Imperial College London

Mansoor Ali Khan

Faculty of Natural SciencesDepartment of Physics

Visiting Professor
 
 
 
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Contact

 

mansoor.khan1 Website

 
 
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Location

 

Queen Elizabeth and Queen Mary HospitalSt Mary's Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

6 results found

Davies J, Johnson R, Kashef E, Khan M, Dick Eet al., 2021, How to deliver an effective primary survey report for the trauma CT: A radiological and surgical perspective, TRAUMA-ENGLAND, Vol: 24, Pages: 99-108, ISSN: 1460-4086

Journal article

Penn C, Khan M, 2020, Is laparoscopy still of value in managing the patient with abdominal trauma?, TRAUMA-ENGLAND, Vol: 22, Pages: 40-44, ISSN: 1460-4086

Journal article

Clough RAJ, Khan M, 2019, Initial CABC: Advances that have led to increased survival in military casualties, TRAUMA-ENGLAND, Vol: 21, Pages: 247-251, ISSN: 1460-4086

Journal article

Khan M, Boutelle M, 2019, The military applications of physiological sensors, TRAUMA-ENGLAND, Vol: 21, Pages: 3-5, ISSN: 1460-4086

Journal article

Duchesne JC, Tatum D, Jones G, Davis B, Robledo R, DeMoya M, O'Keeffe T, Ferrada P, Jacome T, Schroll R, Wlodarczyk J, Prakash P, Smith B, Inaba K, Khor D, Duke M, Khan Met al., 2017, Multi-institutional analysis of neutrophil-to-lymphocyte ratio (NLR) in patients with severe hemorrhage: A new mortality predictor value, JOURNAL OF TRAUMA AND ACUTE CARE SURGERY, Vol: 83, Pages: 888-893, ISSN: 2163-0755

Journal article

Garara B, Wood A, Marcus HJ, Tsang K, Wilson MH, Khan Met al., 2016, INTRAMUSCULAR DIAPHRAGMATIC STIMULATION FOR PATIENTS WITH TRAUMATIC HIGH CERVICAL INJURIES AND VENTILATOR DEPENDENT RESPIRATORY FAILURE: A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW OF SAFETY AND EFFECTIVENESS, Injury, Vol: 47, Pages: 539-544, ISSN: 0020-1383

BackgroundIntramuscular diaphragmatic stimulation using an abdominal laparoscopic approach has been proposed as a safer alternative to traditional phrenic nerve stimulation. It has also been suggested that early implementation of diaphragmatic pacing may prevent diaphragm atrophy and lead to earlier ventilator independence. The aim of this study was therefore to systematically review the safety and effectiveness of intramuscular diaphragmatic stimulators in the treatment of patients with traumatic high cervical injuries resulting in long-term ventilator dependence, with particular emphasis on the affect of timing of insertion of such stimulators.MethodsThe Cochrane database and PubMed were searched between January 2000 and June 2015. Reference lists of selected papers were also reviewed. The inclusion criteria used to select from the pool of eligible studies were: (1) reported on adult patients with traumatic high cervical injury, who were ventilator-dependant, (2) patients underwent intramuscular diaphragmatic stimulation, and (3) commented on safety and/or effectiveness.Results12 articles were included in the review. Reported safety issues post insertion of intramuscular electrodes included pneumothorax, infection, and interaction with pre-existing cardiac pacemaker. Only one procedural failure was reported. The percentage of patients reported as independent of ventilatory support post procedure ranged between 40% and 72.2%. The mean delay of insertion ranged from 40 days to 9.7 years; of note the study with the average shortest delay in insertion reported the greatest percentage of fully weaned patients.ConclusionsAlthough evidence for intramuscular diaphragmatic stimulation in patients with high cervical injuries and ventilator dependent respiratory failure is currently limited, the technique appears to be safe and effective. Earlier implantation of such devices does not appear to be associated with greater surgical risk, and may be more effective. Further high

Journal article

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