He had a positive nuclear stress test that showed reduced blood flow to the left ventricle with a high suspicion for coronary artery disease. John Resar, the director of the cardiac catheterization lab at Johns Hopkins performed the procedure.
There are a few pieces of information in this case study that are critical in determining how one would find the evidence, that is most appropriate, to determine how a complication, such as a cardiac tamponade, could occur in an infant only four days after an operative procedure.
The key clues include: To enhance the likelihood of the most reliable evidence and helpful research, one would use a PICOT formation, to formulate a research question.
In this case study, the timeline would be four days after surgery, which one would possibly be able to broaden to a week, to better serve research results. In a study conducted inthe authors described the importance of formulating a comprehensive PICOT when researching a topic at hand Riva et al.
This study discovered that the more detailed and specific a PICOT was, the more evidence and research was exposed to better enhance the topic of understanding Riva et al.
This study also concluded, the more likely the researchers used the PICOT formation, the more likely one would develop a more appropriate and specific research yield Riva et al.
In an infant who recently had cardiac surgery, what is the frequency of cases regarding the removal of a pulmonary artery catheter, versus not removing the catheter within a week, have on the affect of developing a cardiac tamponade within the first week of surgery?
This formation of questions and information would best suit the research topic at hand.This activity has been designed to meet the educational needs of pediatricians, pediatric nurse practitioners, pediatric clinical nurse specialists, registered nurses, and pediatric physician assistants.
Case Study 1: Radial Artery Approach for Cardiac Catheterization followed by an "Off-Pump" Coronary Artery Bypass Surgery "Beating Heart", off-pump coronary artery bypass Illustration permission for use granted by Medtronic, Inc.
The pediatric cardiovascular surgery patient: a case study. Hardingham K, Lerner D, Moloney-Harmon PA. The pediatric cardiovascular surgery patient has many needs, based not only on the complexity of the surgical procedure, but also on anatomic, physiologic, and emotional differences.
This case study lecture tests the viewer’s knowledge of pediatric congenital cardiac defects and the appropriate repairs. Initial publication: March 25, Podcast: Listen to the audio track of this video. Case Based Pediatrics For Medical Students and Residents To better understand congestive heart failure in pediatric patients, especially infants, one must have an understanding of the developing heart.
There are several laboratory studies utilized in the diagnosis and assessment of congestive heart failure in the pediatric patient. A. Findings from this study are important for designing a multicenter trial of therapeutic hypothermia following in-hospital cardiac arrest in pediatric patients. Importantly, the findings provide information about the number of patients available for study across the participating PECARN sites.