Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Thyroid Storm.ppt
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Thyroid Storm.ppt

7,966

Published on

Published in: Health & Medicine
2 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
No Downloads
Views
Total Views
7,966
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
484
Comments
2
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide
  • Systemic insults:
  • Management requires intensive monitoring and supportive care, identification and treatment of the precipitating cause, and measures that reduce thyroid hormone synthesis.
  • MMI 4-6hrs, PTU1.5hr PTU inhibit T4->T3
  • the propylthiouracil inhibitory action on T4 T3 conversion makes it the antithyroid drug of choice. Wolff-Chaikoff effect (the delay allows the antithyroid drug to prevent the excess iodine from being incorporated into new hormone). Although other -adrenergic blockers can be used, high doses of propranolol decrease T4 T3 conversion, and the doses can be easily adjusted.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Thyroid Storm 實習醫師 陳柏達
      • Thyrotoxicosis and Thyroid Storm
      • Bindu Nayak, MD, Kenneth Burman, MD, Endocrinol Metab Clin N Am 35(2006) 663-686
      • Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine
      • Perioperative management of the thyrotoxic patient
      • Roy W. Langley, MD, Henry B. Burch, MD, Endocrinol Metab Clin N Am 32 (2003) 519–534
    • 2. Thyroid Storm
      • Exacerbation of hyperthyroidism
      • Acute, life-threatening, hypermetabolic state
      • Thyroid storm may be the initial presentation of thyrotoxicosis
      • Less than 10% of hospitalized thyrotoxicosis
      • Mortality: 20-30%
    • 3. Thyroid Storm – underlying cause
      • Graves’ disease
      • Solitary, multinodular goitor
      • Hypersecretory thyroid carcinoma
      • Axis related tumor
      • Hyperthyroidism aggravated by iodine exposure (radiocontrast, Amiodarone)
    • 4. Thyroid Storm – precipitating event
      • Systemic insults
      • Discontinuation of antithyroid drug
      • Pseudoephedrine, salicylate use
      • Most common: infection
    • 5. Thyroid Storm – pathophysiology I
      • Patients with thyroid storm have relatively higher levels of free thyroid hormones(THs) than patients with uncomplicated thyrotoxicosis, even though total TH levels may not be increased.
      • Adrenergic receptor activation is a hypothesis. Sympathetic nerves innervate the thyroid gland, and catecholamines stimulate TH synthesis. In turn, increased THs increase the density of beta-adrenergic receptors, thereby enhancing the effect of catecholamines.
    • 6. Thyroid Storm – pathophysiology II
      • Another theory suggests a rapid rise of hormone levels as the pathogenic source. A drop in binding protein levels, which may occur postoperatively, might cause a sudden rise in free hormone levels. In addition, hormone levels may rise rapidly when the gland is manipulated during surgery, during vigorous palpation during examination, or from damaged follicles following RAI therapy.
      • Other proposed theories include alterations in tissue tolerance to THs, the presence of a unique catecholaminelike substance in thyrotoxicosis, and a direct sympathomimetic effect of TH as a result of its structural similarity to catecholamines.
    • 7. Thyroid Storm – presentation I
      • Heat intolerance and diaphoresis are common in simple thyrotoxicosis -> hyperpyrexia in thyroid storm.
      • Extremely high metabolism increases oxygen and energy consumption.
      • Cardiac findings in thyrotoxicosis -> accelerated tachycardia, hypertension, high-output cardiac failure, and a propensity to develop cardiac arrhythmias.
    • 8. Thyroid Storm – presentation II
      • irritability and restlessness in thyrotoxicosis -> severe agitation, delirium, seizures, and coma.
      • mild elevations of transaminases and simple enhancement of intestinal transport in thyrotoxicosis -> diarrhea, vomiting, jaundice, and abdominal pain
    • 9. Thyroid Storm - diagnosis
      • A score of 45 or more is highly suggestive of thyroid storm; a score of 25 to 44 supports the diagnosis; and a score below 25 makes thyroid storm unlikely. Adapted from Burch, HB, Wartofsky, L, Endocrinol Metab Clin North Am 1993; 22:263.
      40 ºC 37.2 – 37.7 ºC
    • 10. Thyroid Storm - prognosis
      • The mortality rate due to cardiac failure, arrhythmia, or hyperthermia is as high as 30%, even with treatment.
      • Thyrotoxic crisis is usually precipitated by acute illness, surgery (especially on the thyroid), or radioiodine treatment of a patient with partially treated or untreated hyperthyroidism.
    • 11. Thyroid Storm – treatment I
      • Medications to halt the synthesis, release, and peripheral effects of thyroid hormone.
      • Controlling adrenergic symptoms and systemic decompensation with supportive therapy
    • 12. Thyroid Storm – treatment II Inhibition of new hormone Thionamide (PTU, MMI) Inhibition of hormone release Iodine Potassium iodide, Lugol’s solution, iopanoic acid Lithium carbonate Inhibition of T4-to-T3 conversion PTU Corticosteroids Iopanoic acid, amiodarone Beta-adrenergic blockade Propranolol Antiadrenergic agents Reserpine Guanethidine Removal of excess circulating hormone Plamapheresis Charcoal plasmaperfusion
    • 13. Thyroid Storm – treatment III
      • Thionamides interfere with thyroperoxidase-catalyzed coupling, and inhibitory effect on thyroid follicular cell function and growth
      • Thiouracil (propylthiouracil)
      • v.s. imidazoles (methimazole, carbimazole)
      • SE: abnormal taste, pruritus, urticaria, fever, arthralgia; agranulocytosis, hepatotoxicity, vasculitis
    • 14. Thyroid Storm – treatment IV
      • Thionamides interfere with thyroperoxidase-catalyzed coupling, and inhibitory effect on thyroid follicular cell function and growth
      • Thiouracil (propylthiouracil)
      • v.s. imidazoles (methimazole, carbimazole)
      • SE: abnormal taste, pruritus, urticaria, fever, arthralgia; agranulocytosis, hepatotoxicity, vasculitis
    • 15. Thyroid Storm – treatment V
      • Large doses of propylthiouracil (600mg loading dose and 200 to 300 mg every 6 h) orally or per rectum;
      • One hour after the first dose of propylthiouracil, stable iodide is given to block thyroid hormone synthesis via the Wolff-Chaikoff effect : saturated solution of potassium iodide (5 drops SSKI every 6 h), or ipodate or iopanoic acid (0.5 mg every 12 h), may be given orally. (Sodium iodide, 0.25 g intravenously every 6 h is an alternative but is not generally available.)
    • 16. Thyroid Storm – treatment VI
      • Propranolol should also be given to reduce tachycardia and other adrenergic manifestations (40 to 60 mg orally every 4 h; or 2 mg intravenously every 4 h).
      • Additional therapeutic measures include glucocorticoids (e.g., dexamethasone, 2 mg every 6 h), antibiotics if infection is present, cooling, oxygen, and intravenous fluids.
    • 17. Thyroid Storm – operation consideration
      • 8%-20% mortality in the past
      • 1% with pre-op inorganic iodine
      Dr. Plummer Physician, scientist, architect and engineer, Dr. Henry Plummer has rightly been called "a diversified genius." E.B. Astwood, May 8, 1943: Treatment of hyperthyroidism with thiourea and thiouracil.
    • 18. Thyroid Storm – operation consideration Absolute indications Failed medical therapy Severe reaction to antithyroidal drugs and not a candidate for radioablation therapy Persistent thyrotoxicosis despite maximum antithyroidal drug therapy or repeated radioablation treatments Underlying thyroid cancer Suspicious or malignant nodules on FNA Relative Indications Symptomatic goiters Pregnancy Severe Graves’ ophthalmopathy Refractory thyroiditis Amiodarone related Nonremitting subacute thyroiditis Toxic adenoma Rapid control of symptoms required Aversion to antithyroidal drugs and radioablation therapy
    • 19. Thyroid Storm – pre-operation consideration
      • A combination of targets in the thyroid hormone synthetic, secretory and peripheral action pathways.
      • Concurrent treatment to reverse any decompensation of normal homeostatic mechanisms
    • 20. Thyroid Storm – pre-operation rapid preparation
      • Beta-adrenergic blockade
      • Thionamide
      • Oral cholecystographic agents
      • Cortiosteroid
      • Continue after operation?
    • 21. Thyroid Storm – post-operation consideration
      • Keep regimen after resolution of thyrotoxicity
      • Monitor thyroid hormones
      • To render the patient as close as possible to clinical and biochemical euthyroidism
    • 22. Thyroid Storm - Take home message
      • A score of 45 or more is highly suggestive of thyroid storm
      High fever Conscious change
    • 23. Thanks you for attention ﹝ Rembrandt van Rijn﹞﹝1606 ~ 1669﹞

    ×