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Bioelectrical Impedance Analysis Is Not Sufficient for Determining Water Deficit in Hypernatremic Patients

Authors
 Se-Hee Yoon  ;  Seul-Gi Kim  ;  In-Beom Jeong  ;  Won-Min Hwang  ;  Sung-Ro Yun 
Citation
 MEDICAL SCIENCE MONITOR, Vol.25 : 8438-8446, 2019-11 
Journal Title
MEDICAL SCIENCE MONITOR
ISSN
 1234-1010 
Issue Date
2019-11
MeSH
Adult ; Body Composition ; Body Water / physiology ; Dehydration / diagnosis ; Electric Impedance ; Extracellular Space ; Female ; Humans ; Hypernatremia / diagnosis* ; Hypernatremia / metabolism* ; Male ; Middle Aged ; Organism Hydration Status / physiology* ; Water
Abstract
BACKGROUND Hypernatremia is associated with poor outcomes in critically ill patients, and an accurate assessment of water volume is important to determine appropriate fluid hydration. Bioelectrical impedance analysis (BIA) is a new, noninvasive, and relatively easy method for measuring hydration status. This study aimed to investigate whether bioelectrical impedance measurements of body water could reduce the frequency of blood sampling for fluid replacement in patients with hypernatremia. MATERIAL AND METHODS Fifty-one hospitalized patients were studied with hypernatremia, defined as a serum sodium ≥150 mmol/L determined by laboratory testing. Laboratory and BIA measurements were compared, and water deficiency was calculated with a conventional formula (sodium-corrected Watson formula) and measured by BIA. RESULTS The value of the absolute fluid overload (AFO) equivalent to the overhydration (OH) value, determined using BIA, did not accurately represent water deficit in patients with hypernatremia (r=0.137, P=0.347). Although the total body water (TBW) measured by BIA showed a significant correlation with that determined by the conventional formula (r=0.861, P<0.001), there was a proportional bias (r=0.617, P<0.001). The intracellular water (ICW) measured by BIA underestimated the TBW level calculated by the conventional formula by about 14.06±4.0 L in the Bland-Altman analysis. CONCLUSIONS It is not currently possible to replace blood testing with BIA for assessing volume status in hypernatremic patients. However, ICW value measured by BIA might represent plasma sodium level more accurately than extracellular water (ECW) or TBW value in patients with hypernatremia.
Files in This Item:
T999201972.pdf Download
DOI
10.12659/MSM.918095
Appears in Collections:
1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Internal Medicine (내과학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
Yonsei Authors
Kim, Seul-gi(김슬기) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0003-1641-4059
URI
https://ir.ymlib.yonsei.ac.kr/handle/22282913/181741
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