Comparison of Continuous Noninvasive and Invasive Intracranial Pressure Measurement--Celda Infusion Subprotocol
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|ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT01976559|
Recruitment Status : Completed
First Posted : November 6, 2013
Last Update Posted : August 11, 2017
|Condition or disease||Intervention/treatment||Phase|
|Hydrocephalus Shunt Malfunction||Device: Tympanic Membrane Displacement (TMD) Device: DPOAE||Not Applicable|
Recently, astronauts in long-duration spaceflight have been found to have a syndrome consisting of swelling of the optic nerve, impaired vision, and elevated cerebrospinal fluid pressure (also known as intracranial pressure [ICP]) via lumbar puncture (LP), which is similar to the syndrome of idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH). In astronauts, this syndrome is called Visual Impairment/Intracranial Pressure (VIIP). It is not possible to perform an LP on astronauts in space. Noninvasive methods of estimating ICP exist but have not been tested against continuous ICP methods in a patient cohort that is physiologically similar to that of astronauts.
The primary objective of this study is to determine the validity, reliability, accuracy, and precision of two noninvasive methods of ICP measurement (tympanic membrane displacement (TMD, Marchbanks Measurements Systems, UK) and distortion product otoacoustic emissions (DPOAE) in comparison to a reference standard, invasive ICP measurement, in human subjects undergoing diagnostic cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) infusion testing.
The two noninvasive methods are based on the responses of the inner ear and middle ear to changes in ICP. The first method is TMD, which measures tiny movements of the ear drum, and the second is DPOAE, which is routinely used for newborn hearing screening.
Adults with hydrocephalus, shunt malfunction, or other disorders of CSF circulation who have been recommended on the basis of standard clinical criteria to have CSF infusion testing are eligible.
|Study Type :||Interventional (Clinical Trial)|
|Actual Enrollment :||15 participants|
|Intervention Model:||Single Group Assignment|
|Masking:||Single (Outcomes Assessor)|
|Official Title:||Comparison of Continuous Noninvasive and Invasive Intracranial Pressure Measurement--Celda Infusion Subprotocol|
|Study Start Date :||November 2013|
|Actual Primary Completion Date :||March 2014|
|Actual Study Completion Date :||March 2014|
Experimental: Hydrocephalus / Shunt Malfunction
Patients between the ages of 18-80 years with suspected hydrocephalus, shunt malfunction, or disorders of CSF circulation who are recommended by their doctor based on standard clinical criteria to undergo CSF infusion testing. The interventions include tympanic membrane displacement (TMD) and DPOAE.
Device: Tympanic Membrane Displacement (TMD)
The CCFP Analyser has a passive mode and an active mode. When used in active mode, the device generates a tone burst that is transmitted to the ear to elicit contraction of the stapedius muscle. The passive mode requires no stimulus or sound burst.
For each ICP level during the CSF infusion testing, the active mode will be used. Each condition comprises 13 stimuli of 0.3s duration.
Other Name: Marchbanks MMS-14 TMD Cerebral Cochlear Fluid Pressure (CCFP) AnalyzerDevice: DPOAE
DPOAE measurement uses a clinical acoustic probe to record the ear's response to two simultaneous tones. DPOAE measurements will be made for 13 tones. The total measurement time for each condition is 2-4 minutes.
Other Name: Distortion Product Otoacoustic Emissions
- Noninvasive ICP [ Time Frame: Day 1 (Concurrent with CSF infusion testing) ]Bland-Altman analysis: the difference between the noninvasive ICP and the invasive ICP is plotted against the mean of both the noninvasive and invasive ICP at each ICP level
To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT01976559
|University of Umea Hospital|
|Principal Investigator:||Michael A Williams, MD||Sinai Hospital of Baltimore / LifeBridge Health|