DECREASED INTRACRANIAL PRESSURE WITH OPTIMAL HEAD ELEVATION OF 30 OR 45 DEGREES IN TRAUMATIC BRAIN INJURY PATIENTS (LITERATUR REVIEW)

Maryati, Heni (2016) DECREASED INTRACRANIAL PRESSURE WITH OPTIMAL HEAD ELEVATION OF 30 OR 45 DEGREES IN TRAUMATIC BRAIN INJURY PATIENTS (LITERATUR REVIEW). In: The Proceeding of 7th International Nursing Conference: Global Nursing Challenges in The Free Trade Era, 8-9 April 2016, Surabaya.

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Official URL: http://www.ners.unair.ac.id

Abstract

Introduction: Intracranial pressure (ICP) can be elevated in traumatic brain injury. Raised ICP is a lift threatening conditions. Unless recognized and treated early to reduce cerebral perfusion pressure (CPP) and progress to brain herniation and death. Management of elevated ICP is, in part, dependent on the underlying cause. The purpose of this literature review was to find a management of a noninvasive physical intervention procedural for decreasing intracranial pressure for brain injury and reduce the duration of treatment invasive. Method: Systematic searches were undertaken using Medline database, PubMed and Cochrane, restricted from 2011 to 2016. There 12 articles included by searching through the appropriate key word topic, but only 5 articles were selected based on the inclusion criteria. Results: Medical options for treating elevated ICP include head of bed elevation, IV mannitol, hypertonic saline, transient hyperventilation, barbiturates. A head elevation of 30 or 45 degrees is optimal for decreasing intracranial pressure. Discussion: Head elevations of 30 or 45 degrees is optimal a conventional nursing of a noninvasive physical intervention procedure for decreasing intracranial pressure for brain injured. Is the most effective management that showed simple, inexpensive treatment procedure and can be applied in variety ages today, independent nursing intervention without side effect. Recommended in clinical practice, intensive care unit staff members need to cautiously perform head elevation of 30 or 45 degrees its physiologic effect and potential hazard. Key words: management intracranial pressure, head elevation, traumatic brain injury patients

Item Type: Conference or Workshop Item (Speech)
Subjects: R Medicine > RT Nursing
Divisions: Faculty of Medicine, Health and Life Sciences > School of Medicine
Depositing User: Dimas Dwi Arbi
Date Deposited: 14 Sep 2016 03:01
Last Modified: 09 Jan 2017 04:35
URI: http://eprints.ners.unair.ac.id/id/eprint/285

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