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  • Print publication year: 2014
  • Online publication date: September 2014

Chapter 18 - Fluid responsiveness assessment

from Section 3 - Hemodynamic Monitoring in the Perioperative Environment

References

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17. MonnetX, GuerinL, JozwiakM, et al. Pleth variability index is a weak predictor of fluid responsiveness in patients receiving norepinephrine. Br J Anaesth 2013;110:207–13.
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32. JabotJ, TeboulJL, RichardC, MonnetX. Passive leg raising for predicting fluid responsiveness: importance of the postural change. Intens Care Med 2009;35:85–90.
33. MonnetX, BatailleA, MagalhaesE, et al. End-tidal carbon dioxide is better than arterial pressure for predicting volume responsiveness by the passive leg raising test. Intens Care Med 2013;39:93–100.
34. MahjoubY, TouzeauJ, AirapetianN, et al. The passive leg-raising maneuver cannot accurately predict fluid responsiveness in patients with intra-abdominal hypertension. Crit Care Med 2010;38:1824–9.
35. MonnetX, OsmanD, RidelC, LamiaB, RichardC, TeboulJL. Predicting volume responsiveness by using the end-expiratory occlusion in mechanically ventilated intensive care unit patients. Crit Care Med 2009;37:951–6.
36. SilvaS, JozwiakM, TeboulJL, PersichiniR, RichardC, MonnetX. End-expiratory occlusion test predicts preload responsiveness independently of positive end-expiratory pressure during acute respiratory distress syndrome. Crit Care Med 2013;41:1692–701.
37. MullerL, ToumiM, BousquetPJ, et al. An increase in aortic blood flow after an infusion of 100 ml colloid over 1 minute can predict fluid responsiveness: the mini-fluid challenge study. Anesthesiology 2011;115:541–7.
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