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All Studies   Meta Analysis    Recent:   

Inhaled nitric oxide for critically ill Covid-19 patients: a prospective study

Abou-Arab et al., Critical Care, doi:10.1186/s13054-020-03371-x
Nov 2020  
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Retrospective 34 ICU patients in France treated with inhaled nitric oxide, showing 65% had an increase in PaO2/FiO2 of >20% 30 min following administration.
Abou-Arab et al., 12 Nov 2020, prospective, France, peer-reviewed, 6 authors. Contact: osama.abouarab@gmail.com (corresponding author).
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Abstract: (2020) 24:645 Abou‑Arab et al. Crit Care https://doi.org/10.1186/s13054-020-03371-x RESEARCH LETTER Open Access Inhaled nitric oxide for critically ill Covid‑19 patients: a prospective study Osama Abou‑Arab1* , Pierre Huette1, Fanny Debouvries1, Hervé Dupont1, Vincent Jounieaux2 and Yazine Mahjoub1 Dear editor, The role of inhaled nitric oxide (iNO) in the management of severe hypoxia due to coronavirus disease 2019 (Covid-19) is a subject of debate. Despite the lack of clinical data, the surviving sepsis campaign recommended the use of iNO as a rescue therapy in such patients with persistent hypoxemia and, at the same time, reminded that this treatment must be tapered off in the absence of rapid improvement [1]. The aim of the present study is to record the effect of iNO administration in COVID-19 patients with severe pneumonia. We conducted a single-center prospective study at Amiens Hospital University (France), (ancillary study of a prospective COVID-19 critically patient database registered on ClinicalTrials.gov: NCT04354558 and declared to the CNIL number: PI2020_843_0026). The population study was conducted on adults admitted in our intensive care unit for a COVID-19 severe pneumonia defined according to the WHO case definition [2]. All patients underwent a chest CT scan before iNO administration. We administered 10 ppm of iNO (Kinox, Air Liquid Healthcare, Canada) through the inspiratory limb of the ventilator tubing when ­PaO2/FiO2 ratio was under 150 according to our local protocol management. Response to iNO was defined as an increase in ­PaO2/FiO2 over 20% during over 30 min following its administration. In *Correspondence: osama.abouarab@gmail.com 1 Department of Anaesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine, Amiens Picardie University Hospital, 1 rue du Professeur Christian Cabrol, 80054 Amiens, France Full list of author information is available at the end of the article the absence of response to iNO administration, patients received one session of prone positioning. The following respiratory parameters were collected at baseline and after 15 to 30 min of iNO administration: positive end expiratory pressure (PEEP), respiratory lung compliance (RS compliance), driving pressure, fraction in inspired oxygen ­(FiO2), ­PaO2, ­PaCO2 and the echocardiographic presence of an acute cor pulmonale (ACP). Data were presented as median [interquartile range] or as number (percentage). Responders group and non-responders group were compared using Wilcoxon–Mann–Whitney, chi-2 or Fischer exact test, as appropriate. Statistical tests were performed using SPSS software version 24. A P value under 0.05 was considered as significant. From 1st of March to 31st of May 2020, 34 of 80 patients with COVID-19 severe pneumonia received iNO. Twenty-two of 34 patients (65%) were responders and twelve were non-responders (35%). After iNO administration, PEEP, RS compliance and driving pressure remained un1 changed both in responders and in non-responders. At baseline, P ­ aO2/FiO2 was significantly lower in the responders group in comparison with the non-responders group (respectively, 70 [63–100] vs 134 [83–173]; P < 0.0001) and was similar between groups after iNO administration (P = 0.068). ­PaCO2 levels were comparable between groups at baseline and after iNO administration. Prone positioning was not performed in the responders group. We found a response rate of 65% to iNO administration. Our results differ from two recent reports on iNO use in..
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Late treatment
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