Apresentação em tema: "Manejo peri-operatório dos pacientes com SAHOS"— Transcrição da apresentação:
1Manejo peri-operatório dos pacientes com SAHOS V Curso Nacional de Ventilação MecânicaII Curso Nacional de Sono22 a 24 de março de 2012Realização - SBPTMEDICINA DO SONO HOSPITAL SÍRIO LIBANÊSNÚCLEO AVANÇADO DE TÓRAX (NAT) – HSLPNEUMOLOGIA EPM - UNIFESPMaurício C. Bagnato
5Fatores que contribuem para o risco peri-operatório Upper Airway Management of the Adult Patient with Obstructive Sleep Apnea in the Perioperative Period - Avoiding Complications. Clinical Practice Review Committee - American Academy of Sleep Medicine SLEEP 2003;26(8):Fatores que contribuem para o risco peri-operatório↑ Instabilidade de VVAASS devido a anestésicos e analgésicos narcóticosEfeitos cardiopulmonares devido a SAHOS↓ Capacidade residual funcional e reserva oxigenação no obeso↓ do “drive” ventilatório devido a agentes anestésicos
6Upper Airway Management of the Adult Patient with Obstructive Sleep Apnea in the Perioperative Period - Avoiding Complications. Clinical Practice Review Committee - American Academy of Sleep Medicine SLEEP 2003;26(8):SAHOS (PSG no prontuário / CPAP ideal / doença residual (↑peso) / CPAP pré e POIS/ diag SAHOS (Hist / EF / menop / acompanhante / questionário / obeso ou não / CPAP empírico no POI se urgência – aceitação?, auto-CPAP? )Entubação preparo (drogas anti-refluxo e antisilogogas? / pré-oxigenação / masc laríngea?Entubação (s/n fibr óptica / se insucesso – masc, obturador esof,, jet vent transtr s/n traqueo)Anestésico (c/ ou s/ sedação? – melhor sem – geral / se possível bloq regional / epidural?Extubação (perder control VVAA / edema pulmonar / tônus musc adeq / dec elevado apenas? – CPAPPOI (primeiras 24hs críticas – UTI / rebote REM / analgesia cautelosa / sinergismo / co-morbidades / PCA c/ limite / Oximetria e Fc c/ alarmes / CPAP adequado se rc ↑ pressão
7Obstructive Sleep-Related Breathing Disorders in Patients Evaluated for Bariatric Surgery Obesity Surgery, 13, 2003SummaryThe incidence of OSRBD in our bariatric study populationwas very high. Cardiovascular consequencesof OSRBD are well documented. These consequencesmay be increased in the postoperative periodwhen the combination of REM rebound and narcoticanalgesia increase oxyhemoglobin desaturations.Health-care providers evaluating patients forbariatric surgery should consider referral for a sleep
8Obstructive Sleep-Related Breathing Disorders in Patients Evaluated for Bariatric Surgery Obesity Surgery, 13, 2003Evaluation and PSG as part of the preoperative evaluation.Clinical evaluation with BMI, Epworth Sleepiness Scale and the Mallampati airway classificationfailed to predict the severity of OSRBD. Therapy for OSRBD should be initiated prior to surgeryto minimize the hemodynamic complications of OSRBD and to familiarize the patient with CPAP. Patients should be educated about the importance of CPAP use to correct OSRBD. Continued use of CPAP in the postoperative period will theoretically decrease the potential morbidity and mortality of OSRBD in the hospital and after discharge from the hospital.
9Evidence Supporting Routine Polysomnography Before Bariatric Surgery Obesity Surgery, 14, 23-26, 2004Conclusions: In this large patient cohort, sleepapnea was prevalent (77%) independent of BMI, andmost cases were not diagnosed before bariatric surgical consultation. These data support the use of routine screening polysomnography before bariatric surgery.
10Postoperative Complications in Patients With Obstructive Sleep Apnea Syndrome Undergoing Hip or Knee Replacement: A Case-Control Study Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research Volume 76(9), September 2001, ppCONCLUSIONSIn this study, we have shown that the presence of OSAS in patients undergoing elective hip replacement or knee replacement is associated with a considerable number of complications in the postoperative period. Almost one third of the patients with OSAS in our study suffered a substantial respiratory or cardiac complication. Patients who were not using CPAP prior to hospitalization had a significantly higher incidence of serious complications. Patients diagnosed with OSAS have been shown to be heavy consumers of health care resources for several years prior to diagnosis and the utilization decreases after starting treatment in patients who adhere to the treatment.
11Postoperative Hypoxemia in Morbidly Obese Patients With and Without Obstructive Sleep Apnea Undergoing Laparoscopic Bariatric Surgery (Anesth Analg 2008;107:138 –43)CONCLUSIONS: In morbidly obese subjects, in the first 24 h after laparoscopic bariatric surgery, OSA does not seem to increase the risk of postoperative hypoxemia. Our data confirm that morbidly obese subjects, with or without OSA, experience frequent oxygen desaturation episodes postoperatively, despite supplemental oxygen therapy suggesting that perioperative management strategies in morbidly obese patients undergoing laparoscopic bariatric surgery should include measures to prevent postoperative hypoxemia.
12Identification of patients at risk for postoperative respiratory complications using a preoperative obstructive sleep apnea screening tool and postanesthesia care assessment. Department of Anesthesiology, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota 55905, USA. Anestthesiology 2009 Apr;110(4):CONCLUSIONS:Combination of an obstructive sleep apnea screening tool preoperatively (SACS) and recurrent PACU respiratory events was associated with a higher oxygen desaturation index and postoperative respiratory complications. A two-phase process to identify patients at higher risk for perioperative respiratory desaturations and complications may be useful to stratify and manage surgical patients postoperatively.