP), and cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) (Crosby & Parsons, 1992; Parsons & Shogan, 1984; Rudy, Turner, Baun, Stone, & Brucia, 1991) and often take up to 2 minutes to resolve (Crosby & Parsons, 1992).
When autoregulation is impaired, increased blood pressure may lead to increased cerebral blood volume (and ICP) and vasogenic oedema, while decreased blood pressure may lead to cerebral ischaemia at unpredictable levels of cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP).
Noradrenaline and dopamine have been used to maintain cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) in children with head injury (8).