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Dr. Paul Nuccio Dc

2089 Grand Ave
North Baldwin NY 11510
516 232-2100
Medical School: Other - Unknown
Accepts Medicare: No
Participates In eRX: No
Participates In PQRS: No
Participates In EHR: No
License #: X005234
NPI: 1164512919
Taxonomy Codes:
111N00000X

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Publications

Clinical and Economic Impact of Formulary Conversion From Inhaled Flolan to Inhaled Veletri for Refractory Hypoxemia in Critically Ill Patients. - The Annals of pharmacotherapy
Flolan (iFLO) and Veletri (iVEL) are 2 inhaled epoprostenol formulations. There is no published literature comparing these formulations in critically ill patients with refractory hypoxemia.To compare efficacy, safety, and cost outcomes in patients who received either iFLO or iVEL for hypoxic respiratory failure.This was a retrospective, single-center analysis of adult, mechanically ventilated patients receiving iFLO or iVEL for improvement in oxygenation. The primary end point was the change in the PaO2/FiO2 ratio after 1 hour of pulmonary vasodilator therapy. Secondary end points assessed were intensive care unit (ICU) length of stay (LOS), hospital LOS, duration of study therapy, duration of mechanical ventilation, mortality, incidence of adverse events, and cost.A total of 104 patients were included (iFLO = 52; iVEL = 52). More iFLO patients had acute respiratory distress syndrome compared with the iVEL group (61.5 vs 34.6%; P = 0.01). There was no difference in the change in the PaO2/FiO2 ratio after 1 hour of therapy (33.04 ± 36.9 vs 31.47 ± 19.92; P = 0.54) in the iFLO and iVEL groups, respectively. Patients who received iVEL had a shorter duration of mechanical ventilation (P < 0.001) and ICU LOS (P < 0.001) but not hospital LOS (P = 0.86) and duration of therapy (P = 0.36). No adverse events were attributed to pulmonary vasodilator therapy, and there was no difference in cost.We found no difference between iFLO and iVEL when comparing the change in the PaO2/FiO2 ratio, safety, and cost in hypoxic, critically ill patients. There were differences in secondary outcomes, likely a result of differences in underlying indication for inhaled epoprostenol.© The Author(s) 2015.
Current applications of capnography in non-intubated patients. - Expert review of respiratory medicine
Current clinical guidelines recommend capnography as one of the best non-invasive methods to assess adequacy of ventilation in the non-intubated patient. Alveolar hypoventilation or respiratory depression is a serious event that occurs in a variety of clinical settings where patients receive sedatives and opioids. With the large number of procedures performed outside the operating room under the effects of sedatives and the increased use of patient-controlled analgesia, the need for capnography for monitoring has dramatically increased. Despite the succesful use of capnography to monitor ventilation in the operating room over several decades, other clinical areas have been very slow adapters of the technology and still rely heavily upon pulse oximetry to detect hypoventilation. This article reviews the most current evidence for using capnography in the non-intubated patient and summarizes the results of outcome measures reported in recent clinical trials. Capnography should be routinely used for non-intubated patients at risk for respiratory depression, in particular those receiving supplemental oxygen.
Inhaled epoprostenol vs inhaled nitric oxide for refractory hypoxemia in critically ill patients. - Journal of critical care
The purpose of this is to compare efficacy, safety, and cost outcomes in patients who have received either inhaled epoprostenol (iEPO) or inhaled nitric oxide (iNO) for hypoxic respiratory failure.This is a retrospective, single-center analysis of adult, mechanically ventilated patients receiving iNO or iEPO for improvement in oxygenation.We evaluated 105 mechanically ventilated patients who received iEPO (52 patients) or iNO (53 patients) between January 2009 and October 2010. Most patients received therapy for acute respiratory distress syndrome (iNO 58.5% vs iEPO 61.5%; P=.84). There was no difference in the change in the partial pressure of arterial O2/fraction of inspired O2 ratio after 1 hour of therapy (20.58±91.54 vs 33.04±36.19 [P=.36]) in the iNO and iEPO groups, respectively. No difference was observed in duration of therapy (P=.63), mechanical ventilation (P=.07), intensive care unit (P=.67), and hospital lengths of stay (P=.26) comparing the iNO and iEPO groups. No adverse events were attributed to either therapy. Inhaled nitric oxide was 4.5 to 17 times more expensive than iEPO depending on contract pricing.We found no difference in efficacy and safety outcomes when comparing iNO and iEPO in hypoxic, critically ill patients. Inhaled epoprostenol is associated with less drug expenditure than iNO.Copyright © 2013 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Tracheostomy care: a clinician's guide. - Hospital practice (1995)
Tracheostomies have become a typical component of the management of patients with prolonged respiratory failure. There are, however, relatively few studies from which to establish an accepted standard of care with regard to the specific features, daily care, and removal of tracheostomy tubes. Consequently, these decisions are sometimes guided by myth and misconception. In this article, we review the different types of tracheostomy tubes with their respective advantages and disadvantages, basic principles of care, recognition of complications, speech with a tracheostomy tube, and the process by which they may sometimes be removed.
Oxygen saturation/fraction of inspired oxygen ratio is a simple predictor of noninvasive positive pressure ventilation failure in critically ill patients. - Journal of critical care
Noninvasive positive pressure ventilation (NPPV) can improve outcomes of critically ill patients. Early and simple predictors of NPPV outcome could improve clinical management of patients with respiratory failure.A prospective observational study was conducted in a medical intensive care unit of a tertiary medical center. Patients requiring NPPV were included and followed. Clinical data including respiratory mechanics at the time of NPPV initiation, and clinical outcomes were recorded. Data were analyzed to identify variables that distinguished NPPV success or failure.A total of 133 patients were included in the study. Noninvasive positive pressure ventilation success rate was 41%. Patients diagnosed with malignancy had only 29% NPPV success rate. Among patients without malignancy, higher oxygen saturation, oxygen saturation/fraction of inspired oxygen (SF) ratios, and SF/minute ventilation ratios were associated with NPPV success. Receiver operating characteristic curve analyses identify SF ratio less than 98.5 to be a specific (89% specificity, P = .013) predictor of NPPV failure. Furthermore, for patients requiring at least 24 hours of NPPV support, tidal volume/predicted body weight ratio negatively correlated with respiratory improvement.For patients without malignancy, SF ratios at the time of NPPV initiation discriminated NPPV success and failure, and could be used to help guide the management of critically ill patients who require ventilatory support.Copyright © 2011 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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