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1.
Eur Rev Med Pharmacol Sci ; 26(5): 1765-1769, 2022 Mar.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-1754186

ABSTRACT

OBJECTIVE: Few data are available on the ICU management and on the possible respiratory complications of invasively ventilated pregnant patients affected by COVID-19 pneumonia, especially in the early phase of pregnancy. Tension pneumothorax has been previously described as a rare cause of respiratory failure after delivery, but its occurrence in the postpartum of COVID-19 patient has not been reported yet. We hereby describe the ICU management of a 23rd gestational week pregnant woman who underwent invasive mechanical ventilation, prone positioning, and cesarean delivery during her ICU stay for COVID-19 related pneumonia. Moreover, we focused on the occurrence and management of recurrent tension pneumothorax after the cesarean delivery. CASE REPORT: A 23rd gestational week pregnant woman was admitted to the ICU for a COVID-19 bilateral pneumonia and underwent invasive mechanical ventilation and prone positioning. Cesarean delivery was planned during the ICU stay, while the patient was receiving invasive mechanical ventilation. After delivery, the patient experienced a recurrent pneumothorax that required the positioning of multiple chest drains. CONCLUSIONS: In pregnant critically ill COVID-19 patients, mechanical ventilation management is particularly challenging, especially in the postpartum period. Prone positioning is feasible and can improve oxygenation and respiratory system compliance, while tension pneumothorax must be suspected if the respiratory function suddenly deteriorates after delivery.


Subject(s)
COVID-19/complications , Cesarean Section , Critical Illness , Pneumothorax/etiology , Postoperative Complications/therapy , Respiratory Distress Syndrome/etiology , Respiratory Distress Syndrome/therapy , Adult , COVID-19/diagnostic imaging , Female , Humans , Infant, Newborn , Postoperative Complications/diagnostic imaging , Pregnancy , Prone Position , Recurrence , Respiration, Artificial , Respiratory Distress Syndrome/diagnostic imaging , Treatment Outcome
2.
Radiotherapy and Oncology ; 161:S1233-S1233, 2021.
Article in English | Web of Science | ID: covidwho-1529514
3.
Journal of the Neurological Sciences ; 429, 2021.
Article in English | EMBASE | ID: covidwho-1466683

ABSTRACT

Background and aims: Erenumab proved to be safe and well tolerated in a 5-year continuation of a 1-year double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Aim: to assess >48-week erenumab tolerability and safety in a real-world setting. Methods: In this long term (>48-week), multicenter (n = 15), longitudinal cohort real life study, we monitored all the adverse events emerged in consecutive adult patients with high-frequency episodic migraine (HFEM) or chronic migraine (CM) treated with monthly erenumab 70 mg or 140 mg from 20 December 2018 to 15 December 2020. Results: 442 patients (HFEM: 115;CM: 327) were treated with erenumab for >48 weeks: 209 (47.3%) patients were treated for 49–60 weeks, 132 (29.9%) for 61–72 weeks;73 (16.5%) for 73–84 weeks;21 (4.7%) for 85–100 weeks. Overall, >1 treatment emergent adverse event (TEAE) was reported by 136 (30.8%) [HFEM: 43 (37.4%);CM: 93 (28.4%)]. Most common TEAE were constipation (n = 66;14.9%), injection site erythema (n = 15;3.4%), and influenza (n = 7;1.6%). Serious adverse events (SAE) were reported by 8 patients (1.8%) and led to treatment discontinuation: severe constipation (n = 3), abdominal pain (n = 1), NSTEMI (n = 3), Covid-19 infection (n = 1). Only severe constipation was considered treatment-related SAE (0.45%). Conclusions: Conclusion: Erenumab is safe and well tolerated also in long-term treatment (>48 weeks) in real life.

4.
Journal of Endovascular Resuscitation and Trauma Management ; 4(1):69-73, 2020.
Article in English | Scopus | ID: covidwho-891764

ABSTRACT

It is imperative to ensure the safety of health-care workers in the angiographic room during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). The selection criteria for interventional radiology (IR) procedures, the prepara-tion of the staff and angiographic suite, ventilation systems, and intra-and post-procedural workflow optimization methods are detailed. The specific measures needed to protect occupational safety and health may result in higher costs, longer procedural times, and greater technical problems. However, these precautions may help to minimize the spread of COVID-19 among IR practitioners. © 2020 CC BY 4.0 – in cooperation with Depts. of Cardiothoracic/ Vascular Surgery, General Surgery and Anesthesia, Örebro University Hospital and Örebro University, Sweden.

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