Toggle menu

TRIGGER

Start date:
Historic
End date:
March 2014
Co-ordinated by:
National Health Services Blood and Transplant Services

Transfusion in Gastrointestinal Bleeding

Aim

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.

Trial Design

A multi-centre, feasibility, cluster randomised controlled trial comparing restrictive versus liberal blood transfusion strategies in adult patients admitted with acute upper gastrointestinal bleeding

Chief Investigator

Professor Mike Murphy & Dr, Vipul Jairath 

Local PI

Professor Alasdair Gray

List of Publications – References

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

Local PI

Professor Alasdair Gray

Director of EMERGE & Consultant in Emergency Medicine

Research Team

Judy Coyle

Scottish Research Nurse of the Year 2015 (SRNCN)

More EMERGE Trials

Attitudes towards Research and Research Nurses among the clinical team in an Emergency Department (ED) and Acute Medical Unit (AMU)

Read more

Research on Research

Attitudes towards Research and Research Nurses

MAPP2

The Markers and Paracetamol Poisoning Study 2

Intervention
1. Ambulatory Device, Rocket Pleural vent insertion
2. Standard Treatment, Aspiration +/- chest drain
Primary Outcome Measures
To assess whether use of an ambulatory device (Rocket Pleural Vent) and treatment strategy reduces hospital stay. Total length of stay in hospital up to 30 days post randomisation. Up to 30 days post randomisation.

Read more

RAMPP trial

RAMPP trial - Randomised Controlled Trial: Pleural vent (rocket) V standard care in Primary Spontaneous Pnuemothorax