(redirected from Catheter-Related Bloodstream Infection)
Also found in: Medical.
CRBICatheter-Related Bloodstream Infection
CRBICoosa River Basin Initiative (Georgia)
CRBICommunity Rescue Boats Ireland (Ireland)
CRBICenter for Rehabilitation of Brain Injury (Denmark)
References in periodicals archive ?
Prevention of central venous catheter-related bloodstream infection by use of an antiseptic-impregnated catheter.
6%) developed during catheter monitoring (seven catheter-related bloodstream infections, five catheter exit site infections, six thrombosis, two accidental dislocations).
Short-term catheters (those in place less than 14 days) should be removed from patients with catheter-related bloodstream infections due to S.
Risk of catheter-related bloodstream infection with peripherally inserted central venous catheters used in hospitalized patients.
Economic evaluation and catheter-related bloodstream infections.
The patient's illness increases the likelihood of catheter-related bloodstream infection, and the probability of catheter-related bloodstream infection also is influenced by the:
However, other researchers using similar antiseptic-coated catheters showed a significant reduction in catheter-related bloodstream infection (Maki, Stolz, Wheeler, & Mermel, 1997; Raad, 1997).
Inclusion and exclusion criteria for review Inclusion criteria Had a full publication or manuscript for review Conducted a full economic evaluation which valued both costs and benefits of the intervention Based on a decision-analytic model Evaluated at least 1 infection-control intervention aimed at reducing incidence of catheter-related bloodstream infection relative to a baseline scenario Evaluated the intervention with respect to short-term (<21 d), nontunneled, central venous catheters Based in an adult patient population Written in English Exclusion criteria Cost-analysis studies only Did not use a comparator Based on a clinical trial (e.
2%) in catheter-related bloodstream infection when chlorhexidine with alcohol was used.
List three interventions noted to decrease catheter-related bloodstream infection rates.