Bone cement implantation syndrome (BCIS) is a rare form of intraoperative pulmonary embolism (EP) that occurs during cementation. It can be explained by two main theories: the monomer mediated model and the mechanic model. Our goal is to evaluate thromboelastographic changes in patients undergoing surgery for femoral neck fractures. We recruited 32 patients with a femoral neck fracture. The average age was 81.91 years (range 62-95). The patients were divided in two different groups: cemented hip arthroplasty (CC, 13 patients) and other surgical non-cemented techniques (SC, non-cemented hip arthroplasty, osteosynthesis). The coagulation was evaluated by TEG in the early pre-operatory (time A) and post-operatory (time B), both on native blood and on blood added with Heparinase. We used the t-test to compare the differences between the two groups. The coagulation index CI was modified on hypercoagulability by surgery in both groups, but without statistical significance between the two groups (p>0.05). R parameter decreases between time A and time B in the same way in both groups (p>0.05). Parameter MA had no major variations between time A and B, without statistical significance (p>0.05). From our study it is evident that although the surgery would result in a change in the layout of the TEG toward hypercoagulability, this is similar both in cemented and non-cemented surgical interventions for femoral neck fractures in elderly patients. An altered coagulation does not appear to be the cause or a factor in determining the BCIS.
SCAGLIONE, MICHELANGELO (Corresponding)
|Autori:||Mordà, M; Pini, S; Celli, F; Casella, F; Parchi, P; Piolanti, N; Marchetti, S; Scaglione, M.|
|Titolo:||Bone cement implantation syndrome: a thromboelastographic study of the effect of bone cement on coagulation|
|Anno del prodotto:||2017|
|Appare nelle tipologie:||1.1 Articolo in rivista|