Michele L Moyer

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OBJECTIVE Emergency physicians (EPs) estimate the underlying hemodynamics of acutely ill patients and use them to help both diagnose and formulate a treatment plan. This trial compared the EP clinically derived estimates of cardiac output (CO) and systemic vascular resistance (SVR) to those measured noninvasively. METHODS Forty acutely ill emergency(More)
OBJECTIVE Continuous invasive blood pressure (BP) and heart rate (HR) monitoring in the emergency department (ED) is valuable in managing critically ill patients. Novel noninvasive finger cuff technology allows this same uninterrupted monitoring for almost any individual. This exploratory study compares ED noninvasive continuous to intermittent measurements(More)
INTRODUCTION Noninvasive hemodynamic (HD) assessments in the emergency department (ED) might assist in the diagnosis, therapeutic plan development and risk stratification of acutely ill patients. This multinational observational study was designed to initiate noninvasive HD measurements prior to any ED patient therapeutic interventions and broadly evaluate(More)
INTRODUCTION Non-invasive, continuous hemodynamic monitoring is entering the clinical arena. The primary objective of this study was to test the feasibility of such monitoring in a pilot sample of Emergency Department (ED) stroke patients. Secondary objectives included analysis of hemodynamic variability and correlation of continuous blood pressure(More)
BACKGROUND There is little known about the baseline hemodynamic (HD) profiles (beyond pulse/blood pressure) of patients presenting to the Emergency department (ED) with acute heart failure (AHF). Assessing these baseline parameters could help differentiate underlying HD phenotypes which could be used to develop specific phenotypic specific approaches to(More)
OBJECTIVES To derive distinct clusters of septic emergency department (ED) patients based on their presenting noninvasive hemodynamic (HD) measurements and to determine if any clinical parameters could identify these groups. METHODS Prospective, observational, convenience study of individuals with confirmed systemic infection. Presenting, pretreatment(More)
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