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Title

The effect of supplemental oxygen in obesity hypoventilation syndrome

AuthorsMasa, Juan F.; Obeso, Ana
KeywordsNoninvasive ventilation
Oxygen therapy
Sleep apnea
Obesity hypoventilation syndrome
Issue Date2016
PublisherAmerican Academy of Sleep Medicine
CitationJournal of Clinical Sleep Medicine 12(10): 1379-1388 (2016)
Abstract[Study Objectives]: Low flow supplemental oxygen is commonly prescribed to patients with obesity hypoventilation syndrome (OHS). However, there is a paucity of data regarding its efficacy and safety. The objective of this study was to assess the medium-term treatment efficacy of adding supplemental oxygen therapy to commonly prescribed treatment modalities in OHS. [Methods]: In this post hoc analysis of a previous randomized controlled trial, we studied 302 sequentially screened OHS patients who were randomly assigned to noninvasive ventilation, continuous positive airway pressure, or lifestyle modification. Outcomes at 2 mo included arterial blood gases, symptoms, quality of life, blood pressure, polysomnography, spirometry, 6-min walk distance, and hospital resource utilization. Statistical analysis comparing patients with and without oxygen therapy in the three treatment groups was performed using an intention-to-treat analysis. [Results]: In the noninvasive ventilation group, supplemental oxygen reduced systolic blood pressure although this could be also explained by a reduction in body weight experienced in this group. In the continuous positive airway pressure group, supplemental oxygen increased the frequency of morning confusion. In the lifestyle modification group, supplemental oxygen increased compensatory metabolic alkalosis and decreased the apnea-hypopnea index during sleep. Oxygen therapy was not associated with an increase in hospital resource utilization in any of the groups. [Conclusions]: After 2 mo of follow-up, chronic oxygen therapy produced marginal changes that were insufficient to consider it, globally, as beneficial or deleterious. Because supplemental oxygen therapy did not increase hospital resource utilization, we recommend prescribing oxygen therapy to patients with OHS who meet criteria with close monitoring. Long-term studies examining outcomes such as incident cardiovascular morbidity and mortality are necessary.
DescriptionSpanish Sleep Network.-- et al.
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/157788
Identifiersissn: 1550-9389
e-issn: 1550-9397
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