by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Library of Medicine, Reference Section, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in Bethesda, Md, Washington, D.C .
Written in English
Shipping list no.: 88-383-P.
|Statement||prepared by Lori Klein, Paul R. McCurdy.|
|Series||CBM -- no. 88-5., Current bibliographies in medicine -- no. 88-5.|
|Contributions||McCurdy, Paul R., National Library of Medicine (U.S.). Reference Section.|
|LC Classifications||Z6665.B55 K54 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||37 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||37|
Perioperative Red Blood Cell Transfusion: What We Do Not Know Article (PDF Available) in Chinese medical journal (17) August with 21 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Each year, approximately 80 million units of blood are collected worldwide, and 14 million units of blood are transfused in the US, of which 70% was used for perioperative patients. When transfusing red blood cells (RBCs), the timing and dose are Cited by: 3. Perioperative Transfusion Medicine, 2nd ed. Spiess BD, Soence RK, Shander A, eds. Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, ISBN pages, $ The first edition of this book was published 8 years ago, and as the editors stated, “ a radical change had occurred within transfusion medicine since the mid ’s.”. Perioperative hemorrhage necessitating red blood cell (RBC) transfusion is an undesirable surgical complication, as RBC transfusion has consistently been associated with adverse patient outcomes. 1–7 In addition, the economic toll of transfusion is increasingly well recognized, with nearly 3 million units of RBCs transfused perioperatively each year in the United States, representing more.
Clinical Relevance of Stored Red Blood Cell Transfusion A landmark observational study demonstrated that transfusion of RBCs stored for more than 2 weeks was associated with increased risk of postoperative complications and jeopardized survival in patients undergoing cardiac surgery.[sup] This alarm-pulled study provoked the attentions into the association of longer stored RBCs transfusion. Introduction. Blood loss is common in vascular surgery and accounts for the majority of red blood cell (RBC) transfusions during the perioperative period. 1 The aim of RBC transfusions is to prevent or restore tissue ischemia by increasing oxygen delivery. In patients undergoing vascular surgery, cardiovascular (CV) events are the leading cause of adverse postoperative outcomes, mainly because Cited by: Thoroughly updated for its Second Edition, this volume is the most comprehensive, current reference on perioperative transfusion medicine and coagulation. It provides complete information on all current blood products and transfusion risks, transfusion and coagulation issues during the preoperative, intraoperative, and postoperative periods 5/5(1). What Should the Criteria Be for Perioperative Red Blood Cell Transfusion? Modern surgical and anesthetic practice has been guided by the belief that a hemoglobin value of less than 10 g/dL or a hematocrit value of less than 30 percent indicates a need for perioperative red cell transfusion.
Liver resection is commonly performed for malignant and benign disease and is associated with frequent use of intraoperative and postoperative blood transfusions. Blood transfusions are potentially life-saving, but they have many adverse effects; some well understood, and others less so. Some of the poorly understood side effects include increased risk of postoperative complications and Cited by: 1. Red blood cell transfusions (RBCTs) are associated with cancer recurrence following resection of colorectal cancer. Their impact after colorectal liver metastases (CRLM) resection remains debated. We sought to explore the association between perioperative RBCT and oncologic outcomes following resection of CRLM. We reviewed patients undergoing partial hepatectomy for CRLM from Cited by: 1. Korean clinical practice guideline for perioperative red blood cell transfusion from Korean Society of Available via license: CC BY-NC Content may be subject to copyright. The book is divided into 11 sections. The introductory section is devoted to the history and economics of transfusion, the blood supply, ethics, and standards of by: 1.