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regional anesthesia anesthetized patient

Chang Amber Liu, Jinghu Sui, Charles J Coté, Thomas A Anderson
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: Caudal anesthesia is a common and effective regional anesthesia technique in pediatric patients. The addition of epinephrine to local anesthetics in caudal anesthesia is a frequent practice; however, changes in hemodynamic and cardiac parameters produced by epinephrine in caudal anesthesia are not well studied. Using data collected with the ICON noninvasive cardiac output monitor, we examined the hemodynamic changes associated with the administration of epinephrine containing local anesthetics during caudal anesthesia in children...
October 11, 2016: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
Arnoley S Abcejo, Hans P Sviggum, Michelle L Mauermann, James R Hebl, Carlos B Mantilla, Andrew C Hanson, Yi Lin, Adam K Jacob
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: There are multiple risk factors for developing perioperative nerve injury (PNI). Perioperative nerve injury after peripheral nerve blockade (PNB) is rare. Exposure to systemic chemotherapy may cause peripheral neuropathy, but its role as a risk factor for PNI after PNB is unknown. The objective of this retrospective study was to determine the incidence of PNI in patients undergoing PNB as part of extremity surgery after prior exposure to systemic chemotherapy...
October 6, 2016: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
Madhavi Unmesh Santpur, Govind Marutrao Kahalekar, Nowreen Saraf, Aparna Losari
BACKGROUND: Regional anesthesia is the preferred technique for most of lower abdominal and lower limb surgeries. For decades, lignocaine had been the local anesthetic of choice for spinal anesthesia. Recent studies show that intravenous clonidine and dexmedetomidine can prolong the duration of the spinal anesthesia. Dexmedetomidine is a more suitable adjuvant compared to clonidine due to its more selective α2A receptor agonist activity. AIM: The study was undertaken to evaluate the effects of intravenous administration of dexmedetomidine on spinal anesthesia with 0...
September 2016: Anesthesia, Essays and Researches
Jung Ju Choi, Hong Soon Kim, Kyung Cheon Lee, Youseok Shin, Youn Yi Jo
BACKGROUND: Citrullinemia type II is an autosomal recessive urea cycle disorder and a subtype of citrin deficiency. However, the management of recurrent hyperammonemia with neurologic symptoms in patients with citrullinemia type II is quite different from the management of other types of urea cycle disorders. In pats with citrullinemia type II, regional anesthesia might be a good choice for the early detection of hyperammonemic symptoms and addressing psychic stress. CASE PRESENTATION: A 48-year-old male with adult onset citrullinemia type II was scheduled for urethral scrotal fistula repair...
October 11, 2016: BMC Anesthesiology
Marcus Hards, Arisa Harada, Isobel Neville, Sheelagh Harwell, Mahwash Babar, Abdulsatar Ravalia, Giles Davies
STUDY OBJECTIVES: To determine the effectiveness of serratus plane block performed under direct vision on postoperative pain after mastectomy. DESIGN: We performed a retrospective study of elective breast surgery patients undergoing mastectomy over 6 months. We collected data on the outcomes for the pain score and use of analgesia in recovery, the use of analgesia and antiemetics overnight, and the pain score and mobilization status of the patient 1 day after the operation...
November 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
Jeremy D Deer, Amod Sawardekar, Santhanam Suresh
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: The objective of this review is to provide an overview of recent developments in pediatric regional anesthesia and elucidate outcomes as it relates to patient safety and overall satisfaction. RECENT FINDINGS: Since the inception of the Pediatric Regional Anesthesia Network database, the acquisition of data has enabled the pediatric anesthesiologist to extrapolate results and translate them into useful outcomes. Despite the growing trend to provide regional anesthesia in the pediatric population, there continues to be a paucity of available research studies to evaluate outcomes of various regional nerve blocks...
September 28, 2016: Current Opinion in Anaesthesiology
Marita Windpassinger, Olga Plattner, Jana Gemeiner, Kornelia Böhler, Robert Luntzer, Walter Klimscha, Dongsheng Yang, Edward J Mascha, Daniel I Sessler
BACKGROUND: The intravenous anesthetic propofol is a gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptor agonist. Propofol promotes analgesia by depressing nociceptive transmission in peripheral neurons, antagonizing N-methyl-D-aspartate receptors, and activating gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptors in dorsal root ganglion receptor cells. Nevertheless, it remains unclear whether intraoperative propofol causes clinically meaningful postoperative analgesia. We therefore tested the hypothesis that patients anesthetized with sevoflurane require a greater quantity of postoperative opioids (from the end of surgery until the next postoperative morning) than those anesthetized with propofol...
November 2016: Canadian Journal of Anaesthesia, Journal Canadien D'anesthésie
Archana Tripathi, Khushboo Sharma, Mukesh Somvanshi, Rajib Lochan Samal
BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Various additives are mixed with local anesthetic agents to increase the quality of block in regional anesthesia. We compared clonidine and dexmedetomidine as an adjunct to bupivacaine in supraclavicular brachial plexus block with respect to the onset and duration of sensory and motor block and duration of analgesia. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Sixty American Society of Anesthesiologists Grades I and II patients scheduled for various orthopedic surgeries of the upper limb under supraclavicular brachial plexus block were divided into two equal groups in a randomized, double-blind manner...
July 2016: Journal of Anaesthesiology, Clinical Pharmacology
Man-Ling Wang, Ming-Hui Hung, Kuang-Cheng Chan, Jin-Shing Chen, Ya-Jung Cheng
OBJECTIVE(S): Less general anesthetic is required in patients with regional blocks than in those without, as assessed through commonly used anesthesia monitoring parameters such as blood pressure, heart rate, and bispectral index (BIS). Although intraoperative regional anesthesia has become more widely adopted, few studies have confirmed or monitored its anesthetic-sparing effects. Using recent reports of nonintubated video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery (VATS) by BIS-targeted propofol infusion and intraoperative multilevel thoracoscopic intercostal nerve blocks (TINBs), this retrospective study investigated whether the anesthetic-sparing effect can be realized by reducing the effect-site concentration (Ce) to the targeted BIS level or by reducing the blood pressure at the onset of regional blocks...
August 23, 2016: Acta Anaesthesiologica Taiwanica: Official Journal of the Taiwan Society of Anesthesiologists
David Ende, Rodney A Gabriel, Kamen V Vlassakov, Richard P Dutton, Richard D Urman
BACKGROUND: Despite a growing body of literature illustrating the benefits of regional anaesthesia in shoulder arthroscopy, data on actual use of the technique in the United States is lacking. This study analyses epidemiologic data to describe current trends in anaesthetic practice for these procedures in the United States and highlights key associations with patient and provider demographic variables that may provide further insight. METHODS: We analysed the large database from the National Anesthesia Clinical Outcomes Registry of the Anesthesia Quality Institute...
October 2016: International Orthopaedics
Aya Doe, Motoi Kumagai, Yuichiro Tamura, Akira Sakai, Kenji Suzuki
PURPOSE: Steep Trendelenburg position and pneumoperitoneum during robotic-assisted laparoscopic prostatectomy (RALP) increase intracranial pressure (ICP) and may alter cerebral blood flow (CBF) and oxygenation. Volatile anesthetics and propofol have different effects on ICP, CBF, and cerebral metabolic rate and may have different impact on cerebral oxygenation during RALP. In this study, we measured jugular venous bulb oxygenation (SjO2) and regional oxygen saturation (SctO2) in patients undergoing RALP to evaluate cerebral oxygenation and compared the effects of sevoflurane and propofol...
August 26, 2016: Journal of Anesthesia
R Kamal Kanthan
AIM: (1) To assess the feasibility, safety, and effectiveness of superficial cervical plexus (SCP) block in oral and maxillofacial surgical (OMFS) practice as an alternative to general anesthesia in selective cases. (2) To assess any associated complication specifically related to the procedure. SUBJECTS AND METHODS: The total number of patients was 10, out of which 6 were male and 4 were female patients. Six patients had incision and drainage of perimandibular space infections, two patients had Level Ib cervical lymph node biopsies, one patient had enucleation of cyst in the body of mandible, one patient had open reduction and internal fixation isolated angle fracture...
January 2016: Annals of Maxillofacial Surgery
Francisco Ferrero-Manzanal, Raquel Lax-Pérez, Roberto López-Bernabé, José Ramiro Betancourt-Bastidas, Alvaro Iñiguez de Onzoño-Pérez
INTRODUCTION: Shoulder surgery is often performed with the patient in the so called "beach-chair position" with elevation of the upper part of the body. The anesthetic procedure can be general anesthesia and/or regional block, usually interscalenic brachial plexus block. We present a case of brachial plexus palsy with a possible mechanism of traction based on the electromyographic and clinical findings, although a possible contribution of nerve block cannot be excluded. PRESENTATION OF THE CASE: We present a case of a 62 year-old female, that suffered from shoulder fracture-dislocation...
2016: International Journal of Surgery Case Reports
Andrew E Neice, Eryn E Stubblefield, Glenn E Woodworth, Michael F Aziz
STUDY OBJECTIVE: Ehlers-Danlos syndrome (EDS) is an inherited disease characterized by defects in various collagens or their post translational modification, with an incidence estimated at 1 in 5000. Performance of peripheral nerve block in patients with EDS is controversial, due to easy bruising and hematoma formation after injections as well as reports of reduced block efficacy. The objective of this study was to review the charts of EDS patients who had received peripheral nerve block for any evidence of complications or reduced efficacy...
September 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
Rodney A Gabriel, Alexander Nagrebetsky, Alan D Kaye, Richard P Dutton, Richard D Urman
The interscalene block (ISB) is a common adjunct to general anesthesia for total shoulder arthroplasty (TSA). The aim of the study was to report the current national demographics of the patients who are receiving ISB for TSAs. We performed a retrospective analysis of data from the National Anesthesia Clinical Outcomes Registry from 2010 to 2015. Of 28,810 cases, 42.1% received an ISB. Only 0.83% of cases received regional anesthesia as the primary anesthetic. From 2010 to 2014, there has been an increase in ISB utilization for this surgery (odds ratio, 1...
September 2016: Anesthesia and Analgesia
Hai Chuan Yu, Mohammed Al-Shehri, Kelly D Johnston, Ryan Endersby, Leyla Baghirzada
PURPOSE: Hip arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure indicated for the treatment of specific hip disorders. In this narrative review, we aim to examine the key components in providing anesthesia for this procedure. SOURCE: MEDLINE(®), PubMed, and EMBASE™ databases were searched for peer-reviewed articles discussing the anesthetic management of patients undergoing hip arthroscopy. PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: The primary anesthetic regimen used for hip arthroscopy should balance patient factors, preferences of the surgeon, and the demands of the procedure itself...
November 2016: Canadian Journal of Anaesthesia, Journal Canadien D'anesthésie
Anwar B Bataineh, Ghamdan A Al-Sabri
PURPOSE: The injection of a local anesthetic before tooth extraction is always associated with pain, and palatal anesthesia is the most painful type of injection for the patient. The specific aims of the study were to evaluate "pain control" using 4% articaine without palatal injection and to compare adequate anesthesia and pain control in the anterior and posterior regions of the maxilla. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This prospective controlled study followed a split-mouth protocol, in which patients served as their own control...
July 21, 2016: Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Patchareya Nivatpumin, Pawinee Pangthipampai, Tachawan Jirativanont, Sukanya Dej-Arkom, Namtip Triyasunant, Thongchai Tempeetikul
BACKGROUND: Nowadays, fetoscopic surgery has been accepted to be a procedure to correct numerous congenital anomalies. This operation can be successfully done under general, regional or local anesthesia with sedation. Incidence of complications from anesthesia in fetoscopic surgery has not been reported in Thailand. OBJECTIVE: To describe anesthetic techniques and incidence of complications in fetoscopic surgery. MATERIAL AND METHOD: Data of 152 pregnant women undergoing fetoscopic surgery in a single university hospital was retrospectively chart reviewed from June 2005 to November 2015...
May 2016: Journal of the Medical Association of Thailand, Chotmaihet Thangphaet
A G Nazarenko, N A Konovalov, A V Krut'ko, T N Zamiro, I B Geroeva, R R Gubaidullin, N E Khoreva, A N Komarov, M A Stepanyan, M V Konstantinova, A M Kazachonok, R A Onoprienko, V A Korolishin, T N Kubynina, M A Martynova
TOPICALITY: The fast track technology means a complex of targeted measures involving rational preoperative preparation, minimally invasive surgery, regional anesthesia and short-acting anesthetics, and early postoperative rehabilitation. Elucidating the possibility of applying the fast track technology in neurosurgery, in particular in spinal surgery, is extremely topical. This is associated with the epidemiological data and the fact that minimally invasive techniques used in neurosurgery are highly expensive...
2016: Zhurnal Voprosy Neĭrokhirurgii Imeni N. N. Burdenko
Dragan Marinković, Jovana M Simin, Biljana Drasković, Ivana M Kvrgić, Marina Pandurov
INTRODUCTION: Ultrasound guided lower limb peripheral nerve blocks are efficient for perioperative pain treatment in children. The aim was to see if lower limb peripheral nerve blocks reduced the amount of propofol and opioid analgesics used intraoperatively, as well as the level of pain and consumption of systemic analgesics postoperatively. MATERIAL AND METHODS: A randomized, prospective clinical trial was carried out. It included 60 children between 11 and 18 years of age scheduled for elective knee arthroscopy...
January 2016: Medicinski Pregled
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