Presentation — Resistance: Preload, Fluids, and Lactate

Outline Presentation
    

 

References (Key Readings)

  1. P. E. Marik and J. Lemson. British Journal of Anaesthesia 112 (4): 620–2 (2014). Fluid responsiveness: an evolution of our understanding.
  2. Henderson et al. Critical Care 2010,14:243. Clinical review: Guyton – the role of mean circulatory lling pressure and right atrial pressure in controlling cardiac output.
  3. Woocock, TE. BJA Education,17(2):74–78 (2017). Plasma volume, tissue oedema, and the steady-state
    Starling principle.
  4. T.E. Woodcock and T.M. Woodcock. British Journal of Anaesthesia 108(3):384 (2012). Revised Starling equation and the glycocalyx model of transvascular fluid exchange: an improved paradigm for prescribing intravenous fluid therapy.
  5. J. Rodney Levick and C. Charles Michel. Cardiovascular Research (2010) 87, 198. Microvascular fluid exchange and the revised Starling principle.
  6. Paul E. Marik, Michael Baram and Bobbak Vahid. Chest 2008;134;172-178. Does Central Venous Pressure Predict Fluid Responsiveness?: A Systematic Review of the Literature and the Tale of Seven Mares.
  7. Jacinta Maas,et al. Crit Care Med 2013;41:143.
    Cardiac Output Response to Norepinephrine in Postoperative Cardiac Surgery Patients: Interpretation With Venous Return and Cardiac Function Curves.
  8. Duane Funk; Eric Jacobsohn; Anand Kumar. Crit Care Med 2013;41:255. The Role of Venous Return in Critical Illness and Shock—Part I: Physiology.
  9. Ronald Pearl. Critical Care Medicine 2013;41(1). Understanding the Divergent Effects of Norepinephrine on Cardiac Output: Go With the Flow.
  10. Duane J. Funk; Eric Jacobsohn; Anand Kumar. Critical Care Medicine 2013;41(2). R