Arterial Access Site Complications in Transradial Neurointerventions: Single Center Review of 750 Consecutive Cases

Matthew T Crockett, Gregory D Selkirk, Albert Hy Chiu, Tejinder P Singh, William McAuliffe, Timothy J Phillips

Research output: Contribution to journalLetter

Abstract

Transradial access for cardiac intervention results in lower rates of access site complications and major bleeding events in comparison to transfemoral access, with an associated reduction in all-cause mortality, morbidity and length of hospital stay [1]. Recent advances in low-profile access sheaths and neurospecific guide catheters have led to a surge of interest in transradial access for neurointerventions; however,rates of radial access site complications following neurointerventional procedures are yet to be defined. This article describes the radial artery access and closure techniques and provides data prospectively collected on radial access complications from over 750 consecutive transradial cases at a high volume neurointerventional center.
Original languageEnglish
JournalClinical Neuroradiology
DOIs
Publication statusE-pub ahead of print - 12 Dec 2019
Externally publishedYes

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Length of Stay
Radial Artery
Catheters
Hemorrhage
Morbidity
Mortality

Cite this

Crockett, Matthew T ; Selkirk, Gregory D ; Chiu, Albert Hy ; Singh, Tejinder P ; McAuliffe, William ; Phillips, Timothy J. / Arterial Access Site Complications in Transradial Neurointerventions : Single Center Review of 750 Consecutive Cases. In: Clinical Neuroradiology. 2019.
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abstract = "Transradial access for cardiac intervention results in lower rates of access site complications and major bleeding events in comparison to transfemoral access, with an associated reduction in all-cause mortality, morbidity and length of hospital stay [1]. Recent advances in low-profile access sheaths and neurospecific guide catheters have led to a surge of interest in transradial access for neurointerventions; however,rates of radial access site complications following neurointerventional procedures are yet to be defined. This article describes the radial artery access and closure techniques and provides data prospectively collected on radial access complications from over 750 consecutive transradial cases at a high volume neurointerventional center.",
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Arterial Access Site Complications in Transradial Neurointerventions : Single Center Review of 750 Consecutive Cases. / Crockett, Matthew T; Selkirk, Gregory D; Chiu, Albert Hy; Singh, Tejinder P; McAuliffe, William; Phillips, Timothy J.

In: Clinical Neuroradiology, 12.12.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalLetter

TY - JOUR

T1 - Arterial Access Site Complications in Transradial Neurointerventions

T2 - Single Center Review of 750 Consecutive Cases

AU - Crockett, Matthew T

AU - Selkirk, Gregory D

AU - Chiu, Albert Hy

AU - Singh, Tejinder P

AU - McAuliffe, William

AU - Phillips, Timothy J

PY - 2019/12/12

Y1 - 2019/12/12

N2 - Transradial access for cardiac intervention results in lower rates of access site complications and major bleeding events in comparison to transfemoral access, with an associated reduction in all-cause mortality, morbidity and length of hospital stay [1]. Recent advances in low-profile access sheaths and neurospecific guide catheters have led to a surge of interest in transradial access for neurointerventions; however,rates of radial access site complications following neurointerventional procedures are yet to be defined. This article describes the radial artery access and closure techniques and provides data prospectively collected on radial access complications from over 750 consecutive transradial cases at a high volume neurointerventional center.

AB - Transradial access for cardiac intervention results in lower rates of access site complications and major bleeding events in comparison to transfemoral access, with an associated reduction in all-cause mortality, morbidity and length of hospital stay [1]. Recent advances in low-profile access sheaths and neurospecific guide catheters have led to a surge of interest in transradial access for neurointerventions; however,rates of radial access site complications following neurointerventional procedures are yet to be defined. This article describes the radial artery access and closure techniques and provides data prospectively collected on radial access complications from over 750 consecutive transradial cases at a high volume neurointerventional center.

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DO - 10.1007/s00062-019-00866-1

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JO - Clinical Neuroradiology

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