Advertisement

Hämodynamische Kompensation und kritische Ischämie

  • H. Rieger

Zusammenfassung

Der Begriff „hämodynamische Kompensation“ soll die funktioneile Qualität zum Ausdruck bringen, mit welcher die klinischen Folgen arterieller Strombahnhindernisse abgedämpft werden können. Die hämodynamische Kompensation einer Stenose oder eines Verschlusses hängt von folgenden Faktoren ab:
  • • kollaterale Überbrückung,

  • • Länge des Verschlusses bzw. Anzahl betroffener Gefäßetagen,

  • • Versorgungsbedrarf der abhängigen Geweberegionen.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Belch JJ, Diehm C, Söhngen M, Söhngen W (1995) Critical limb ischaemia: A case against Consensus II. International Angiology 14:353–356PubMedGoogle Scholar
  2. Caspary L, Schimming J, Margraf M et al. (1996) Reflexionsoxymetrie versus transkutaner Sauerstoffdruck bei der Einschätzung der pAVK im Stadium IV. Dtsch Med Wochenschr 121:54 (Abtract)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Dormandy J, Stock G (eds) (1990) Critical Leg Ischaemia — its Pathophysiology and Management. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York TokyoGoogle Scholar
  4. Dormandy JA (1993) What is critical leg ischaemia and its pathophysiology? International angiology 12:9–12Google Scholar
  5. Fagrell B, Lundberg G (1984) A simplified evaluation of vital capillary microscopy for predicting skin viability in patients with severe arterial insufficiency. Clin Physiol 4:403–411PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Linhart J, Roztocil K, Prerovsky J (1992) Medical treatment of critical limb ischaemia: encouraging results if condidates selected early, therapy based on physiological principles and long-term control established. Intern. Angiology 11:200–203Google Scholar
  7. Scheffler A, Rieger H (1992a) A comparative analysis of transcutaneous oxymetry during oxygen inhalation and leg dependency in severe peripheral arterial occlusive disease. J Vas Surg 16:218–224CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Scheffler A, Rieger H (1992c) Spontaneous oscillations of laser doppler skin blood flux in peripheral arterial occlusive disease. Int J Microcirc: Clin Exp 11:249–261Google Scholar
  9. Scheffler A, Riger H (1992b) Clinical information content of transcuaneous oxymetry (tcpO2) in peripheral arterial occlusive disease — A review of the methodological and clinical literature with a special reference to critical limb ischaemia. VASA 21:111–126PubMedGoogle Scholar
  10. Scheffler A, Rieger H (1995) Topographical Evaluation of Skin Perfusion Pattern in Peripheral arterial Occlusive Disease by Means of Computer-assisted fluorescein Perfusography, Eur J Vasc Endovasc Surg 10, 60–68PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. SECD (1992) Second European Consensus Document on chronic critical leg ischaemia. Eur J Vasc Surg 6:1–28Google Scholar
  12. Strandness E Jr (1993) A Perspective on Critical Limb Ischaemia. Critical Ischaemia 3 (NO2) 34–37Google Scholar
  13. Witkiewicz W, Szecowka K, Lesniak S et al. (1994) The Prognostic Factors in Critical Leg Ischemia — a Mathematical Analysis Intern Angiology 13:5 (abstract)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • H. Rieger

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations