Interval monitoring is like watching a movie where every few minutes the film suddenly cuts to a new scene that picks up the story at a later point in time. An eagle-eyed viewer may be able to fill in the blanks, but critical plot points may have been lost due to those abrupt edits.
http://bernoullihealth.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/04/mindthegap-bernoullihealth-blog-post.jpg4701030From Bernoulli Healthhttp://22.214.171.124/wp-content/uploads/2015/12/logo-bernoulli.pngFrom Bernoulli Health2018-04-25 05:08:042018-04-30 15:19:10It’s Not Adding Up: How Interval Monitoring Creates Gaps in the Sepsis Storyline
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Have you ever looked back and asked yourself, why didn’t I notice that before? Or, how did I miss that? Whatever ‘that’ may be – When you place these same principled questions into your own clinical experience with an adverse patient event, it often raises more frustrating questions, than answers. Until now.
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We’ve all heard horror stories about generally healthy patients who undergo low-risk elective surgery and end up in the ICU or even worse – die from complications. How does this happen and why? One very concerning cause is opioid-induced respiratory depression (OIRD).
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Reducing false alarms has been the subject of countless meetings, lectures and peer-reviewed studies. Many approaches have been identified for reducing alarms in high-acuity settings. For example, Görges  showed that a 14-second delay before alarm presentation would reduce non-actionable alarms by 50%. A 19-second delay would reduce this further to 67%.