Effect of High-Flow Nasal Cannula Therapy vs Continuous Positive Airway Pressure Following Extubation on Liberation From Respiratory Support in Critically Ill Children

Ramnarayan, Padmanabhan, Richards-Belle, Alvin, Drikite, Laura, Saull, Michelle, Orzechowska, Izabella, Darnell, Robert, Sadique, Zia, Lester, Julie, Morris, Kevin P., Tume, LN ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0002-2547-8209, Davis, Peter J., Peters, Mark J., Feltbower, Richard G., Grieve, Richard, Thomas, Karen, Mouncey, Paul R., Harrison, David A., Rowan, Kathryn M., Pathan, Nazima, Daubney, Esther, White, Deborah, Shetty, Nayan, Jones, Dawn, Rad, Laura, O'Malley, Laura, Morris, Kevin, Fox, Sarah, Tooke, Carly, Mohamed Ali, Afeda, Davis, Peter, Marley, Helen, Lean, Rebecca, Dodge, Laura, Aramburo, Angela, Alcantara, Laura, Tos, Laura, Sampaio, Helena, Oruganti, Siva, Bowes, Susan, Hughes, Awen, Peters, Mark J, O'Neill, Lauran, Belfield, Holly, Ray, Samiran, Saxena, Rohit, Vander Johnson, Helen, McHugh, Tara, Jones, Gareth, Armstrong, David, Fraser, Laura, Van Dijke, Margrethe, Piper, Ian, Lillie, Jon, Wellman, Paul A, Williams, Aleksandra, Craen, Tabitha, Perkins, Joanne, Mackerness, Christine, Kashyap, Aravind, Cooper, Lindsay, Lawton, Angela, Verhulst, Lynda, Deep, Akash, Caro, Ivan C, Nsirim, Eniola, Vahid, Samira N, Saikia, Bedangshu, Patel, Rekha, Mason, Graham, Jennings, Claire, Marshall, Rebecca, Pask, Danielle, Sarfatti, Avishay, Oliver, Zoe, Wingfield, Katie, Herrington, Sophie, Silvestre, Caterina, Anderson, Laura, Saxton, Maria, Fazackerley, Helen, Edmonds, Naomi, Thorn, Natasha, Khalid, Nosheen, Khatun, Hafiza, Mayer, Anton, Howlett, Alex, Bryant, Jade, Osman, Ahmed, Cook, Amber, Caruana, Lorena, Thomas, Phillipa C, Prince, Nicholas J, de Queiroz, Joana G, Maccarcari, Elena, Foguet, Montserrat R, Mitting, Rebecca, Darnell, Sarah, Inwald, David, Peters, Sam, Miller, Lorna, Sprinckmoller, Stefan, Koelewyn, Abby and Parslow, Roger 2022, 'Effect of High-Flow Nasal Cannula Therapy vs Continuous Positive Airway Pressure Following Extubation on Liberation From Respiratory Support in Critically Ill Children' , Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), 327 (16) , p. 1555.

Full text not available from this repository.


IMPORTANCE: The optimal first-line mode of noninvasive respiratory support following extubation of critically ill children is not known. OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the noninferiority of high-flow nasal cannula (HFNC) therapy as the first-line mode of noninvasive respiratory support following extubation, compared with continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP), on time to liberation from respiratory support. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS: This was a pragmatic, multicenter, randomized, noninferiority trial conducted at 22 pediatric intensive care units in the United Kingdom. Six hundred children aged 0 to 15 years clinically assessed to require noninvasive respiratory support within 72 hours of extubation were recruited between August 8, 2019, and May 18, 2020, with last follow-up completed on November 22, 2020. INTERVENTIONS: Patients were randomized 1:1 to start either HFNC at a flow rate based on patient weight (n = 299) or CPAP of 7 to 8 cm H2O (n = 301). MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES: The primary outcome was time from randomization to liberation from respiratory support, defined as the start of a 48-hour period during which the child was free from all forms of respiratory support (invasive or noninvasive), assessed against a noninferiority margin of an adjusted hazard ratio (HR) of 0.75. There were 6 secondary outcomes, including mortality at day 180 and reintubation within 48 hours. RESULTS: Of the 600 children who were randomized, 553 children (HFNC, 281; CPAP, 272) were included in the primary analysis (median age, 3 months; 241 girls [44%]). HFNC failed to meet noninferiority, with a median time to liberation of 50.5 hours (95% CI, 43.0-67.9) vs 42.9 hours (95% CI, 30.5-48.2) for CPAP (adjusted HR, 0.83; 1-sided 97.5% CI, 0.70-∞). Similar results were seen across prespecified subgroups. Of the 6 prespecified secondary outcomes, 5 showed no significant difference, including the rate of reintubation within 48 hours (13.3% for HFNC vs 11.5 % for CPAP). Mortality at day 180 was significantly higher for HFNC (5.6% vs 2.4% for CPAP; adjusted odds ratio, 3.07 [95% CI, 1.1-8.8]). The most common adverse events were abdominal distension (HFNC: 8/281 [2.8%] vs CPAP: 7/272 [2.6%]) and nasal/facial trauma (HFNC: 14/281 [5.0%] vs CPAP: 15/272 [5.5%]). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE: Among critically ill children requiring noninvasive respiratory support following extubation, HFNC compared with CPAP following extubation failed to meet the criterion for noninferiority for time to liberation from respiratory support. TRIAL REGISTRATION: isrctn.org Identifier: ISRCTN60048867.

Item Type: Article
Schools: Schools > School of Health and Society
Journal or Publication Title: Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)
Publisher: American Medical Association (AMA)
SWORD Depositor: Publications Router
Depositing User: Publications Router
Date Deposited: 15 Jun 2022 12:40
Last Modified: 15 Jun 2022 12:40
URI: http://usir.salford.ac.uk/id/eprint/63793

Actions (login required)

Edit record (repository staff only) Edit record (repository staff only)