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regional anesthesia and anticoagulants

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29700892/prevention-of-perioperative-venous-thromboembolism-in-pediatric-patients-guidelines-from-the-association-of-paediatric-anaesthetists-of-great-britain-and-ireland-apagbi
#1
Judith Morgan, Matthew Checketts, Amaia Arana, Elizabeth Chalmers, Jamie Maclean, Mark Powis, Neil Morton
The Association of Paediatric Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland (APAGBI) Guidelines Working Group on Thromboprophylaxis in Children has reviewed the literature and where possible provided advice on the care of children in the perioperative period. Areas reviewed include the incidence of perioperative venous thromboembolism (VTE), risk factors, evidence for mechanical and chemical prophylaxis, and complications. Safe practice of regional anesthesia with anticoagulant prophylaxis is detailed. In summary, there are few areas of strong evidence...
April 27, 2018: Paediatric Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29554361/last-double-check-a-comprehensive-pre-regional-checklist-for-the-busy-institution
#2
Angelica G Mancone, Alyssa R Dickey, Brian M Fitzgerald, Gregory P Kraus, Sandeep T Dhanjal
Introduction: Wrong site peripheral nerve blocks are included in the National Quality Forum and Joint Commission's category of "never event." Multiple attempts have been made by various groups in an effort to eliminate these events. Prior attempts to eliminate these never events include the Regional Block Preprocedural Checklist provided by the American Society of Regional Anesthesia (ASRA) taskforce. Following a series of errors involving anticoagulation prior to regional anesthesia, our department saw a need for a more comprehensive checklist...
March 15, 2018: Military Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29319605/epidural-hematoma-following-interlaminar-epidural-injection-in-patient-taking-aspirin
#3
Rebecca A Sanders, Markus A Bendel, Susan M Moeschler, William D Mauck
OBJECTIVE: We present a case report of a patient who developed an epidural hematoma following an interlaminar epidural steroid injection with no risk factors aside from old age and aspirin use for secondary prevention. CASE REPORT: A 79-year-old man developed an epidural hematoma requiring surgical treatment following an uncomplicated interlaminar epidural steroid injection performed for neurogenic claudication. In the periprocedural period, he continued aspirin for secondary prophylaxis following a myocardial infarction...
April 2018: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29278603/interventional-spine-and-pain-procedures-in-patients-on-antiplatelet-and-anticoagulant-medications-second-edition-guidelines-from-the-american-society-of-regional-anesthesia-and-pain-medicine-the-european-society-of-regional-anaesthesia-and-pain-therapy-the
#4
Samer Narouze, Honorio T Benzon, David Provenzano, Asokumar Buvanendran, José De Andres, Timothy Deer, Richard Rauck, Marc A Huntoon
The American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA) 2012 survey of meeting attendees showed that existing ASRA anticoagulation guidelines for regional anesthesia were insufficient for their needs. Those surveyed agreed that procedure-specific and patient-specific factors required separate guidelines for pain and spine procedures. In response, a guidelines committee was formed. After preliminary review of published complications reports and studies, the committee stratified interventional spine and pain procedures according to potential bleeding risk: low-, intermediate-, and high-risk procedures...
April 2018: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29169795/paravertebral-block-for-thoracic-surgery
#5
REVIEW
Francine D'Ercole, Harendra Arora, Priya A Kumar
Local anesthetic injected into a wedge-shaped space lateral to the spinal nerves as they emerge from the intervertebral foramina produces somatosensory and sympathetic nerve blockade effective for anesthesia and for managing pain of unilateral origin from the chest and abdomen. Paravertebral blockade (PVB) is versatile and may be applied unilaterally or bilaterally. Unlike thoracic epidural, the PVB technique may be used to avoid contralateral sympathectomy, thereby minimizing hypotension and leading to better preservation of blood pressure...
October 4, 2017: Journal of Cardiothoracic and Vascular Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29099429/the-society-for-obstetric-anesthesia-and-perinatology-consensus-statement-on-the-anesthetic-management-of-pregnant-and-postpartum-women-receiving-thromboprophylaxis-or-higher-dose-anticoagulants
#6
Lisa Leffert, Alexander Butwick, Brendan Carvalho, Katherine Arendt, Shannon M Bates, Alex Friedman, Terese Horlocker, Timothy Houle, Ruth Landau, Heloise Dubois, Roshan Fernando, Tim Houle, Sandra Kopp, Douglas Montgomery, Joseph Pellegrini, Richard Smiley, Paloma Toledo
Venous thromboembolism is recognized as a leading cause of maternal death in the United States. Thromboprophylaxis has been highlighted as a key preventive measure to reduce venous thromboembolism-related maternal deaths. However, the expanded use of thromboprophylaxis in obstetrics will have a major impact on the use and timing of neuraxial analgesia and anesthesia for women undergoing vaginal or cesarean delivery and other obstetric surgeries. Experts from the Society of Obstetric Anesthesia and Perinatology, the American Society of Regional Anesthesia, and hematology have collaborated to develop this comprehensive, pregnancy-specific consensus statement on neuraxial procedures in obstetric patients receiving thromboprophylaxis or higher dose anticoagulants...
March 2018: Anesthesia and Analgesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28727314/transperitoneal-rectus-sheath-block-and-transversus-abdominis-plane-block-for-laparoscopic-inguinal-hernia-repair-a-novel-approach
#7
Jun Nagata, Jun Watanabe, Masato Nagata, Yusuke Sawatsubashi, Masaki Akiyama, Takehide Tajima, Koichi Arase, Noritaka Minagawa, Takayuki Torigoe, Yoshifumi Nakayama, Reiko Horishita, Kentaro Kida, Kotaro Hamada, Keiji Hirata
INTRODUCTION: A laparoscopic approach for inguinal hernia repair is now considered the gold standard. Laparoscopic surgery is associated with a significant reduction in postoperative pain. Epidural analgesia cannot be used in patients with perioperative anticoagulant therapy because of complications such as epidural hematoma. As such, regional anesthetic techniques, such as ultrasound-guided rectus sheath block and transversus abdominis plane block, have become increasingly popular. However, even these anesthetic techniques have potential complications, such as rectus sheath hematoma, if vessels are damaged...
August 2017: Asian Journal of Endoscopic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28628578/neuraxial-anesthesia-in-obstetric-patients-receiving-thromboprophylaxis-with-unfractionated-or-low-molecular-weight-heparin-a-systematic-review-of-spinal-epidural-hematoma
#8
REVIEW
Lisa R Leffert, Heloise M Dubois, Alexander J Butwick, Brendan Carvalho, Timothy T Houle, Ruth Landau
Venous thromboembolism remains a major source of morbidity and mortality in obstetrics with an incidence of 29.8/100,000 vaginal delivery hospitalizations; cesarean delivery confers a 4-fold increased risk of thromboembolism when compared with vaginal delivery. Revised national guidelines now stipulate that the majority of women delivering via cesarean and women at risk for ante- or postpartum venous thromboembolism receive mechanical or pharmacological thromboprophylaxis. This practice change has important implications for obstetric anesthesiologists concerned about the risk of spinal epidural hematoma (SEH) among anticoagulated women receiving neuraxial anesthesia...
July 2017: Anesthesia and Analgesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28526159/anticoagulation-and-neuraxial-peripheral-anesthesia
#9
REVIEW
Mudit Kaushal, Ryan E Rubin, Alan D Kaye, Karina Gritsenko
Novel anticoagulants (NAGs) have emerged as the preferred alternatives to vitamin K antagonists. In patients being considered for regional anesthesia, these drugs present a layer of complexity in the preprocedure evaluation. There are no established tests to monitor anticoagulant activity and our experience is short with these drugs. These authors believe it is important to review the relevant hematology, orthopedics, and anesthesiology literature to provide a valuable reference for the clinician who is met with these challenges...
June 2017: Anesthesiology Clinics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28526151/novel-anticoagulant-agents-in-the-perioperative-setting
#10
REVIEW
Allyson Lemay, Alan D Kaye, Richard D Urman
An increasing number of oral anticoagulants have become available over the past decade. Each of these agents has differing implications on both regional and neuraxial anesthetic techniques. This article describes the pharmacology, pharmacokinetics, and pharmacodynamics of the most commonly used novel oral anticoagulants (NOACs). It also outlines recent guidelines for the use of NOACs in the perioperative setting, especially with regard to neuraxial anesthesia.
June 2017: Anesthesiology Clinics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28492441/residual-enoxaparin-activity-anti-xa-levels-and-concerns-about-the-american-society-of-regional-anesthesia-and-pain-medicine-anticoagulation-guidelines
#11
Daryl S Henshaw, James D Turner, Daniel J Forest, Garrett R Thompson, Robert S Weller
Currently, the American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA) anticoagulation guidelines recommend that before the performance of a neuraxial procedure a minimum of 24 hours should elapse following a treatment dose of enoxaparin (1 mg/kg twice daily or 1.5 mg/kg once daily). The guidelines have since their inception also consistently recommended against the routine use of anti-Xa level monitoring for patients receiving enoxaparin. However, we noted in our clinical practice that anti-Xa levels were frequently still elevated despite patients meeting the time-based recommendation for treatment dose enoxaparin...
July 2017: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28360531/a-review-and-survey-of-policies-utilized-for-interventional-pain-procedures-a-need-for-consensus
#12
Lynn Kohan, Reza Salajegheh, Robin J Hamill-Ruth, Sandeep Yerra, John Butz
BACKGROUND: Other than the newly published anticoagulation guidelines, there are currently few recommendations to assist pain medicine physicians in determining the safety parameters to follow when performing interventional pain procedures. Little information exists regarding policies for oral intake, cumulative steroid dose limits, driving restrictions with and without sedation, and routine medication use for interventional procedures. METHODS: A 16-question survey was developed on common policies currently in use for interventional pain procedures...
2017: Journal of Pain Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28339551/anticoagulant-and-antiplatelet-management-for-spinal-procedures-a-prospective-descriptive-study-and-interpretation-of-guidelines
#13
Bradly S Goodman, L McLean House, Sridhar Vallabhaneni, Srinivas Mallempati, Matthew R Willey, Matthew Thomas Smith
Setting: Epidural hematoma rarely complicates interventional spine procedures. While anticoagulant and antiplatelet drugs increase bleeding risk, cessation may precipitate serious thromboembolic events. The Spine Intervention Society (SIS) and American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA) put forth guidelines that dissent with regard to management of hemostatically active agents during commonly performed spinal injections. Objective: To validate an antiplatelet/anticoagulant management table based on modifications of the SIS 2013 and ASRA 2015 guidelines...
July 1, 2017: Pain Medicine: the Official Journal of the American Academy of Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28255948/what-adverse-events-and-injuries-are-cited-in-anesthesia-malpractice-claims-for-nonspine-orthopaedic-surgery
#14
Christopher D Kent, Linda S Stephens, Karen L Posner, Karen B Domino
BACKGROUND: Malpractice claims that arise during the perioperative care of patients receiving orthopaedic procedures will frequently involve both orthopaedic surgeons and anesthesiologists. The Anesthesia Closed Claims database contains anesthesia malpractice claim data that can be used to investigate patient safety events arising during the care of orthopaedic patients and can provide insight into the medicolegal liability shared by the two specialties. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: (1) How do orthopaedic anesthetic malpractice claims differ from other anesthesia claims with regard to patient and case characteristics, common events and injuries, and liability profile? (2) What are the characteristics of patients who had neuraxial hematomas after spinal and epidural anesthesia for orthopaedic procedures? (3) What are the characteristics of patients who had orthopaedic anesthesia malpractice claims for central ischemic neurologic injury occurring during shoulder surgery in the beach chair position? (4) What are the characteristics of patients who had malpractice claims for respiratory depression and respiratory arrests in the postoperative period? METHODS: The Anesthesia Closed Claims Project database was the source of data for this study...
December 2017: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27982554/regional-anaesthesia-and-antithrombotic-agents-instructions-for-use
#15
Gennaro Scibelli, Lucia Maio, Gennaro Savoia
BACKGROUND: The use of anticoagulant agents represents a serious limitation of regional anesthesia, due to the risk of spinal hematoma. Examining all the principles currently available, it has been possible to notice that published guidelines are very often incomplete or also differ significantly on the rules to be followed relating to a specific drug. METHODS: We have carried out a comparison between the guidelines of major scientific societies in order to take a practical and simple user guide which operators can consult...
March 2017: Minerva Anestesiologica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27900415/-management-of-anesthesia-in-endovascular-interventions
#16
REVIEW
T Rössel, R Paul, T Richter, S Ludwig, T Hofmockel, A R Heller, T Koch
Cardiovascular diseases are one of the leading causes of morbidity and mortality in Germany. In these patients, the high-risk profile necessitates an interdisciplinary and multimodal approach to treatment. Endovascular interventions and vascular surgery have become established as an important element of this strategy in the past; however, the different anatomical localizations of pathological vascular alterations make it necessary to use a wide spectrum of procedural options and methods; therefore, the requirements for management of anesthesia are variable and necessitate a differentiated approach...
December 2016: Der Anaesthesist
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27687455/risk-stratification-perioperative-and-periprocedural-management-of-the-patient-receiving-anticoagulant-therapy
#17
REVIEW
Adriana D Oprea, Christopher J Noto, Thomas M Halaszynski
As a result of the aging US population and the subsequent increase in the prevalence of coronary disease and atrial fibrillation, therapeutic use of anticoagulants has increased. Perioperative and periprocedural management of anticoagulated patients has become routine for anesthesiologists, who frequently mediate communication between the prescribing physician and the surgeon and assess the risks of both thromboembolic complications and hemorrhage. Data from randomized clinical trials on perioperative management of antithrombotic therapy are lacking...
November 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27536909/paraplegia-after-thoracic-epidural-steroid-injection
#18
Vivek Loomba, Hirsh Kaveeshvar, Samvid Dwivedi
Epidural steroid injections are a common procedure performed by pain physicians. The American Society of Regional Anesthesia along with several other groups recently provided guidelines for performing epidural injections in the setting of anticoagulants. We present a case of a patient who developed an epidural hematoma and subsequent paraplegia despite strict adherence to these guidelines. Although new guidelines serve to direct practice, risks of devastating neurologic complications remain as evidenced by our case...
September 1, 2016: A & A Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27290980/use-of-direct-oral-anticoagulants-with-regional-anesthesia-in-orthopedic-patients
#19
REVIEW
Gianluca Cappelleri, Andrea Fanelli
The use of direct oral anticoagulants including apixaban, rivaroxaban, and dabigatran, which are approved for several therapeutic indications, can simplify perioperative and postoperative management of anticoagulation. Utilization of regional neuraxial anesthesia in patients receiving anticoagulants carries a relatively small risk of hematoma, the serious complications of which must be acknowledged. Given the extensive use of regional anesthesia in surgery and the increasing number of patients receiving direct oral anticoagulants, it is crucial to understand the current clinical data on the risk of hemorrhagic complications in this setting, particularly for anesthesiologists...
August 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27076369/initial-experience-of-the-american-society-of-regional-anesthesia-and-pain-medicine-coags-regional-smartphone-application-a-novel-report-of-global-distribution-and-clinical-usage-of-an-electronic-decision-support-tool-to-enhance-guideline-use
#20
Rajnish K Gupta, Matthew D McEvoy
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: Decision support tools have been demonstrated to improve adherence to medical guidelines; however, smartphone applications (apps) have not been studied in this regard. In a collaboration between Vanderbilt University and the American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA), the ASRA Coags Regional app was created to be a decision support tool for the 2010 published guideline on regional anesthesia for patients receiving anticoagulation. This is a review of the distribution and usage of this app...
May 2016: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
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