Oxygen Supplementation Study in Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSA) Patients
This trial is active, not recruiting.
|Condition||obstructive sleep apnea|
|Treatments||oxygen therapy, control group|
|Sponsor||University Health Network, Toronto|
|Start date||February 2012|
|End date||December 2016|
|Trial size||156 participants|
|Trial identifier||NCT01552304, Protocol version May 30, 2011|
1. Postoperative oxygen therapy significantly improves postoperative oxygenation in OSA surgical patients.
2. Postoperative oxygen therapy do not significantly increase the number of apnea episodes and the duration of apnea episodes.
3. Postoperative oxygen therapy do not significantly increase arterial carbon dioxide(CO2) level in OSA surgical patients.
|Intervention model||parallel assignment|
|Primary purpose||health services research|
Pulse oxygen saturation
time frame: 3 nights postoperatively
Sleep disordered breathing
time frame: Postoperative night 3 only
Blood CO2 level
time frame: postoperative night1 to noght 3
perioperative clinical adverse events
time frame: 30 days after surgery
Male or female participants from 18 years up to 80 years old.
- Patients who are scheduled for inpatient surgery that requires a minimum of three nights of hospital stay
- Age: 18 to 80 years old.
- Identified as high risk of having OSA or diagnosed with OSA but not using CPAP.
- Undergoing nasal, eye, head/neck surgery, intracranial or cardiac/thoracic surgery.
- Unwilling or unable to give informed consent.
- Requiring prolonged postoperative ventilation.
- Having chronic obstructive pulmonary disease,
- HCO3 ≥30.
- Visiting preoperative clinic < 1day before scheduled surgical date.
- Having tracheotomy, facial, neck, or chest wall abnormalities.
- Currently receiving treatment for sleep apnea including CPAP.
|Official title||The Benefit and Risk of Oxygen Supplementation in Perioperative Management of Obstructive Sleep Apnea|
|Principal investigator||Frances Chung, MD|
|Description||When patients visit the preoperative clinic for their scheduled surgery, the study coordinator will talk to patients. If they are interested in the study, he/she will ask the patient to answer a couple of questionnaires to see if the patient is qualified for the study. Patients will be asked to answer the STOP-Bang questionnaire to find out if patient is at high risk for sleep apnea. If the result shown that patient are at high risk for sleep apnea, the study coordinator will explain the study to you in detail and go over the consent form. The coordinator will answer all questions patient may have. If patient give consent to participate the study; the coordinator will schedule a sleep study with a sleep monitor at patient home at a convenient time before surgery. After telephone confirmation, the sleep technician will visit your home on the evening of scheduled date to set up the sleep study monitor and a device to measure the blood oxygen level. It would take 20~25 minutes to hook up for over night sleep study. The sleep technician will visit patient's again the next morning to pick up the devices. The recordings of sleep study will be scored by a certified sleep technologist. As a study participant, patient will be randomly (by chance) assigned into one of the following groups: - Control group: Patients will be managed by the anesthesiologists and surgeons as per routine practice. - Oxygen therapy group: Besides during surgical procedure routine care provided by anesthesiologists and surgeons, patients will receive postoperative oxygen supplementation with nasal prong (through nostril) at 3 liters/ min during the first 3 nights after surgery. Regardless what group patients are in, their blood oxygen saturation will be monitored by a pulse oximeter for 1 night preoperatively and 3 nights postoperatively during their sleep. The blood carbon dioxide will be monitored for first 2 postoperative nights with a portable transcutaneous CO2 device (TCM400). On the third postoperative night, all study patients will also be monitored simultaneously by a portable carbon dioxide device(TCM400) and portable sleep device. For carbon dioxide monitoring, a probe will be attached to patient's arm which is connected to a portable device placed besides patient's bed. Our research staff will hook up the device and remove it from patient.|
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