Hypothermia outcome prediction after extracorporeal life support for hypothermic cardiac arrest patients: An external validation of the HOPE score.

TitreHypothermia outcome prediction after extracorporeal life support for hypothermic cardiac arrest patients: An external validation of the HOPE score.
Publication TypeJournal Article
Year of Publication2019
AuthorsPasquier, M, Rousson, V, Darocha, T, Bouzat, P, Kosiński, S, Sawamoto, K, Champigneulle, B, Wiberg, S, Wanscher, MCJaeger, Maeder, MBrodmann, Paal, P, Hugli, O
JournalResuscitation
Volume139
Pagination321-328
Date Published06/2019
DOI10.1016/j.resuscitation.2019.03.017
ISSN1873-1570
Mots-clésAccidental, Cardiac arrest, ECMO, ECPR, Hypothermia, Potassium, Resuscitation, Triage
Abstract

AIMS: The HOPE score, based on covariates available at hospital admission, predicts the probability of in-hospital survival after extracorporeal life support (ECLS) rewarming of a given hypothermic cardiac arrest patient with accidental hypothermia. Our goal was to externally validate the HOPE score.

METHODS: We included consecutive hypothermic arrested patients who underwent rewarming with ECLS. The sample comprised 122 patients. The six independent predictors of survival included in the HOPE score were collected for each patient: age, sex, mechanism of hypothermia, core temperature at admission, serum potassium level at admission and duration of CPR. The primary outcome parameter was survival to hospital discharge.

RESULTS: Overall, 51 of the 122 included patients survived, resulting in an empirical (global) probability of survival of 42% (95% CI = [33-51%]). This was close to the average HOPE survival probability of 38% calculated for patients from the validation cohort, while the Hosmer-Lemeshow test comparing empirical and HOPE (i.e. estimated) probabilities of survival was not significant (p = 0.08), suggesting good calibration. The corresponding area under the receiver operating characteristic curve was 0.825 (95% CI = [0.753-0.897]), confirming the excellent discrimination of the model. The negative predictive value of a HOPE score cut-off of <0.10 was excellent (97%).

CONCLUSIONS: This study provides the first external validation of the HOPE score reaching good calibration and excellent discrimination. Clinically, the prediction of the HOPE score remains accurate in the validation sample. The HOPE score may replace serum potassium in the future as the triage tool when considering ECLS rewarming of a hypothermic cardiac arrest victim.

Alternate URL

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/30940473?dopt=Abstract

WOS ID (UT)

000470076000043

Alternate JournalResuscitation
Citation Key / SERVAL ID9607
Peer reviewRefereed
PubMed ID30940473

                         

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