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Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study

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Harvard

Hammond, NE, Taylor, C, Finfer, S, Machado, FR, An, Y, Billot, L, Bloos, F, Bozza, F, Cavalcanti, AB, Correa, M, Du, B, Hjortrup, PB, Li, Y, McIntryre, L, Saxena, M, Schortgen, F, Watts, NR, Myburgh, J & Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators 2017, 'Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study', P L o S One, bind 12, nr. 5, s. e0176292. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0176292

APA

Hammond, N. E., Taylor, C., Finfer, S., Machado, F. R., An, Y., Billot, L., Bloos, F., Bozza, F., Cavalcanti, A. B., Correa, M., Du, B., Hjortrup, P. B., Li, Y., McIntryre, L., Saxena, M., Schortgen, F., Watts, N. R., Myburgh, J., & Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators (2017). Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study. P L o S One, 12(5), e0176292. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0176292

CBE

Hammond NE, Taylor C, Finfer S, Machado FR, An Y, Billot L, Bloos F, Bozza F, Cavalcanti AB, Correa M, Du B, Hjortrup PB, Li Y, McIntryre L, Saxena M, Schortgen F, Watts NR, Myburgh J, Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators. 2017. Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study. P L o S One. 12(5):e0176292. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0176292

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Hammond, Naomi E ; Taylor, Colman ; Finfer, Simon ; Machado, Flavia R ; An, YouZhong ; Billot, Laurent ; Bloos, Frank ; Bozza, Fernando ; Cavalcanti, Alexandre Biasi ; Correa, Maryam ; Du, Bin ; Hjortrup, Peter B ; Li, Yang ; McIntryre, Lauralyn ; Saxena, Manoj ; Schortgen, Frédérique ; Watts, Nicola R ; Myburgh, John ; Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators. / Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014 : An international cross-sectional study. I: P L o S One. 2017 ; Bind 12, Nr. 5. s. e0176292.

Bibtex

@article{f2e626ac169c4275900a4c8129d75d44,
title = "Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: In 2007, the Saline versus Albumin Fluid Evaluation-Translation of Research Into Practice Study (SAFE-TRIPS) reported that 0.9% sodium chloride (saline) and hydroxyethyl starch (HES) were the most commonly used resuscitation fluids in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. Evidence has emerged since 2007 that these fluids are associated with adverse patient-centred outcomes. Based on the published evidence since 2007, we sought to determine the current type of fluid resuscitation used in clinical practice and the predictors of fluid choice and determine whether these have changed between 2007 and 2014.METHODS: In 2014, an international, cross-sectional study was conducted (Fluid-TRIPS) to document current patterns of intravenous resuscitation fluid use and determine factors associated with fluid choice. We examined univariate and multivariate associations between patients and prescriber characteristics, geographical region and fluid type. Additionally, we report secular trends of resuscitation fluid use in a cohort of ICUs that participated in both the 2007 and 2014 studies. Regression analysis were conducted to determine changes in the administration of crystalloid or colloid between 2007 and 2014.FINDINGS: In 2014, a total of 426 ICUs in 27 countries participated. Over the 24 hour study day, 1456/6707 (21.7%) patients received resuscitation fluid during 2716 resuscitation episodes. Crystalloids were administered to 1227/1456 (84.3%) patients during 2208/2716 (81.3%) episodes and colloids to 394/1456 (27.1%) patients during 581/2716 (21.4%) episodes. In multivariate analyses, practice significantly varied between geographical regions. Additionally, patients with a traumatic brain injury were less likely to receive colloid when compared to patients with no trauma (adjusted OR 0.24; 95% CI 0.1 to 0.62; p = 0.003). Patients in the ICU for one or more days where more likely to receive colloid compared to patients in the ICU on their admission date (adjusted OR 1.75; 95% CI 1.27 to 2.41; p = <0.001). For secular trends in fluid resuscitation, 84 ICUs in 17 countries contributed data. In 2007, 527/1663 (31.7%) patients received fluid resuscitation during 1167 episodes compared to 491/1763 (27.9%) patients during 960 episodes in 2014. The use of crystalloids increased from 498/1167 (42.7%) in 2007 to 694/960 (72.3%) in 2014 (odds ratio (OR) 3.75, 95% confidence interval (CI) 2.95 to 4.77; p = <0.001), primarily due to a significant increase in the use of buffered salt solutions. The use of colloids decreased from 724/1167 (62.0%) in 2007 to 297/960 (30.9%) in 2014 (OR 0.29, 95% CI 0.19 to 0.43; p = <0.001), primarily due to a decrease in the use of HES, but an overall increase in the use of albumin.CONCLUSIONS: Clinical practices of intravenous fluid resuscitation have changed between 2007 and 2014. Geographical location remains a strong predictor of the type of fluid administered for fluid resuscitation. Overall, there is a preferential use of crystalloids, specifically buffered salt solutions, over colloids. There is now an imperative to conduct a trial determining the safety and efficacy of these fluids on patient-centred outcomes.TRIAL REGISTRATION: Clinicaltrials.gov: Fluid-Translation of research into practice study (Fluid-TRIPS) NCT02002013.",
keywords = "Adult, Colloids, Cross-Sectional Studies, Fluid Therapy, Humans, Intensive Care Units, Isotonic Solutions, Multivariate Analysis, Rehydration Solutions, Journal Article",
author = "Hammond, {Naomi E} and Colman Taylor and Simon Finfer and Machado, {Flavia R} and YouZhong An and Laurent Billot and Frank Bloos and Fernando Bozza and Cavalcanti, {Alexandre Biasi} and Maryam Correa and Bin Du and Hjortrup, {Peter B} and Yang Li and Lauralyn McIntryre and Manoj Saxena and Fr{\'e}d{\'e}rique Schortgen and Watts, {Nicola R} and John Myburgh and {Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators}",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.1371/journal.pone.0176292",
language = "English",
volume = "12",
pages = "e0176292",
journal = "PLOS ONE",
issn = "1932-6203",
publisher = "Public Library of Science",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014

T2 - An international cross-sectional study

AU - Hammond, Naomi E

AU - Taylor, Colman

AU - Finfer, Simon

AU - Machado, Flavia R

AU - An, YouZhong

AU - Billot, Laurent

AU - Bloos, Frank

AU - Bozza, Fernando

AU - Cavalcanti, Alexandre Biasi

AU - Correa, Maryam

AU - Du, Bin

AU - Hjortrup, Peter B

AU - Li, Yang

AU - McIntryre, Lauralyn

AU - Saxena, Manoj

AU - Schortgen, Frédérique

AU - Watts, Nicola R

AU - Myburgh, John

AU - Fluid-TRIPS and Fluidos Investigators

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - BACKGROUND: In 2007, the Saline versus Albumin Fluid Evaluation-Translation of Research Into Practice Study (SAFE-TRIPS) reported that 0.9% sodium chloride (saline) and hydroxyethyl starch (HES) were the most commonly used resuscitation fluids in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. Evidence has emerged since 2007 that these fluids are associated with adverse patient-centred outcomes. Based on the published evidence since 2007, we sought to determine the current type of fluid resuscitation used in clinical practice and the predictors of fluid choice and determine whether these have changed between 2007 and 2014.METHODS: In 2014, an international, cross-sectional study was conducted (Fluid-TRIPS) to document current patterns of intravenous resuscitation fluid use and determine factors associated with fluid choice. We examined univariate and multivariate associations between patients and prescriber characteristics, geographical region and fluid type. Additionally, we report secular trends of resuscitation fluid use in a cohort of ICUs that participated in both the 2007 and 2014 studies. Regression analysis were conducted to determine changes in the administration of crystalloid or colloid between 2007 and 2014.FINDINGS: In 2014, a total of 426 ICUs in 27 countries participated. Over the 24 hour study day, 1456/6707 (21.7%) patients received resuscitation fluid during 2716 resuscitation episodes. Crystalloids were administered to 1227/1456 (84.3%) patients during 2208/2716 (81.3%) episodes and colloids to 394/1456 (27.1%) patients during 581/2716 (21.4%) episodes. In multivariate analyses, practice significantly varied between geographical regions. Additionally, patients with a traumatic brain injury were less likely to receive colloid when compared to patients with no trauma (adjusted OR 0.24; 95% CI 0.1 to 0.62; p = 0.003). Patients in the ICU for one or more days where more likely to receive colloid compared to patients in the ICU on their admission date (adjusted OR 1.75; 95% CI 1.27 to 2.41; p = <0.001). For secular trends in fluid resuscitation, 84 ICUs in 17 countries contributed data. In 2007, 527/1663 (31.7%) patients received fluid resuscitation during 1167 episodes compared to 491/1763 (27.9%) patients during 960 episodes in 2014. The use of crystalloids increased from 498/1167 (42.7%) in 2007 to 694/960 (72.3%) in 2014 (odds ratio (OR) 3.75, 95% confidence interval (CI) 2.95 to 4.77; p = <0.001), primarily due to a significant increase in the use of buffered salt solutions. The use of colloids decreased from 724/1167 (62.0%) in 2007 to 297/960 (30.9%) in 2014 (OR 0.29, 95% CI 0.19 to 0.43; p = <0.001), primarily due to a decrease in the use of HES, but an overall increase in the use of albumin.CONCLUSIONS: Clinical practices of intravenous fluid resuscitation have changed between 2007 and 2014. Geographical location remains a strong predictor of the type of fluid administered for fluid resuscitation. Overall, there is a preferential use of crystalloids, specifically buffered salt solutions, over colloids. There is now an imperative to conduct a trial determining the safety and efficacy of these fluids on patient-centred outcomes.TRIAL REGISTRATION: Clinicaltrials.gov: Fluid-Translation of research into practice study (Fluid-TRIPS) NCT02002013.

AB - BACKGROUND: In 2007, the Saline versus Albumin Fluid Evaluation-Translation of Research Into Practice Study (SAFE-TRIPS) reported that 0.9% sodium chloride (saline) and hydroxyethyl starch (HES) were the most commonly used resuscitation fluids in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. Evidence has emerged since 2007 that these fluids are associated with adverse patient-centred outcomes. Based on the published evidence since 2007, we sought to determine the current type of fluid resuscitation used in clinical practice and the predictors of fluid choice and determine whether these have changed between 2007 and 2014.METHODS: In 2014, an international, cross-sectional study was conducted (Fluid-TRIPS) to document current patterns of intravenous resuscitation fluid use and determine factors associated with fluid choice. We examined univariate and multivariate associations between patients and prescriber characteristics, geographical region and fluid type. Additionally, we report secular trends of resuscitation fluid use in a cohort of ICUs that participated in both the 2007 and 2014 studies. Regression analysis were conducted to determine changes in the administration of crystalloid or colloid between 2007 and 2014.FINDINGS: In 2014, a total of 426 ICUs in 27 countries participated. Over the 24 hour study day, 1456/6707 (21.7%) patients received resuscitation fluid during 2716 resuscitation episodes. Crystalloids were administered to 1227/1456 (84.3%) patients during 2208/2716 (81.3%) episodes and colloids to 394/1456 (27.1%) patients during 581/2716 (21.4%) episodes. In multivariate analyses, practice significantly varied between geographical regions. Additionally, patients with a traumatic brain injury were less likely to receive colloid when compared to patients with no trauma (adjusted OR 0.24; 95% CI 0.1 to 0.62; p = 0.003). Patients in the ICU for one or more days where more likely to receive colloid compared to patients in the ICU on their admission date (adjusted OR 1.75; 95% CI 1.27 to 2.41; p = <0.001). For secular trends in fluid resuscitation, 84 ICUs in 17 countries contributed data. In 2007, 527/1663 (31.7%) patients received fluid resuscitation during 1167 episodes compared to 491/1763 (27.9%) patients during 960 episodes in 2014. The use of crystalloids increased from 498/1167 (42.7%) in 2007 to 694/960 (72.3%) in 2014 (odds ratio (OR) 3.75, 95% confidence interval (CI) 2.95 to 4.77; p = <0.001), primarily due to a significant increase in the use of buffered salt solutions. The use of colloids decreased from 724/1167 (62.0%) in 2007 to 297/960 (30.9%) in 2014 (OR 0.29, 95% CI 0.19 to 0.43; p = <0.001), primarily due to a decrease in the use of HES, but an overall increase in the use of albumin.CONCLUSIONS: Clinical practices of intravenous fluid resuscitation have changed between 2007 and 2014. Geographical location remains a strong predictor of the type of fluid administered for fluid resuscitation. Overall, there is a preferential use of crystalloids, specifically buffered salt solutions, over colloids. There is now an imperative to conduct a trial determining the safety and efficacy of these fluids on patient-centred outcomes.TRIAL REGISTRATION: Clinicaltrials.gov: Fluid-Translation of research into practice study (Fluid-TRIPS) NCT02002013.

KW - Adult

KW - Colloids

KW - Cross-Sectional Studies

KW - Fluid Therapy

KW - Humans

KW - Intensive Care Units

KW - Isotonic Solutions

KW - Multivariate Analysis

KW - Rehydration Solutions

KW - Journal Article

U2 - 10.1371/journal.pone.0176292

DO - 10.1371/journal.pone.0176292

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 28498856

VL - 12

SP - e0176292

JO - PLOS ONE

JF - PLOS ONE

SN - 1932-6203

IS - 5

ER -

ID: 52783873