hematology for surgeons michael h. rosove, md clinical professor of medicine ucla division of...

Download Hematology for Surgeons Michael H. Rosove, MD Clinical Professor of Medicine UCLA Division of Hematology-Oncology November 13, 2013

Post on 17-Dec-2015

213 views

Category:

Documents

0 download

Embed Size (px)

TRANSCRIPT

  • Slide 1
  • Hematology for Surgeons Michael H. Rosove, MD Clinical Professor of Medicine UCLA Division of Hematology-Oncology November 13, 2013
  • Slide 2
  • Anemias Abrupt post-op drop in Hgb post-op equilibration, acute bleeding, or hemolysis Sickle cell disorders Thrombotic microangiopathies Autoimmune and alloimmune hemolysis Miscellaneous hemolytic anemias sepsis (especially Clostridium perfringens), liver disease, shear- related
  • Slide 3
  • Slide 4
  • Slide 5
  • Slide 6
  • Slide 7
  • Slide 8
  • Slide 9
  • Anemias Sickle (Hgb S) disorders Hgb SS > SC and S- thalassemia > AS Severity lessened by -thalassemia minor, elevated Hgb F (hereditary persistence or hydroxyurea) Problems: small vessel thrombotic occlusion (bone pain crisis, in situ pulmonary infarction, ischemic stroke, splenic or renal infarction), VTE risk Management: avoid dehydration and hypoxemia, pre- op transfusion (to raise % Hgb A) in severe cases, VTE prophylaxis in appropriate settings
  • Slide 10
  • Anemias Thrombotic microangiopathies (TMAs) Precapillary microvascular thrombosis, red cell fragmentation, thrombocytopenia, end-organ dysfunction/damage TMA may follow organ transplantation especially kidney, lung, and allogeneic marrow stem cell transplantation Target organ: Predominantly kidneys Predisposing factors: Allograft rejection, infections, combined calcineurin and mTOR inhibitor therapies Plasma exchange not known to be effective ? role for eculizumab (C5 inhibitor)
  • Slide 11
  • Anemias Autoimmune hemolysis Causes: drugs, infections Spherocytosis (+ agglutination), DAT+, IgG + C3, antibody screen or RBC eluate shows non-specific warm auto Treatment: Dependent on cause and severity Alloimmune hemolysis Causes: Major hemolytic transfusion reaction Delayed hemolytic transfusion reaction IV Ig Liver transplant recipient has an RBC antigen the allograft lacks Spherocytosis (+ agglutination), DAT+, antibody screen or RBC eluate shows antigen specificity Treatment: Dependent on cause and severity
  • Slide 12
  • Anemias Jehovahs Witness Determine which blood component(s) the patient will accept, including CellSaver blood Be sure the patient understands the risks of refusing blood products Ask the hardest question and document If your life depended on a blood transfusion, would you prefer to die or to receive transfusion? Have the patient and spouse or next of kin (who may have minor dependents) release the physicians and hospital from responsibility for an adverse outcome due to refusal of blood products Treatment options: Iron, erythropoietin, oxygen, non-blood product treatment of coagulopathy
  • Slide 13
  • Coagulopathies Tests: Protime (INR), PTT, fibrinogen, D-dimers, occasionally factor level(s), ? bleeding time Only a few causes of isolated prolonged PT: Mild vitamin K deficiency or warfarin effect Mild liver dysfunction Mild DIC Congenital factor VII deficiency (any severity) Mild common coagulation pathway deficiencies (congenital deficiency of factor X, V, II, or fibrinogen)
  • Slide 14
  • Coagulopathies Only a few causes of isolated prolonged PTT: Mild liver dysfunction UFH, LMWH, fondaparinux, bivalirudin Congenital deficiency of VIII (including VWF), IX, XI, XII, prekallikrein, HMW kininogen) Lupus anticoagulant (common) Acquired factor VIII inhibitor (rare)
  • Slide 15
  • Coagulopathies Clinical consequences depend on cause of prolonged PTT! CausePTTConsequence Factor VIII inhibitor50 secMajor spontaneous bleeding Severe XII deficiency120 secNot a bleeding disorder (factor XII 1%) Mild von Willebrand disease35 secSurgical bleeding (factor VIII and VWF 40%) Lupus anticoagulant45 secThrombotic tendency
  • Slide 16
  • Coagulopathies Only a few causes of combined prolonged PT/PTT: Dilutional coagulopathy (during exsanguination or plasmapheresis) DIC / fibrinolysis Severe liver dysfunction Anticoagulants Congenital deficiency (factor X, V, V/VIII, II, fibrinogen) Acquired factor V inhibitor (topical bovine thrombin) Acquired factor X deficiency (primary amyloidosis)
  • Slide 17
  • Coagulopathies Only a few causes of hypofibrinogenemia: Dilutional coagulopathy (exsanguination, plasmapheresis) DIC / fibrinolysis Severe liver dysfunction Congenital
  • Slide 18
  • Coagulopathies Bleeding disorders with normal PT, PTT, fibrinogen: Thrombocytopenia and platelet dysfunction von Willebrand disease (common) mild hemophilia (VIII or IX) carrier state in women factor XIII deficiency (very rare)
  • Slide 19
  • Available treatments for bleeding disorders FFP all clotting factors Cryoprecipitate fibrinogen, VWF, VIII Concentrates VIII, VWF, IX (including 4-factor concentrates), XIII Recombinant VIIa for factor VIII or IX inhibitors, congenital factor VII deficiency FEIBA (factor VIII inhibitor bypassing activity) Vitamin K to prevent/correct deficiency, reverse warfarin DDAVP (desmopressin) raises factor VIII/VWF levels Aminocaproic and tranexamic acid mild fibrinolytic inhibition High-dose conjugated estrogens multiple effects Protamine sulfate reverses UFH well and LMWH somewhat TPO receptor agonists may raise platelet count
  • Slide 20
  • Initial approach to the exsanguinating patient Identify the site of bleeding, and target it for attention Establish enough large-gauge venous accesses Aggressive volume resuscitation to avoid shock state Avoid pressors if possible RBC transfusion Blood products to avoid dilutional coagulopathy FFP cryoprecipitate platelet transfusion If bleeding is diffuse oozing and refractory, then consider some combination of a fibrinolytic inhibitor and high- dose conjugated estrogens
  • Slide 21
  • Indications/risks of transfusing blood products RBC indications: severe or symptomatic anemia, especially with ongoing bleeding or hemolysis Platelet (single- or multiple-donor) indications:
  • Glycosaminoglycan Anticoagulants heparin (UFH)LMWHFondaparinux SourcePorcine/bovineAltered UFHSynthetic Mean # saccharides 36135 ActionATIII, IIa>XaATIII, Xa>IIaATIII, Xa Plasma protein binding+++++ BioavailabilityVariable90%100% Half-life, hrVariable, ~6 (SQ)~6 (SQ) ~17 (SQ)
  • Slide 25
  • Heparin-induced thrombocytopenia HIT remains primarily a clinical diagnosis! Platelet count falls between d. 4-14 of de novo therapy by 50% of greater Consider other causes of thrombocytopenia Heparin-PF4 EIA usually strongly positive, almost never negative, IgG-only assays improve specificity; SRA more specific but time-consuming, expensive Thrombosis (anywhere) occurs in about 30% of cases, may be multifocal, often devastating, often litigates Platelet count usually recovers quickly Patients remain hypercoagulable for about 2 wks Argatroban dosage is reduced for hepatic insufficiency Bivalirudin dosage is reduced for renal insufficiency
  • Slide 26
  • The newer anticoagulants AcuteAFOrthoVTE HITVTEprophprophprophACS Argatroban * Bivalirudin ** Dabigatran *** Rivaroxaban **** Apixaban *** * = FDA approved indication * = non-FDA approved indication
  • Slide 27
  • GAGs and VKAs Still Important Cardiopulmonary bypass: UFH Prosthetic heart valves: VKA Chronic valvular AF: VKA Chronic non-valvular AF: VKA still acceptable if TTR very good and/or patient cant afford a new anticoagulant Hypercoagulability of malignancy: GAGs Antiphospholipid syndrome: VKA Non-orthopedic med/surg VTE prophylaxis: GAGs or VKA Pregnancy: GAGs Breast feeding: GAGs or VKA Advanced renal failure: UFH, VKA Morbid obesity: GAGs, VKA