001 (64-80 [52-88]) (31-53 [17-59]) N: number of patients; HR: heart rate; MAP: mean arterial pressure; ICP: intracranial pressure; CPP: cerebral perfusion pressure
2], cerebral perfusion pressure and intracranial pressure in patients with acute brain injury.
Oxygenation and cerebral perfusion pressure improved in the prone position.
Cerebral perfusion pressure, intracranial pressure, and head elevation.
TBI = traumatic brain injury; BP = blood pressure; O2Sat = oxygen saturation; ICP = intracranial pressure; CPP = cerebral perfusion pressure
Management of cerebral perfusion pressure after traumatic brain injury.
What is the optimal threshold for cerebral perfusion pressure following traumatic brain injury?
2] = jugular oxygen saturation; MAP = mean arterial pressure; ICP = intracranial pressure, CPP= cerebral perfusion pressure, CVP = central venous pressure, PCWP = pulmonary capillary wedge pressure; PaC[O.
Clinical Effects of Hypertonic Saline Type of Effect Action Osmotic Reduces cerebral water content Reduces mass effect Prevents or treats elevations in intracranial pressure (ICP) Hemodynamic Increases mean arterial pressure and cerebral perfusion pressure
Improves perfusion of organs Vasoregulatory Optimizes perfusion of brain Prevents or treats increases in ICP Immunomodulatory Modulates inflammatory response to traumatic brain injury Reduces secondary pathologic events Neurochemical Normalizes neuronal cell membrane potential and electrolytes Limits secondary injury from neurochemical changes Hypernatremic Prevents hyponatremia Note.
As the patient became hypotensive during the initiation of sedation, the phenylephrine infusion was started with a goal to maintain a cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) >60 mm Hg.
Because the patient was hypotensive, there was a decreased cerebral perfusion pressure and consequently a decreased [O.
Cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP), a parameter that is a calculated value from ICP and mean arterial pressure (MAP) values, is an indicator of general cerebral perfusion, as well as CBF.
Effects of cerebral perfusion pressure on brain tissue P[O.
After brain injury, intracranial hypertension and insufficient cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP), resulting from both primary and secondary injuries, are the major concerns during care of individuals with brain injury (Signorini et al.
Keywords included position, intracranial pressure (ICP), cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP), and head elevation.