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radiology sedation

Hicham Kechna, Omar Ouzzad, Khalid Chkoura, Jaouad Loutid, Moulay Ahmed Hachimi, Sidi Mohamed Hanafi
INTRODUCTION: Despite significant progress made in the field of safety in anesthesia, morbidity (serious or not, completely or partially related to anesthesia) remains common and no health practitioner is immune from accidents. In the current context where priority is given to training programmes, to quality and safety improvement in health care, the occurrence of an anesthesia-related accident in the surgery department is an extremely traumatic event. The fear of prosecution, the emotional context make it difficult to manage...
2016: Pan African Medical Journal
Mathew Clark, Esma Birisci, Jordan E Anderson, Christina M Anliker, Micheal A Bryant, Craig Downs, Abdallah Dalabih
BACKGROUND: Current guidelines adopted by the American Academy of Pediatrics calls for prolonged fasting times before performing pediatric procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA). PSA is increasingly provided to children outside of the operating theater by sedation trained pediatric providers and does not require airway manipulation. We investigated the safety of a shorter fasting time compared to a longer and guideline compliant fasting time. We tried to identify the association between fasting time and sedation-related complications...
September 2016: Anesthesia, Essays and Researches
Nancy Crego, Marianne Baernholdt, Elizabeth Merwin
: The purpose of this study was to determine differences in sedation-related adverse events according to the type of provider monitoring and delivering sedation. DESIGN AND METHODS: A retrospective, cross-sectional, correlational design using secondary data from the Pediatric Sedation Research Consortium database was used for this study. RESULTS: A sample of 36,352 cases (0-14 years of age) sedated and monitored for diagnostic radiology procedures by three types of providers (registered nurses [RNs] alone, physicians (MDs) alone, or registered nurse + physician [RN+MD sedation teams]) were compared...
October 4, 2016: Journal of Pediatric Nursing
Kuthan Kavakli, Nesrin Ocal, Deniz Dogan, Ali Fuat Cicek, Hakan Isik, Sedat Gurkok
BACKGROUND: Organizing pneumonia (OP) can be idiopathic or secondary to some clinical situations. If an etiological cause is not present, this phenomenon is called cryptogenic OP. Secondary OP is associated with various diseases that are known to induce the OP. OBJECTIVES: The aim of this study was to evaluate the clinical features of the cases with OP and compare the patients diagnosed by bronchoscopic transbronchial biopsy with patients diagnosed by surgical lung biopsy...
2016: Therapeutics and Clinical Risk Management
Lillian M Lai, Joseph Y Cheng, Marcus T Alley, Tao Zhang, Michael Lustig, Shreyas S Vasanawala
PURPOSE: To assess the feasibility of ferumoxytol-enhanced anesthesia-free cardiac MRI in neonates and young infants for complex congenital heart disease (CHD). MATERIALS AND METHODS: With Institutional Review Board approval, 21 consecutive neonates and young infants (1 day to 11 weeks old; median age of 3 days) who underwent a rapid two-sequence (MR angiography [MRA] and four-dimensional [4D] flow) MRI protocol with intravenous ferumoxytol without sedation (n = 17) or light sedation (n = 4) at 3 Tesla (T) (except one case at 1...
September 28, 2016: Journal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging: JMRI
Peter Y Shen, Anna E Nidecker, Ethan A Neufeld, Paul S Lee, Michelle A James, Andrea S Bauer
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: The current prognostic biomarker of functional outcome in brachial plexus birth palsy is serial clinical examination throughout the first 6 months of age. This can delay surgical treatment and prolong parental anxiety in neonates who will recover spontaneously. A potentially superior biomarker is a volumetric proton density MRI performed at clinical presentation and within the first 12 weeks of life, providing a high spatial and contrast resolution examination in 4 minutes...
September 8, 2016: Journal of Neuroimaging: Official Journal of the American Society of Neuroimaging
Rita Magano, Rita Jorge, Margarida Prata, Maria Conceição Ventura, José Gabriel Saraiva da Cunha
Infections of central nervous system (CNS) include a broad group of conditions and pose a particular challenge to physicians, especially in immunocompromised individuals. This case refers to a 26-year-old male patient with a history of smoked hashish and drug abuse admitted to the infectious disease department with hemiballismus of left hemibody and a positive HIV serologic test. A magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) study showed lesions at lower left and right cerebellar hemisphere, one of them thalamus - mesencephalic suggesting an opportunistic infection or an HIV associated encephalopathy...
2016: IDCases
Yolanda Y Huang, Lucy Li, Matthew Monteleone, Lynne Ferrari, Lisa J States, James J Riviello, Steven G Kernie, Ali A Mencin, Sumit Gupta, Lena S Sun
Ongoing investigation from the Pediatric Anesthesia NeuroDevelopment Assessment (PANDA) study hopes to examine the long-term effect on cognitive and language development of a single anesthetic exposure in children undergoing inguinal hernia repair. The fifth PANDA Symposium, held in April 2016, continued the mission of previous symposia to examine evidence from basic science and clinical studies on potential neurotoxic effects of anesthetics on developing brain. At the 2016 Symposium, a panel of specialists from nonsurgical pediatric disciplines including anesthesiology, radiology, neurology, gastroenterology, oncology, cardiology, and critical care reviewed use of anesthesia in their practices, including how concern over possible neurodevelopmental effects of early childhood anesthetic exposure has changed discussion with patients and families regarding risks and benefits of imaging studies and interventional procedures involving sedation or anesthesia...
August 25, 2016: Journal of Neurosurgical Anesthesiology
Jocelyn R Grunwell, Curtis Travers, Courtney E McCracken, Patricia D Scherrer, Anne G Stormorken, Corrie E Chumpitazi, Mark G Roback, Jana A Stockwell, Pradip P Kamat
OBJECTIVE: Most studies of ketamine administered to children for procedural sedation are limited to emergency department use. The objective of this study was to describe the practice of ketamine procedural sedation outside of the operating room and identify risk factors for adverse events. DESIGN: Observational cohort review of data prospectively collected from 2007 to 2015 from the multicenter Pediatric Sedation Research Consortium. SETTING: Sedation services from academic, community, free-standing children's hospitals and pediatric wards within general hospitals...
August 8, 2016: Pediatric Critical Care Medicine
Pichaya Waitayawinyu, Papassorn Wankan
High-quality imaging is important for effective diagnosis and treatment in pediatrics. In order to obtain such high-quality image, the patient has to be still during the scan, which may or may not require sedation depending on each patient's condition. This study, conducted at Siriraj Hospital in Bangkok, Thailand, focused on patient factors that influence success of radiologic procedures for patients without sedation. The participants were children aged between 6 to 15 years old. Participants and parents were asked to watch a 5-minute MRI introductory video, which was specially designed for children...
May 2016: Journal of the Medical Association of Thailand, Chotmaihet Thangphaet
Marc S Levine, Laura R Carucci, David J DiSantis, David M Einstein, Mary T Hawn, Bonnie Martin-Harris, David A Katzka, Desiree E Morgan, Stephen E Rubesin, Francis J Scholz, Mary Ann Turner, Ellen L Wolf, Cheri L Canon
OBJECTIVE: The Society of Abdominal Radiology established a panel to prepare a consensus statement on the role of barium esophagography in gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), as well as recommended techniques for performing the fluoroscopic examination and the gamut of findings associated with this condition. CONCLUSION: Because it is an inexpensive, noninvasive, and widely available study that requires no sedation, barium esophagography may be performed as the initial test for GERD or in conjunction with other tests such as endoscopy...
November 2016: AJR. American Journal of Roentgenology
A J Quyn, Z Vujovic, D Ziyaie, Rjc Steele, K L Campbell
AIM: Incomplete colonoscopy occurs in 8-10% of attempted examinations. An incomplete colonoscopy is usually followed by radiological evaluation of the large bowel to complete colonic assessment. Patients then found to have >1cm polyps represent a significant management dilemma. This study describes our experience using laparoscopy to facilitate complete colonoscopy and polypectomy in patients with fixed angulation and the success of subsequent colonoscopies. METHODS: All patients from 2008 to 2012 with an incomplete colonoscopy due to fixed angulation and polyps detected by subsequent imaging underwent standard laparoscopy with colonic mobilisation by division of adhesions to facilitate direct vision...
July 15, 2016: Colorectal Disease: the Official Journal of the Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland
Mehran Midia, Dyda Dao
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this article is to provide an overview of peripheral nerve blocks, the use of peripheral nerve block within and outside interventional radiology, and the complications of peripheral nerve block. CONCLUSION: Interventional radiologists are often responsible for sedation and pain management in the majority of interventional radiology procedures. Peripheral nerve block is increasingly being used in interventional radiology.
July 6, 2016: AJR. American Journal of Roentgenology
Sedat Ulkatan, Ana Maria Jaramillo, Maria J Téllez, Jinu Kim, Vedran Deletis, Kathleen Seidel
OBJECTIVE The purpose of this study was to investigate the incidence of seizures during the intraoperative monitoring of motor evoked potentials (MEPs) elicited by electrical brain stimulation in a wide spectrum of surgeries such as those of the orthopedic spine, spinal cord, and peripheral nerves, interventional radiology procedures, and craniotomies for supra- and infratentorial tumors and vascular lesions. METHODS The authors retrospectively analyzed data from 4179 consecutive patients who underwent surgery or an interventional radiology procedure with MEP monitoring...
June 24, 2016: Journal of Neurosurgery
Anna Sigurtà, Valeria Terzi, Caroline Regna-Gladin, Roberto Fumagalli
We are reporting a case of posterior reversible encephalopathy syndrome (PRES) developed in an unusual clinical scenario without the presence of the most described symptoms. PRES is a neurological and radiological syndrome described in many different clinical conditions. In children it has been mostly reported in association with hematological and renal disorders.Our patient was a 15 years old boy, admitted to our intensive care unit for pancreatitis after blunt abdominal trauma.During the stay in the intensive care unit, he underwent multiple abdominal surgical interventions for pancreatitis complications...
May 2016: Medicine (Baltimore)
Luis M Seijo, Javier Flandes, Maria V Somiedo, Alba Naya, Josefina Manjón, Susana Álvarez, Iker Fernández-Navamuel
BACKGROUND: Bronchoalveolar lavage (BAL) may be performed using a hand-held syringe or wall suction. OBJECTIVES: The aim was to study BAL volume and diagnostic yields based on BAL technique. METHODS: A total of 220 consecutive patients undergoing BAL at our center were included. Manual aspiration was performed in 115 patients (group 1), and wall suction (<50 mm Hg of negative pressure) was used in 105 patients (group 2). All bronchoscopies were performed under conscious sedation applying topical anesthesia with lidocaine...
2016: Respiration; International Review of Thoracic Diseases
Camilo Jaimes, Michael S Gee
The high soft-tissue contrast of MRI and the absence of ionizing radiation make it a valuable tool for assessment of body pathology in children. Infants and young children are often unable to cooperate with awake MRI so sedation or general anesthesia might be required. However, given recent data on the costs and potential risks of anesthesia in young children, there is a need to try to decrease or avoid sedation in this population when possible. Child life specialists in radiology frequently use behavioral techniques and audiovisual support devices, and they practice with children and families using mock scanners to improve child compliance with MRI...
May 2016: Pediatric Radiology
Sadhna B Nandwana, Deborah G Walls, Oluwayemisi Ibraheem, Frederick Murphy, Srini Tridandapani, Kelly Cox
PURPOSE: Radiology-trained nurse practitioners (NPs) may perform image-guided medical renal biopsies with computed tomography (CT). This study evaluates the procedural differences and diagnostic success between biopsies performed by NPs compared to radiologists. DATA SOURCES: A retrospective study was performed on patients who underwent nontargeted, CT-guided renal biopsy between 2009 and 2014. Provider type (NP or radiologist), number of core specimens obtained, sedation medication dose, CT dose index (CTDI), and diagnostic success were recorded...
May 17, 2016: Journal of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners
Joseph Yeen Young, Ann-Christine Duhaime, Paul Albert Caruso, Sandra Patricia Rincon
CT is considered the first-line study for acute intracranial injury in children because of its availability, detection of acute hemorrhage, and lack of sedation. An MRI study with rapidly acquired sequences can obviate the need for sedation and radiation. We compared the detection rate of rapid non-sedated brain MRI to CT for traumatic head injury in young children. We reviewed a series of children 6 years of age or less who presented to our ED during a 5-year period with head trauma and received a non-sedated brain MRI and CT within 24 h of injury...
August 2016: Emergency Radiology
Grazyna Sobal, Kavitha Velusamy, Siegfried Kosik, Johannes Menzel, Marcus Hacker, Maximilian Pagitz
PURPOSE: In previous in-vitro and ex-vivo studies we proved the specific uptake of (99m)Tc radiolabeled chondroitin sulfate (CS) in human articular cartilage. As a logical next step for the clinical use for imaging osteoarthritis we investigated in-vivo uptake of (99m)TcCS in dogs. PROCEDURES: The radiolabeling of CS Condrosulf (IBSA, Lugano, Switzerland) was performed using 25mg of CS and 20-40MBq/kg body weight of (99m)Tc by means of the tin method. In-vivo uptake of (99m)TcCS was evaluated in dogs (n=12, castrated males, 4-9years, with 15-51kg body weight)...
June 2016: Nuclear Medicine and Biology
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