Predictors of intensive care unit stay after pediatric supraglottoplasty

William Greer Albergotti, Joshua J. Sturm, Amanda S. Stapleton, Jeffrey P. Simons, Deepak K. Mehta, David H. Chi

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

10 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

IMPORTANCE Supraglottoplasty is a common procedure performed without evidence-based postoperative management plans. Patients are routinely admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU) postoperatively, but this may not be necessary in all cases. OBJECTIVE To determine (1) whether routine admission to the ICU after supraglottoplasty is warranted in all patients who undergo this procedure and (2) which factors predict requirement for ICU-level care. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS Retrospective case series and analysis of immediate postoperative outcomes of all children aged 1 month to 18 years who underwent supraglottoplasty at 1 tertiary-care children's hospital from January 1, 2008, through January 31, 2014. Exclusion criteria included preoperative admission to the ICU, preoperative need for positive-pressure ventilation, history of major airway reconstruction, or any concomitant other major procedure. EXPOSURE Supraglottoplasty. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Need for ICU-level care as defined by need for intubation, positive-pressure ventilation, multiple doses of racemic epinephrine, or oxygen via nasal cannula at greater than 4 L/min within the first 24 hours. RESULTS Of 223 patients identified, 25 (11.2%) met our criteria for ICU-level care. Nine patients required intubation. Twenty of the 25 patients met ICU criteria within 4 hours of surgery. Univariate analysis was performed on 38 risk factors. Risk factors for ICU requirement that remained statistically significant on multivariable analysis (P > .05) included surgical duration longer than 30 minutes (odds ratio [OR], 4.48 [95%CI, 1.51-13.19]; P = .007), nonwhite race (OR, 4.42 [95%CI, 1.54-12.66]; P = .006), and a preoperative diagnosis of gastroesophageal reflux disease (OR, 0.10 [95%CI, 0.09-0.36]; P > .001). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Our study suggests that most children undergoing supraglottoplasty do not require ICU-level care postoperatively. Those who require ICU-level care are likely to be identified within the first 4 hours after surgery. Consideration for routine ICU admission should be given to those with longer surgical duration and those of nonwhite race.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)704-709
Number of pages6
JournalJAMA Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery
Volume141
Issue number8
DOIs
StatePublished - Aug 1 2015

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Intensive Care Units
Pediatrics
Positive-Pressure Respiration
Odds Ratio
Intubation
Racepinephrine
Tertiary Healthcare
Gastroesophageal Reflux
Oxygen

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Surgery
  • Otorhinolaryngology

Cite this

Predictors of intensive care unit stay after pediatric supraglottoplasty. / Albergotti, William Greer; Sturm, Joshua J.; Stapleton, Amanda S.; Simons, Jeffrey P.; Mehta, Deepak K.; Chi, David H.

In: JAMA Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery, Vol. 141, No. 8, 01.08.2015, p. 704-709.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Albergotti, William Greer ; Sturm, Joshua J. ; Stapleton, Amanda S. ; Simons, Jeffrey P. ; Mehta, Deepak K. ; Chi, David H. / Predictors of intensive care unit stay after pediatric supraglottoplasty. In: JAMA Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery. 2015 ; Vol. 141, No. 8. pp. 704-709.
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abstract = "IMPORTANCE Supraglottoplasty is a common procedure performed without evidence-based postoperative management plans. Patients are routinely admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU) postoperatively, but this may not be necessary in all cases. OBJECTIVE To determine (1) whether routine admission to the ICU after supraglottoplasty is warranted in all patients who undergo this procedure and (2) which factors predict requirement for ICU-level care. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS Retrospective case series and analysis of immediate postoperative outcomes of all children aged 1 month to 18 years who underwent supraglottoplasty at 1 tertiary-care children's hospital from January 1, 2008, through January 31, 2014. Exclusion criteria included preoperative admission to the ICU, preoperative need for positive-pressure ventilation, history of major airway reconstruction, or any concomitant other major procedure. EXPOSURE Supraglottoplasty. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Need for ICU-level care as defined by need for intubation, positive-pressure ventilation, multiple doses of racemic epinephrine, or oxygen via nasal cannula at greater than 4 L/min within the first 24 hours. RESULTS Of 223 patients identified, 25 (11.2{\%}) met our criteria for ICU-level care. Nine patients required intubation. Twenty of the 25 patients met ICU criteria within 4 hours of surgery. Univariate analysis was performed on 38 risk factors. Risk factors for ICU requirement that remained statistically significant on multivariable analysis (P > .05) included surgical duration longer than 30 minutes (odds ratio [OR], 4.48 [95{\%}CI, 1.51-13.19]; P = .007), nonwhite race (OR, 4.42 [95{\%}CI, 1.54-12.66]; P = .006), and a preoperative diagnosis of gastroesophageal reflux disease (OR, 0.10 [95{\%}CI, 0.09-0.36]; P > .001). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Our study suggests that most children undergoing supraglottoplasty do not require ICU-level care postoperatively. Those who require ICU-level care are likely to be identified within the first 4 hours after surgery. Consideration for routine ICU admission should be given to those with longer surgical duration and those of nonwhite race.",
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AU - Mehta, Deepak K.

AU - Chi, David H.

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N2 - IMPORTANCE Supraglottoplasty is a common procedure performed without evidence-based postoperative management plans. Patients are routinely admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU) postoperatively, but this may not be necessary in all cases. OBJECTIVE To determine (1) whether routine admission to the ICU after supraglottoplasty is warranted in all patients who undergo this procedure and (2) which factors predict requirement for ICU-level care. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS Retrospective case series and analysis of immediate postoperative outcomes of all children aged 1 month to 18 years who underwent supraglottoplasty at 1 tertiary-care children's hospital from January 1, 2008, through January 31, 2014. Exclusion criteria included preoperative admission to the ICU, preoperative need for positive-pressure ventilation, history of major airway reconstruction, or any concomitant other major procedure. EXPOSURE Supraglottoplasty. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Need for ICU-level care as defined by need for intubation, positive-pressure ventilation, multiple doses of racemic epinephrine, or oxygen via nasal cannula at greater than 4 L/min within the first 24 hours. RESULTS Of 223 patients identified, 25 (11.2%) met our criteria for ICU-level care. Nine patients required intubation. Twenty of the 25 patients met ICU criteria within 4 hours of surgery. Univariate analysis was performed on 38 risk factors. Risk factors for ICU requirement that remained statistically significant on multivariable analysis (P > .05) included surgical duration longer than 30 minutes (odds ratio [OR], 4.48 [95%CI, 1.51-13.19]; P = .007), nonwhite race (OR, 4.42 [95%CI, 1.54-12.66]; P = .006), and a preoperative diagnosis of gastroesophageal reflux disease (OR, 0.10 [95%CI, 0.09-0.36]; P > .001). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Our study suggests that most children undergoing supraglottoplasty do not require ICU-level care postoperatively. Those who require ICU-level care are likely to be identified within the first 4 hours after surgery. Consideration for routine ICU admission should be given to those with longer surgical duration and those of nonwhite race.

AB - IMPORTANCE Supraglottoplasty is a common procedure performed without evidence-based postoperative management plans. Patients are routinely admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU) postoperatively, but this may not be necessary in all cases. OBJECTIVE To determine (1) whether routine admission to the ICU after supraglottoplasty is warranted in all patients who undergo this procedure and (2) which factors predict requirement for ICU-level care. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS Retrospective case series and analysis of immediate postoperative outcomes of all children aged 1 month to 18 years who underwent supraglottoplasty at 1 tertiary-care children's hospital from January 1, 2008, through January 31, 2014. Exclusion criteria included preoperative admission to the ICU, preoperative need for positive-pressure ventilation, history of major airway reconstruction, or any concomitant other major procedure. EXPOSURE Supraglottoplasty. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Need for ICU-level care as defined by need for intubation, positive-pressure ventilation, multiple doses of racemic epinephrine, or oxygen via nasal cannula at greater than 4 L/min within the first 24 hours. RESULTS Of 223 patients identified, 25 (11.2%) met our criteria for ICU-level care. Nine patients required intubation. Twenty of the 25 patients met ICU criteria within 4 hours of surgery. Univariate analysis was performed on 38 risk factors. Risk factors for ICU requirement that remained statistically significant on multivariable analysis (P > .05) included surgical duration longer than 30 minutes (odds ratio [OR], 4.48 [95%CI, 1.51-13.19]; P = .007), nonwhite race (OR, 4.42 [95%CI, 1.54-12.66]; P = .006), and a preoperative diagnosis of gastroesophageal reflux disease (OR, 0.10 [95%CI, 0.09-0.36]; P > .001). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Our study suggests that most children undergoing supraglottoplasty do not require ICU-level care postoperatively. Those who require ICU-level care are likely to be identified within the first 4 hours after surgery. Consideration for routine ICU admission should be given to those with longer surgical duration and those of nonwhite race.

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