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Currently accepted at: JMIR Research Protocols

Date Submitted: Jul 11, 2019
Open Peer Review Period: Jul 15, 2019 - Jul 29, 2019
Date Accepted: Sep 10, 2019
(closed for review but you can still tweet)

This paper has been accepted and is currently in production.

It will appear shortly on 10.2196/15437

The final accepted version (not copyedited yet) is in this tab.

An evaluation of agreement of breathing rates measured by a novel device, manual counting and other techniques used in clinical practice: Protocol for the VENTILATE Study

  • Matthew T Jones; 
  • Emily Heiden; 
  • Carole Fogg; 
  • Paul Meredith; 
  • Gary Smith; 
  • Nicola Sayer; 
  • Lisa Toft; 
  • Emma Williams; 
  • Matthew Williams; 
  • Thomas Brown; 
  • Jessica Gates; 
  • David Lodge; 
  • Paul Bassett; 
  • Mark Lyons-Amos; 
  • Milan Chauhan; 
  • Selina Begum; 
  • Maddie Rason; 
  • Jonathon Winter; 
  • Jayne Longstaff; 
  • Anoop J Chauhan; 

ABSTRACT

Background:

Respiratory Rate (RR) is the most sensitive physiological observation to predict clinical deterioration on hospital wards and poor clinical monitoring has been highlighted as a primary contributor to avoidable mortality. Patients in Intensive Care have their RR monitored continuously but this equipment is rarely available on general hospital wards.

Objective:

The primary objective is to assess the accuracy of the RespiraSense device in comparison to other methods currently used in clinical practice. The secondary objective is to assess the accuracy of the RespiraSense device in participants in different positions and when reading aloud.

Methods:

A single-centre, prospective observational study will investigate the agreement of the RespiraSense device as compared to other device measurements (capnography, electrocardiogram [ECG]) and the current standard measurement of RR (manual counting by a trained healthcare professional). The different methods will be employed concurrently on the same participant as part of a single study visit.

Results:

This study has not yet begun recruitment. It is expected to complete data collection approximately 2 months after opening.

Conclusions:

The VENTILATE study will provide further validation of the use of the RespiraSense device in subjects with abnormal respiratory rates.


 Citation

Please cite as:

Jones MT, Heiden E, Fogg C, Meredith P, Smith G, Sayer N, Toft L, Williams E, Williams M, Brown T, Gates J, Lodge D, Bassett P, Lyons-Amos M, Chauhan M, Begum S, Rason M, Winter J, Longstaff J, Chauhan AJ

An evaluation of agreement of breathing rates measured by a novel device, manual counting and other techniques used in clinical practice: Protocol for the VENTILATE Study

JMIR Research Protocols. (forthcoming/in press)

DOI: 10.2196/preprints.15437

URL: https://preprints.jmir.org/preprint/15437


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