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P168 Agreement between sniff nasal inspiratory pressure and mouth maximal inspiratory pressure in patients surviving severe acute hypercapnic respiratory failure in the ICU

N. Glatz; G. Krull; P.M. Soccal; J.-P. Janssens; D. Adler
Author and Funding Information

Service de Pneumologie, Hôpitaux Universitaires de Genève, Genève, Switzerland


Copyright 2017, American College of Chest Physicians and Swiss Respiratory Society SGP. All Rights Reserved.


Chest. 2017;151(5_S):A66. doi:10.1016/j.chest.2017.04.070
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Extract

Introduction: Muscle weakness and diaphragmatic dysfunction are risk factors for readmissions following an acute hypercapnic respiratory failure (AHRF). Sniff Nasal Inspiratory Pressure (SNIP) and Mouth Maximal Inspiratory Pressure (MIP) are easy-to-perform, non-invasive tests that assess inspiratory muscle strength. Little is known about inspiratory muscle function in COPD and OHS surviving an AHRF. This study aims 1/ at reporting SNIP and MIP values 15 days after ICU discharge in a cohort of patients surviving AHRF 2/measuring agreement between SNIP and MIP in this population.

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