Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study

@inproceedings{Hammond2017PatternsOI,
  title={Patterns of intravenous fluid resuscitation use in adult intensive care patients between 2007 and 2014: An international cross-sectional study},
  author={N. E. B. Hammond and Colman B. Taylor and Simon Finfer and Fl{\'a}via Ribeiro Machado and Youzhong An and Laurent Billot and Frank Bloos and Fernando A Bozza and Alexandre Biasi Cavalcanti and Maryam Correa and Bin Du and Peter Buhl Hjortrup and Yang Li and Lauralyn McIntryre and Manoj K. Saxena and Fr{\'e}d{\'e}rique Schortgen and Nicola R Watts and J. Albert Myburgh},
  booktitle={PloS one},
  year={2017}
}
BACKGROUND In 2007, the Saline versus Albumin Fluid Evaluation-Translation of Research Into Practice Study (SAFE-TRIPS) reported that 0.9% sodium chloride (saline) and hydroxyethyl starch (HES) were the most commonly used resuscitation fluids in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. Evidence has emerged since 2007 that these fluids are associated with adverse patient-centred outcomes. Based on the published evidence since 2007, we sought to determine the current type of fluid resuscitation used… CONTINUE READING
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