The Child-Pugh Score
The Child-Pugh score was originally developed in 1973. It was then developed to predict mortality during surgery, but is nowadays often used to determine prognosis in patients suffering from chronic liver disease (mostly cirrhosis).

The Child-Pugh score is also known as the Child-Turcotte-Pugh score or the Child score. 

Instructions:
Enter the patients' clinical characteristics below to calculate the Child-Pugh score. If the continuous values (i.e. bilirubin, albumin & INR) of the patients are higher or lower than the minimum/maximum allowed value to enter, please enter the maximum or the minimum of the slider. It does not influence the score any further. 
Research authors: R.N.H. Pugh, I.M. Murray-Lyon, J.L. Dawson, M.C. Pietroni, Roger Williams
Details Custom formula Study characteristics Files & References
★★★
Model author
Model ID
253
Version
1.6
Revision date
2018-08-14
Specialty
MeSH terms
  • Liver Cirrhosis
  • Chronic Liver Failure
  • Liver Disease
  • Model type
    Linear model (Calculation)
    Status
    public
    Rating
    Share
    Formula
    No Formula defined yet
    Condition Formula

    Additional information

    No additional information available

    Study Population

    Total population size: 0

    Categorical characteristics

    Name Subset / Group Nr. of patients
    Bilirubin < 2mg/dl (< 34umol/l)
    2-3 mg/dl (34-50umol/l)
    >3 mg/dl (>50umol/l)
    Albumin >3.5g/dl (>35g/l)
    2.8-3.5g/dl (28-35g/l)
    <2.8g/dl (<28g/l)
    INR <1.7
    1.7-2.2
    >2.2
    Ascites No ascites
    Ascites, medically controlled
    Ascites, poorly controlled
    Encephalopathy No encephalopathy
    encephalopathy, medically controlled
    Encephalopathy, poorly controlled

    Related files

    No related files available

    The Child-Pugh score:
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    Points

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    The Child-Pugh score: Points

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    Outcome stratification

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    Result interpretation

    Child-Pugh Class A: Life expectancy 15-20 years. Abdominal surgery peri-operative mortality 10%.
    Child-Pugh Class B: Indiction for transplant evaluation. Abdominal surgery peri-operative mortality 30%.  
    Child-Pugh Class C Life expectancy 1-3 years, abdominal surgery peri-operative mortality 82%.

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    Calculations alone should never dictate patient care, and are no substitute for professional judgement. See our full disclaimer.

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