Correlation Engine 2.0
Clear Search sequence regions

  • acid (1)
  • albumin (1)
  • anion gap (1)
  • base excess (2)
  • crystalloid (4)
  • dogs (7)
  • electrolytes (2)
  • hemoglobin (1)
  • ion (2)
  • ringerfundin (3)
  • volvulus (3)
  • Sizes of these terms reflect their relevance to your search.

    To investigate the effect of three different buffered balanced crystalloid solutions on acid-base status and electrolyte concentrations in dogs with gastric dilation-volvulus (GDV) syndrome.The study design was a prospective, randomized clinical trial of 40 dogs. The dogs were randomly assigned to one of three groups according to the fluid used: Hartmann's solution (H), Plasmalyte (PL), and Ringerfundin (RF). Hemoglobin, albumin, lactate, electrolyte, and acid-base parameters were determined before fluid administration (T0) and at the end of surgery (T1). Results were assessed by one-way ANOVA, Fisher's exact test, the Wilcoxon signed-rank test, the Kruskal-Wallis test, and a linear mixed-effect regression model. A significance level of 0.05 was used in all analyses.Bicarbonate and base excess (BE) levels increased and chloride concentration decreased in the PL group; in contrast, strong ion difference apparent (SIDapp) decreased and chloride concentration increased in the RF group. The mixed-effect model confirmed a significant interaction between the type of solution and time on the changes in bicarbonate, BE, anion gap (AG), SIDapp, and chloride levels.Significantly different effects in acid-base parameters were observed in dogs after intravenous administration of H, PL, and RF. However, clinical significance of these changes is lacking, requiring further investigation in a larger randomized controlled clinical trial.Copyright © 2021. Published by Elsevier Inc.


    Leona Rauserova-Lexmaulova, Barbara Prokesova, Aneta Blozonova, Ivana Vanova-Uhrikova, Kristina Rehakova, Michal Fusek. Effects of the Administration of Different Buffered Balanced Crystalloid Solutions on Acid-Base and Electrolyte Status in Dogs with Gastric Dilation-Volvulus Syndrome: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Topics in companion animal medicine. 2022 Jan-Feb;46:100613

    Expand section icon Mesh Tags

    Expand section icon Substances

    PMID: 34737069

    View Full Text