ACP Hospitalist provides hospital-based physicians with news and information about the practice of hospital medicine.
Many think a sepsis diagnosis requires positive blood cultures and is associated with an extremely grim prognosis. ... Sepsis is now defined as SIRS (systemic inflammatory response syndrome) due to an infection.
The Surviving Sepsis Campaign issued new guidelines on management of sepsis and septic shock last week. ... that hospitals and health systems should implement programs to improve sepsis care that include sepsis screening.
SEP-1 does not utilize Sepsis-3 but rather defines severe sepsis as SIRS due to infection with acute organ dysfunction. ... Following only the Sepsis-3 definition may allow many sepsis cases to “fall through the cracks” for SEP-1 reporting.
The retrospective study included 208 patients with sepsis or septic shock and heart failure, ESRD, or cirrhosis who were treated in the medical ICU of a single hospital. ... mL/kg in the first 6 hours after sepsis diagnosis in this cohort,” they said.
The retrospective study included 50,029 ED encounters for severe sepsis or septic shock in New York State hospitals from April 1, 2014, to June 30, 2016. ... ACP Hospitalist covered current controversies in sepsis care, including the New York State
The conference defined sepsis as SIRS (systemic inflammatory response syndrome) due to infection. ... Surviving sepsis campaign: international guidelines for management of severe sepsis and septic shock: 2012.
The results are in line with previous research findings of increased cardiovascular risk after a sepsis hospitalization, the authors said. ... Based on the findings, “close monitoring and pharmacologic prevention may be required” in the period after
The 2012 Surviving Sepsis Guidelines Committee officially released updated guidelines for managing severe sepsis and septic shock in January. ... Most of these recommendations are appropriate for the severe sepsis patient in the ICU and non-ICU
In the NIS cohort, there were 4.3% explicit sepsis hospitalizations and 10.9% implicit sepsis hospitalizations. ... Patients whose sepsis was initially less severe comprised the majority of sepsis deaths, the authors noted.