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Deep neuromuscular block

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27871583/sugammadex-given-for-rocuronium-induced-neuromuscular-blockade-in-infants-a-retrospect%C3%A4-ve-study
#1
Ozlem Ozmete, Cagla Bali, Oya Yalcin Cok, Hatice Evren Eker Turk, Nesrın Bozdogan Ozyilkan, Soner Civi, Anıs Aribogan
STUDY OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the efficacy and safety of sugammadex in reversing profound neuromuscular block induced by rocuronium in infant patients. DESIGN: Retrospective observational study. SETTING: University teaching hospital. PATIENTS: Twenty-six infants (2-12 months of age; 3-11 kg) with an American Society of Anesthesiologists classification I, II, or III who were scheduled to undergo neurosurgical procedures were included in the study...
December 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27871505/operating-room-discharge-after-deep-neuromuscular-block-reversed-with-sugammadex-compared-with-shallow-block-reversed-with-neostigmine-a-randomized-controlled-trial
#2
Laurie Putz, Christophe Dransart, Jacques Jamart, Maria-Laura Marotta, Geraldine Delnooz, Philippe E Dubois
OBJECTIVE: To determine if reversing a deep or moderate block with sugammadex, compared with a shallow block reversed with neostigmine, reduces the time to operating room discharge after surgery and the time spent in the postanesthesia care unit. DESIGN: A randomized controlled trial. SETTING: Monocentric study performed from February 2011 until May 2012. PATIENTS: One hundred consenting women with American Society of Anesthesiologists grade I or II were randomized into 2 groups...
December 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27852231/a-discrete-event-simulation-model-of-clinical-and-operating-room-efficiency-outcomes-of-sugammadex-versus-neostigmine-for-neuromuscular-block-reversal-in-canada
#3
Ralph P Insinga, Cédric Joyal, Alexandra Goyette, André Galarneau
BACKGROUND: The objective of this analysis is to explore potential impact on operating room (OR) efficiency and incidence of residual neuromuscular blockade (RNMB) with use of sugammadex (Bridion™, Merck & Co., Inc., Kenilworth, NJ USA) versus neostigmine for neuromuscular block reversal in Canada. METHODS: A discrete event simulation (DES) model was developed to compare ORs using either neostigmine or sugammadex for NMB reversal over one month. Selected inputs included OR procedure and turnover times, hospital policies for paid staff overtime and procedural cancellations due to OR time over-run, and reductions in RNMB and associated complications with sugammadex use...
November 16, 2016: BMC Anesthesiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27820709/current-status-of-neuromuscular-reversal-and-monitoring-challenges-and-opportunities
#4
Sorin J Brull, Aaron F Kopman
Postoperative residual neuromuscular block has been recognized as a potential problem for decades, and it remains so today. Traditional pharmacologic antagonists (anticholinesterases) are ineffective in reversing profound and deep levels of neuromuscular block; at the opposite end of the recovery curve close to full recovery, anticholinesterases may induce paradoxical muscle weakness. The new selective relaxant-binding agent sugammadex can reverse any depth of block from aminosteroid (but not benzylisoquinolinium) relaxants; however, the effective dose to be administered should be chosen based on objective monitoring of the depth of neuromuscular block...
November 7, 2016: Anesthesiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27755068/clinical-practice-guidelines-for-sustained-neuromuscular-blockade-in-the-adult-critically-ill-patient
#5
Michael J Murray, Heidi DeBlock, Brian Erstad, Anthony Gray, Judi Jacobi, Che Jordan, William McGee, Claire McManus, Maureen Meade, Sean Nix, Andrew Patterson, M Karen Sands, Richard Pino, Ann Tescher, Richard Arbour, Bram Rochwerg, Catherine Friederich Murray, Sangeeta Mehta
OBJECTIVE: To update the 2002 version of "Clinical practice guidelines for sustained neuromuscular blockade in the adult critically ill patient." DESIGN: A Task Force comprising 17 members of the Society of Critical Medicine with particular expertise in the use of neuromuscular-blocking agents; a Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development, and Evaluation expert; and a medical writer met via teleconference and three face-to-face meetings and communicated via e-mail to examine the evidence and develop these practice guidelines...
November 2016: Critical Care Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27723018/the-effect-of-general-anaesthesia-and-neuromuscular-blockade-on-eustachian-tube-compliance-a-prospective-study
#6
Akeelesh Mungur, Guy Cochard, Yves Ozier, Pierre Lafère
OBJECTIVE: The most common complications of hyperbaric oxygen treatment (HBOT) are related to pressure changes on gas-containing cavities. Therefore, inability to auto-inflate the middle ear may result in transient or permanent hearing loss. However, it seems that middle ear barotrauma (MEBt) does not develop more often in mechanically ventilated patients than in ambulatory patients. This might be explained by deep sedation of these patients. Therefore, the aim of this study was to determine whether anaesthesia and/or neuromuscular blockade can influence Eustachian tube (ET) function...
September 2016: Diving and Hyperbaric Medicine: the Journal of the South Pacific Underwater Medicine Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27576283/-acute-respiratory-distress-syndrome
#7
Elisa Estenssoro, Arnaldo Dubin
Acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) is an acute respiratory failure produced by an inflammatory edema secondary to increased lung capillary permeability. This causes alveolar flooding and subsequently deep hypoxemia, with intrapulmonary shunt as its most important underlying mechanism. Characteristically, this alteration is unresponsive to high FIO2 and only reverses with end-expiratory positive pressure (PEEP). Pulmonary infiltrates on CXR and CT are the hallmark, together with decreased lung compliance...
2016: Medicina
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27524943/qualitative-neuromuscular-monitoring-how-to-optimize-the-use-of-a-peripheral-nerve-stimulator-to-reduce-the-risk-of-residual-neuromuscular-blockade
#8
Stephan R Thilen, Sanjay M Bhananker
This review provides recommendations for anesthesia providers who may not yet have quantitative monitoring and sugammadex available and thus are providing care within the limitations of a conventional peripheral nerve stimulator (PNS) and neostigmine. In order to achieve best results, the provider needs to understand the limitations of the PNS. The PNS should be applied properly and early. All overdosing of neuromuscular blocking drugs should be avoided and the intraoperative neuromuscular blockade should be maintained only as deep as necessary...
2016: Current Anesthesiology Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27413175/total-intravenous-anaesthesia-using-propofol-and-sufentanil-allows-controlled-long-term-ventilation-in-rabbits-without-neuromuscular-blocking-agents
#9
Verena Reupke, Karoline Walliser, Thorsten Perl, Sarah Kimmina, Anke Schraepler, Michael Quintel, Nils Kunze-Szikszay
The aim of this study was to evaluate a total intravenous anaesthesia (TIVA) protocol using propofol and sufentanil without neuromuscular blocking agents (NBAs) for a non-recovery lung pathology study in rabbits including 10 h of pressure-controlled ventilation. TIVA was started with 20 mg/kg/h propofol and 0.5 µg/kg/h sufentanil. The depth of anaesthesia was assessed by reflex testing and monitoring of spontaneous movements or respiratory efforts. Vital parameters were monitored to assess the effects of the TIVA protocol...
July 13, 2016: Laboratory Animals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27405749/randomized-clinical-trial-of-moderate-versus-deep-neuromuscular-block-for-low-pressure-pneumoperitoneum-during-laparoscopic-cholecystectomy
#10
Bon-Wook Koo, Ah-Young Oh, Kwang-Suk Seo, Ji-Won Han, Ho-Seong Han, Yoo-Seok Yoon
BACKGROUND: The beneficial effects of deep blockade are not fully known. In this study, we evaluated the effect of deep neuromuscular blockade on surgical conditions during laparoscopic cholecystectomy under low-pressure pneumoperitoneum. METHODS: Patients undergoing elective laparoscopic cholecystectomy were randomized to either the moderate group (train-of-four count of 1 or 2) or deep group (posttetanic count of 1 or 2). Neuromuscular blockade was induced and maintained with rocuronium; it was reversed with sugammadex in the deep group and with neostigmine in the moderate group...
July 12, 2016: World Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27398299/inadequate-sedation-during-therapeutic-paralysis-use-of-bispectral-index-in-critically-ill-patients
#11
Chelsea L Tasaka, Jeremiah J Duby, Komal Pandya, Machelle D Wilson, Kimberly A Hardin
BACKGROUND: Patients receiving therapeutic paralysis may experience inadequate sedation due to intrinsic limitations of behavioral sedation assessment. Bispectral index (BIS™) provides an objective measure of sedation; however, the role of BIS™ is not well defined in intensive care unit (ICU) patients on neuromuscular blocking agents (NMBA). OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to delineate the relationship between BIS™ and level of sedation for critically ill patients during therapeutic paralysis...
June 2016: Drugs—Real World Outcomes
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27324403/sugammadex-a-review-of-neuromuscular-blockade-reversal
#12
Gillian M Keating
Sugammadex (Bridion(®)) is a modified γ-cyclodextrin that reverses the effect of the steroidal nondepolarizing neuromuscular blocking agents rocuronium and vecuronium. Intravenous sugammadex resulted in rapid, predictable recovery from moderate and deep neuromuscular blockade in patients undergoing surgery who received rocuronium or vecuronium. Recovery from moderate neuromuscular blockade was significantly faster with sugammadex 2 mg/kg than with neostigmine, and recovery from deep neuromuscular blockade was significantly faster with sugammadex 4 mg/kg than with neostigmine or spontaneous recovery...
July 2016: Drugs
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27168088/do-we-really-need-sugammadex-as-an-antagonist-of-muscle-relaxants-in-anesthesia
#13
Claude Meistelman, François Donati
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Sugammadex is a selective relaxant-binding agent that is designed to encapsulate rocuronium and chemically similar steroidal muscle relaxants such as vecuronium. This review summarizes recent information on the use of sugammadex in clinical practice. RECENT FINDINGS: The main advantages of sugammadex when compared with conventional anticholinesterase agents are a much faster recovery time and its unique ability to reverse rapidly and efficiently, for the first time, deep levels of neuromuscular blockade...
August 2016: Current Opinion in Anaesthesiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27154574/influence-of-variations-in-arterial-pco2-on-surgical-conditions-during-laparoscopic-retroperitoneal-surgery
#14
M Boon, C Martini, M Hellinga, R Bevers, L Aarts, A Dahan
BACKGROUND: Although deep neuromuscular block (post-tetanic-count 1-2 twitches) improves surgical conditions during laparoscopic retroperitoneal surgery compared with standard block (train-of-four 1-2 twitches), the quality of surgical conditions varies widely, often related to diaphragmatic contractions. Hypocapnia may improve surgical conditions. Therefore we studied the effect of changes in arterial carbon dioxide concentrations on surgical conditions in patients undergoing laparoscopic surgery under general anaesthesia and deep neuromuscular block...
July 2016: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27094392/early-paralysis-for-the-management-of-ards
#15
Erin S Grawe, Suzanne Bennett, William E Hurford
The use of neuromuscular blocking agents (NMBAs) early in the development of ARDS has been a strategy of interest for many years. The use of NMBAs with a concomitant deep sedation strategy can increase oxygenation and possibly decrease mortality when used in the early stages of ARDS. The mechanism by which this occurs is unclear but probably involves a combination of factors, such as improving patient-ventilator synchrony, decreasing oxygen consumption, and decreasing the systemic inflammatory response associated with ARDS...
June 2016: Respiratory Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27043492/does-deep-neuromuscular-block-affect-pain-after-laparoscopic-surgery
#16
Michiel C Warlé, Albert Dahan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2017: European Journal of Anaesthesiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27032380/should-we-maintain-deep-moderate-neuromuscular-block-until-the-end-of-laparoscopic-surgery-the-evidence-and-a-clash-of-strong-opinions
#17
EDITORIAL
T Ledowski
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2016: Revista Española de Anestesiología y Reanimación
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26945393/maintaining-optimal-surgical-conditions-with-low-insufflation-pressures-is-possible-with-deep-neuromuscular-blockade-during-laparoscopic-colorectal-surgery-a-prospective-randomized-double-blind-parallel-group-clinical-trial
#18
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Myoung Hwa Kim, Ki Young Lee, Kang-Young Lee, Byung-Soh Min, Young Chul Yoo
Carbon dioxide (CO2) absorption and increased intra-abdominal pressure can adversely affect perioperative physiology and postoperative recovery. Deep muscle relaxation is known to improve the surgical conditions during laparoscopic surgery. We aimed to compare the effects of deep and moderate neuromuscular block in laparoscopic colorectal surgery, including intra-abdominal pressure. In this prospective, double-blind, parallel-group trial, 72 adult patients undergoing laparoscopic colorectal surgery were randomized using an online randomization generator to achieve either moderate (1-2 train-of-four response, n = 36) or deep (1-2 post-tetanic count, n = 36) neuromuscular block by receiving a continuous infusion of rocuronium...
March 2016: Medicine (Baltimore)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26901544/development-of-process-control-methodology-for-tracking-the-quality-and-safety-of-pain-agitation-and-sedation-management-in-critical-care-units
#19
Timothy S Walsh, Kalliopi Kydonaki, Robert J Lee, Kirsty Everingham, Jean Antonelli, Ronald T Harkness, Stephen Cole, Tara Quasim, James Ruddy, Marcia McDougall, Alan Davidson, John Rutherford, Jonathan Richards, Christopher J Weir
OBJECTIVE: To develop sedation, pain, and agitation quality measures using process control methodology and evaluate their properties in clinical practice. DESIGN: A Sedation Quality Assessment Tool was developed and validated to capture data for 12-hour periods of nursing care. Domains included pain/discomfort and sedation-agitation behaviors; sedative, analgesic, and neuromuscular blocking drug administration; ventilation status; and conditions potentially justifying deep sedation...
March 2016: Critical Care Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26846546/is-deep-neuromuscular-block-beneficial-in-laparoscopic-surgery-no-probably-not
#20
REVIEW
Aaron F Kopman, Mohamed Naguib
BACKGROUND: There is currently a controversy regarding the need for and clinical benefit of maintaining deep neuromuscular block (post-tetanic counts of 1 or 2) vs. moderate block (train-of-four counts of 1-3) for routine laparoscopic surgery. Two recent review articles on this subject arrived at rather different conclusions. This manuscript is part of Pro/Con debate from the authors of these two reviews. METHODS: The authors of the Pro and Con sides of the debate had the opportunity to read each other manuscripts and worked from the same basic database of references...
July 2016: Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica
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