IMPACT OF RESTRICTIVE REGIMEN OF INFUSION THERAPY ON THE PERIOPERATIVE PERIOD IN PATIENTS WITH URGENT ABDOMINAL PATHOLOGY

O.V. Kravets
2019 Актуальні проблеми сучасної медицини: Вісник Української медичної стоматологічної академії  
One of the leading pathogenetic processes that is specific for emergency abdominal pathology is hypovolemia. The primary method of its treatment is infusion therapy. The purpose of the study is to evaluate the effectiveness of the restrictive regimen of infusion therapy in patients with emergency abdominal pathology. Materials and methods. We examined 50 patients who were performed on emergency laparotomy. Perioperative infusion therapy in all patients was carried out in a restrictive regimen
more » ... strictive regimen with balanced crystalloid solutions. We studied the indicators of water metabolism: daily and cumulative water balances, the percentage of fluid excess. We determined water sectors of the body by the method of non-invasive bioelectric rheography. Results. The study has found out the presence of the initial depletion of the extracellular fluid volume due to a decrease in both interstitial and intravascular volumes in patients with urgent abdominal pathology. Intravascular deficiency was due to a decrease in plasma volume. Replenishment of extracellular deficiency by restrictive regimen of infusion therapy restored the plasma volume to normal values since one day after surgery; interstitial volume started restoring on the 7th days of observation, compared to the normal intracellular volume on the 3 days of the postoperative period. Conclusions: restrictive infusion therapy regimen enables to completely and safely restore extracellular volume depletion on the 7 days of the preoperative period by correcting plasma deficiency since the 1 day of the post-operative period; to replenish interstitial volume on the 7 days and to prevent the development of oedema during "zero" daily water balance, as well as to slightly increase the cumulative water balance and the percentage of excess fluid.
doi:10.31718/2077-1096.19.2.35 fatcat:h4omltfe7jgdnnlbdy5sye4kq4