Tag Archives: low-flow

Tavi en pacientes com bajo flujo, bajo gradiente clásico

TAVR in Patients with Classical Low Flow, Low Gradient

TAVR in Patients with Classical Low Flow, Low Gradient

Classical symptomatic low-flow, low-gradient (LFLG) severe aortic stenosis is associated with low survival rates at 3 years (<50%). However, in the medium term and with surgery, those rates improve (although mortality rates are 6%-30%, depending on the series). In patients without contractile reserve, surgical mortality is higher. Patient evolution in TAVR is still mostly unclear.  

¿Qué pacientes con bajo flujo y bajo gradiente se benefician del recambio valvular?

Which Low-Flow, Low-Gradient Patients Benefit from Valve Replacement?

A mean gradient ≥40 mmHg, an aortic valve area ≤1 cm², or a combination of both, during dobutamine stress echocardiography, correctly qualifies as severe aortic stenosis in about half of all patients. The other half consists in cases of pseudo-severe aortic stenosis. In turn, a projected aortic valve area ≤1 cm² is a much better indicator than the

tavi estenosis aortica severa

TAVR in Low-Flow Low-Gradient Aortic Stenosis and Severe Impairment of Systolic Function

Patients with low-flow, low-gradient severe symptomatic aortic stenosis associated with severe impairment of the left ventricular systolic function have shown acceptable outcomes after transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR), according to the multicenter TOPAS-TAVI registry, which demonstrated a relatively low 30-day mortality rate.   Considering the very high risk presented by this population involved, a 30-day

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