Transfusion in Gastrointestinal Bleeding
To evaluate the feasibility and safety of implementing a restrictive versus liberal red blood cell (RBC) transfusion policy in adult patients admitted with Acute Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding (AUGIB) in order to inform the design of a definitive phase III randomised controlled trial.
A multi-centre, feasibility, cluster randomised controlled trial comparing restrictive versus liberal blood transfusion strategies in adult patients admitted with acute upper gastrointestinal bleeding
Professor Mike Murphy & Dr, Vipul Jairath
Professor Alasdair Gray
Vipul Jairath, Brennan C Kahan, Alasdair Gray, Caroline J Doré, Ana Mora, Martin W James, Adrian J Stanley, Simon M Everett, Adam A Bailey, Helen Dallal, John Greenaway, Ivan Le Jeune, Melanie Darwent, Nicholas Church, Ian Reckless, Renate Hodge, Claire Dyer, Sarah Meredith, Charlotte Llewelyn, Kelvin R Palmer, Richard F Logan, Simon P Travis, Timothy S Walsh, Michael F Murphy: Restrictive versus liberal blood transfusion for acute uppergastrointestinal bleeding (TRIGGER): a pragmatic, open-label,cluster randomised feasibility trial. The Lancet Published online May 6, 2015
The Emergency Medicine Annotated Bioresource Consortium (EM-ABC): A pilot and feasability programme
Developing a bioresource for all emergency presentations
The study with PP100-01 in combination with NAC is designed to determine safety and tolerability of PP100-01 when co-administered with NAC as compared to the 12-hr NAC treatment regime for patients that come to the hospital after an overdose of paracetamol/acetaminophen.
A Randomised Open Label Exploratory, Safety and Tolerability Study with PP100-01 in Patients Treated with the 12-hour Regimen of N-Acetylcysteine for Paracetamol/Acetaminophen Overdose
Patients commonly present to the Emergency Department with epistaxsis (nose bleed). Standard first aid measures such as applying pressure can often stem bleeding however in more severe cases of epistaxsis further treatment is required.
Novel Use of Tranexamic Acid to Reduce the Need for Nasal Packing