Juan de Dios Arjona-Barrionuevo1, Manuel Gonzales Vargas-Machuca2, Francisco José Guerrero-Márquez3*, Luis Gil-Sacaluga4, Miguel Ángel Gentil-Govantes4
1Department of Cardiology, Hospital University Virgen del Rocio, Seville, Spain
2Departament of Cardiology, Hospital San Juan de Dios del Aljarafe, Bormujos (Seville), Spain
3Department of Cardiology, Hospital de la Serrania Ronda, Spain
4Department of Nephrology, Hospital University Virgen del Rocio, Seville, Spain
Introduction and objectives: WHO recognizes chronic kidney disease as a serious health problem with increasing incidence and prevalence. In our midst, the first cause of death in renal replacement therapy is cardiovascular disease (CVD), especially ischemic. We studied and follow-up of candidates for renal transplantation and subsequently transplanted, With the objective of knowing the ischemic load and reducing the mortality of the transplant.
Methods: In November 2005, we began a cardiorenal monographic consultation for the study of all patients with chronic renal disease with a high cardiovascular risk who were candidates for renal transplantation who underwent coronary angiography, according to the protocol prior to transplantation, were studied.
Results: From November 2005 to December 2013, 313 patients were studied, 64% males, 56.7 ± 11 years old. The Prevalence of significant coronary lesions: 39.3%, 54.4, % of more than one vessel. Silent: 32.4%, 47.6% more than one glass. Total mortality of candidates: 10.2%. Cardiovascular: 4.8%. Total transplant mortality: 5.3%, cardiovascular: 2.1%. Cardiovascular mortality of the revascularized transplant patient: 0%.
Conclusions: Screening and intervention on CVD, leven preventive, reduce total and cardiovascular mortality of the transplant, extending this benefit to those remaining on dialysis. In our hospital, CVD is no longer the leading cause of death in renal replacement therapy.DOI: 10.29245/2578-3025/2019/3.1170 View / Download Pdf View Full Text
Yoshiki Tsuchida1#, Sigrid N.W. Vorrink2,3*
1Department of Physical Therapy, Nagoya University Graduate School of Medicine, Nagoya, Japan
2Utrecht University of Applied Sciences, Research Group Technology for Healthcare Innovations, Utrecht, Netherlands
3JointResearch, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, OLVG Amsterdam, Netherlands
Physical activity (PA) is important for patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). eHealth interventions may have the possibility to increase and maintain PA. The objective of this mini review is to provide an overview of research published from 2016 to 2018 about the effect of eHealth on PA in patients with COPD.
Recent studies used phone calls, websites combined with monitoring devices and smartphone applications as eHealth interventions. These studies showed both positive and no effects of eHealth interventions on PA in patients with COPD. The effects seem to depend on the type of eHealth intervention. A multicomponent eHealth intervention including reinforcement, self-management, monitoring and exercise with phone calls, websites and pedometers may be useful for stimulating PA for short-term periods.DOI: 10.29245/2578-3025/2019/3.1169 View / Download Pdf View Full Text
Mit Patel*, Injoon Lee, Neel Parikh, David Sane, Thomas Bishop
Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine, USA
Pericardial cysts are rare anomalies that are usually benign and asymptomatic. A prompt intervention is necessary when patients present with concerning clinical features. We report a case of pericardial cyst causing obstructive shock in a patient that underwent bowel resection after small bowel obstruction. Our patient underwent emergent cyst aspiration which alleviated the shock.DOI: 10.29245/2578-3025/2019/3.1173 View / Download Pdf View Full Text
Sultan Idris Education University, Malaysia
Teaching Games for Understanding (TGfU) offers tactical-technical instruction is gaining international recognition for its ability to produce intelligent players via a problem-solving approach in game play such as hockey. However the effect of TGfU pedagogical approach through small side game play (SSG) towards physiology components of Heart Rate (HR) still takes a backseat compared to research on tactical decision making and skill execution that has been studied widely. SSG proposed in TGfU approach dwells around duration of game play (load), how fast the SSG game manouvers (intensity) and players cardiovascular fitness can be detected by HR tool and therefore HR crucial to be investigated. This quasi-experimental study investigated the effect of TGfU compared to skill mastery instruction, termed as Skill Drill Technical (SDT), among Malaysian and Indian elite junior hockey players in terms of SSG game play intensity via heart rate (HR) measurement at different points of game play. A total of n = 60 players with an average age of 15 ± 1.03 were selected via simple random technique from both countries involved in this study and assigned equally into groups, with 15 players per group for TGfU and for SDT across Malaysia and India. Gathered data were analysed using the ANOVA and ANCOVA techniques. There was significant higher warm-up HR bpm among players via TGfU compated to SDT across the two countries. Whereas HR bpm immediately after the 5 vs. 5 game play intervention and HR bpm after three minutes’ recovery, Indian players with TGfU recorded a higher and significant difference compared to SDT. However, in contrast, findings indicated no significant difference between these two instruction models among Malaysian player. Therefore, overall findings reiterated that TGfU is a useful approach for game play to enhance intensity and cardiac output through HR bpm measurement. In conclusion, future research can employ together HR and RPM (Borg Scale) or electronic device for more accurate reading coupled 6 sec and 15 sec HR readings. Future study, should too address the effect of TGfU on different variation of small sided game play intensity along skill execution and tactical decision making.DOI: 10.29245/2578-3025/2019/3.1151 View / Download Pdf View Full Text