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Author Notes:

Biren B. Kamdar, Phone: 310-825-8599, Email: bkamdar@mednet.ucla.edu

BBK, DMN, MPC, EC, TN, KJN, NAC, and LMK contributed to the study conception and design.

MPC, BBK, EC, and DMN performed the data analysis and interpretation.

BBK, MPC, DMN, and EC revised the manuscript for important intellectual content BBK, MPC, EC, LMN, TN, KJN, NAC, and DMN gave final approval of the version to be published.

All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Subjects:

Research Funding:

Dr. Kamdar is currently supported by a Career Development Award from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) Clinical and Translational Science Institute (CTSI) [National Institutes of Health (NIH)/National Center for Advanced Translational Science (NCATS) UCLA UL1TR000124]; during this project, was supported by a Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA) from the National Institutes of Health (F32 HL104901).

Keywords:

  • Science & Technology
  • Life Sciences & Biomedicine
  • Critical Care Medicine
  • General & Internal Medicine
  • Sleep
  • Intensive care unit
  • Early ambulation
  • Rehabilitation
  • Delirium
  • Sedation
  • INTENSIVE-CARE-UNIT
  • ACUTE RESPIRATORY-FAILURE
  • ACUTE LUNG INJURY
  • MECHANICALLY VENTILATED PATIENTS
  • CRITICALLY-ILL PATIENTS
  • OLDER-ADULTS
  • IMPROVEMENT PROJECT
  • EARLY MOBILIZATION
  • POINT-PREVALENCE
  • CRITICAL ILLNESS

The association of sleep quality, delirium, and sedation status with daily participation in physical therapy in the ICU

Tools:

Journal Title:

Critical Care Nursing Quarterly

Volume:

Volume 20, Number 1

Publisher:

, Pages 261-261

Type of Work:

Article | Final Publisher PDF

Abstract:

Background: Poor sleep is common in the ICU setting and may represent a modifiable risk factor for patient participation in ICU-based physical therapy (PT) interventions. This study evaluates the association of perceived sleep quality, delirium, sedation, and other clinically important patient and ICU factors with participation in physical therapy (PT) interventions. Method: This was a secondary analysis of a prospective observational study of sleep in a single academic medical ICU (MICU). Perceived sleep quality was assessed using the Richards-Campbell Sleep Questionnaire (RCSQ) and delirium was assessed using the Confusion Assessment Method for the ICU (CAM-ICU). Other covariates included demographics, pre-hospitalization ambulation status, ICU admission diagnosis, daily mechanical ventilation status, and daily administration of benzodiazepines and opioids via bolus and continuous infusion. Associations with participation in PT interventions were assessed among patients eligible for PT using a multinomial Markov model with robust variance estimates. Results: Overall, 327 consecutive MICU patients completed ≥1 assessment of perceived sleep quality. After adjusting for all covariates, daily assessment of perceived sleep quality was not associated with transitioning to participate in PT the following day (relative risk ratio [RRR] 1.02, 95 % CI 0.96-1.07, p = 0.55). However, the following factors had significant negative associations with participating in subsequent PT interventions: delirium (RRR 0.58, 95 % CI 0.41-0.76, p <0.001), opioid boluses (RRR 0.68, 95 % CI 0.47-0.99, p = 0.04), and continuous sedation infusions (RRR 0.58, 95 % CI 0.40-0.85, p = 0.01). Additionally, in patients with delirium, benzodiazepine boluses further reduced participation in subsequent PT interventions (RRR 0.25, 95 % CI 0.13-0.50, p <0.001). Conclusions: Perceived sleep quality was not associated with participation in PT interventions the following day. However, continuous sedation infusions, opioid boluses, and delirium, particularly when occurring with administration of benzodiazepine boluses, were negatively associated with subsequent PT interventions and represent important modifiable factors for increasing participation in ICU-based PT interventions.

Copyright information:

© The Author(s). 2016

This is an Open Access work distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).
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