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Pectoral nerve block

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29121291/pectoral-nerve-block1-versus-modified-pectoral-nerve-block2-for-postoperative-pain-relief-in-patients-undergoing-modified-radical-mastectomy-a-randomized-clinical-trial
#1
S Goswami, P Kundra, J Bhattacharyya
Background: Pectoral nerve block1 (PEC1) given between pectoralis major and minor, and modified pectoral nerve block2 (mPEC2) performed between pectoralis minor and serratus anterior, can provide continuous analgesia after modified radical mastectomy (MRM) when catheters are placed before skin closure. This study was designed to compare PEC1 and mPEC2 block for providing postoperative pain relief after MRM. Methods: Sixty-two physically fit patients undergoing MRM were assigned into two groups (Group PEC1, n=31 and Group mPEC2, n=31)...
October 1, 2017: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29016551/pectoral-fascial-pecs-i-and-ii-blocks-as-rescue-analgesia-in-a-patient-undergoing-minimally-invasive-cardiac-surgery
#2
Suraj Yalamuri, Rebecca Y Klinger, W Michael Bullock, Donald D Glower, Brandi A Bottiger, Jeffrey C Gadsden
INTRODUCTION: Patients undergoing minimally invasive cardiac surgery have the potential for significant pain from the thoracotomy site. We report the successful use of pectoral nerve block types I and II (Pecs I and II) as rescue analgesia in a patient undergoing minimally invasive mitral valve repair. CASE REPORT: In this case, a 78-year-old man, with no history of chronic pain, underwent mitral valve repair via right anterior thoracotomy for severe mitral regurgitation...
November 2017: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28932733/pectoral-nerve-block-pecs-block-with-sedation-for-breast-conserving-surgery-without-general-anesthesia
#3
Eun-Jin Moon, Seung-Beom Kim, Jun-Young Chung, Jeong-Yoon Song, Jae-Woo Yi
Most regional anesthesia in breast surgeries is performed as postoperative pain management under general anesthesia, and not as the primary anesthesia. Regional anesthesia has very few cardiovascular or pulmonary side-effects, as compared with general anesthesia. Pectoral nerve block is a relatively new technique, with fewer complications than other regional anesthesia. We performed Pecs I and Pec II block simultaneously as primary anesthesia under moderate sedation with dexmedetomidine for breast conserving surgery in a 49-year-old female patient with invasive ductal carcinoma...
September 2017: Annals of Surgical Treatment and Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28890559/comparison-of-the-post-operative-analgesic-effect-of-paravertebral-block-pectoral-nerve-block-and-local-infiltration-in-patients-undergoing-modified-radical-mastectomy-a-randomised-double-blind-trial
#4
Kartik Syal, Ankita Chandel
BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Paravertebral block, pectoral nerve (Pecs) block and wound infiltration are three modalities for post-operative analgesia following breast surgery. This study compares the analgesic efficacy of these techniques for post-operative analgesia. METHODS: Sixty-five patients with American Society of Anesthesiologists' physical status 1 or 2 undergoing modified radical mastectomy with axillary dissection were recruited for the study. All patients received 21 mL 0...
August 2017: Indian Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28654558/the-efficacy-of-ultrasound-guided-type-ii-pectoral-nerve-blocks-in-perioperative-pain-management-for-immediate-reconstruction-after-modified-radical-mastectomy-a-prospective-randomized-study
#5
Kaiyuan Wang, Xiaobei Zhang, Tingting Zhang, Hui Yue, Shan Sun, Hongwei Zhao, Peng Zhou
OBJECTIVES: The pectoral nerves (Pecs) II block is a technique that places local anesthetic between the thoracic muscles to block the axillary and breast regions. This study aimed to compare the quality of perioperative analgesia and side effects of the Pecs II block under general anesthesia versus general anesthesia alone in immediate unilateral breast reconstruction with an implant and latissimus dorsi (LD) flap after modified radical mastectomy. METHODS: Sixty-four patients scheduled for immediate breast reconstruction after modified radical mastectomy were randomly allocated into the Pecs II block under general anesthesia group (Group P, n=32) or the general anesthesia alone group (Group G, n=32)...
June 16, 2017: Clinical Journal of Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28625445/prospective-double-blind-randomized-placebo-controlled-clinical-trial-of-the-pectoral-nerves-pecs-block-type-ii
#6
Barbara Versyck, Geert-Jan van Geffen, Patrick Van Houwe
STUDY OBJECTIVE: The aim of this clinical trial was to test the hypothesis whether adding the pectoral nerves (Pecs) block type II to the anesthetic procedure reduces opioid consumption during and after breast surgery. DESIGN: A prospective randomized double blind placebo-controlled study. SETTING: A secondary hospital. PATIENTS: 140 breast cancer stage 1-3 patients undergoing mastectomy or tumorectomy with sentinel node or axillary node dissection...
August 2017: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28554710/the-pecs-ii-block-as-a-major-analgesic-component-for-clavicle-operations-a-description-of-7-case-reports
#7
J B Schuitemaker R, X Sala-Blanch, C L Rodriguez-Pérez, J T Mayoral R, L A López-Pantaleon, A P Sánchez-Cohen
Clavicle fractures correspond to 35% of traumatic fractures of the shoulder girdle. Regional anaesthesia has shown better analgesic results than systemic treatment for perioperative management. Innervation of the clavicle is complex, at present its knowledge raises controversy. The lateral pectoral nerve through the innervating musculature predominantly participates in the lateral and anterior part of the clavicle. The following report of 7 cases describes the effective postoperative analgesia of modified PEC II block in patients with middle third clavicle fracture or acromioclavicular dislocation who underwent a modified PEC II block for postoperative pain management, in the context of a multimodal analgesia...
May 26, 2017: Revista Española de Anestesiología y Reanimación
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28387892/anesthesia-and-analgesia-in-breast-surgery-the-benefits-of-peripheral-nerve-block
#8
REVIEW
L Calì Cassi, F Biffoli, D Francesconi, G Petrella, O Buonomo
Breast surgery is frequently associated with postoperative pain, nausea and vomiting, that result in increased patient's suffering, prolongation of hospital stays and related costs. Thoracic paravertebral nerve block (TPVB) is a viable option to the classic multimodal analgesia in breast surgery as it enhances surgical anesthesia and postoperative analgesia. In this review, we report the results of a number of studies on the role of TPVB in breast surgery. This technique is associated with a superior control of the pain, a reduction in opioids consumption after surgery, a decrease in postoperative nausea and vomiting, and an overall decrease in length of hospital stay...
March 2017: European Review for Medical and Pharmacological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28367293/thoracic-interfascial-nerve-block-for-breast-surgery-in-a-pregnant-woman-a-case-report
#9
Boohwi Hong, Seok-Hwa Yoon, Ann Misun Youn, Bum June Kim, Seunghyun Song, Yeomyung Yoon
Regional anesthesia for non-obstetric surgery in parturients is a method to decrease patient and fetal risk during general anesthesia. Thoracic interfascial nerve block can be used as an analgesic technique for surgical procedures of the thorax. The Pecs II block is an interfascial block that targets not only the medial and lateral pectoral nerves, but also the lateral cutaneous branch of the intercostal nerve. Pecto-intercostal fascial block (PIFB) targets the anterior cutaneous branch of the intercostal nerve...
April 2017: Korean Journal of Anesthesiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28203723/addition-of-transversus-thoracic-muscle-plane-block-to-pectoral-nerves-block-provides-more-effective-perioperative-pain-relief-than-pectoral-nerves-block-alone-for-breast-cancer-surgery
#10
H Ueshima, H Otake
Background: The pectoral nerves (PECS) block cannot block the most internal mammary region, whereas a transversus thoracic muscle plane (TTP) block can. The combination of PECS and TTP blocks may be suitable for anterior chest surgery. We studied patients undergoing mastectomy to assess whether the combination of PECS and TTP blocks provides better analgesia than PECS block alone. Methods: Seventy adult female patients undergoing unilateral mastectomy under general anaesthesia were randomly allocated to receive either the combination of PECS and TTP blocks (PT group, n=35) or the PECS block only (C group, n=35)...
March 1, 2017: British Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28192896/ultrasound-guided-pectoral-nerves-and-serratus-plane-block-for-post-thoracotomy-pain-syndrome
#11
Emanuele Piraccini, Morena Calli, Helen Byrne, Ruggero M Corso, Stefano Maitan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
August 2017: Minerva Anestesiologica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28118226/intraoperative-placement-of-pectoral-nerve-block-catheters-description-of-a-novel-technique-and-review-of-the-literature
#12
Katharine M Hinchcliff, Jared R Hylton, Hakan Orbay, Michael S Wong
Regional and neuraxial anesthesia for pain management after breast surgery is not widely used despite data showing improved postoperative pain control and patient satisfaction scores. We report a case of a 61-year-old woman who underwent bilateral mastectomies, and received postoperative analgesia via pectoral nerves 1 and 2 nerve blocks. This case highlights a previously undescribed technique of prolonged postoperative pain control by intraoperative placement of pectoral nerves 1 and 2 regional anesthesia catheters under direct visualization...
May 2017: Annals of Plastic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28118214/pectoral-nerve-and-transverse-abdominis-plane-block-in-a-patient-undergoing-mastectomy-with-transverse-rectus-abdominis-muscle-flap-a-case-report
#13
Sephalie Y Patel, Raymond M Evans, Rosemarie E Garcia Getting, Pilar Suz
Postoperative nausea, vomiting, and pain present considerable concerns after reconstructive breast surgery. We present a case report of a 65-year-old woman with a history of severe postoperative nausea and vomiting, presenting for unilateral mastectomy with transverse rectus abdominis muscle flap. We performed unilateral pectoral nerve block and transverse abdominis plane block, which provided 24 hours of pain control and mitigated nausea and vomiting during the postoperative period.
April 15, 2017: A & A Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27941477/diaphragm-sparing-nerve-blocks-for-shoulder-surgery
#14
REVIEW
De Q H Tran, Maria Francisca Elgueta, Julian Aliste, Roderick J Finlayson
Shoulder surgery can result in significant postoperative pain. Interscalene brachial plexus blocks (ISBs) constitute the current criterion standard for analgesia but may be contraindicated in patients with pulmonary pathology due to the inherent risk of phrenic nerve block and symptomatic hemidiaphragmatic paralysis. Although ultrasound-guided ISB with small volumes (5 mL), dilute local anesthetic (LA) concentrations, and LA injection 4 mm lateral to the brachial plexus have been shown to reduce the risk of phrenic nerve block, no single intervention can decrease its incidence below 20%...
January 2017: Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27871558/combipecs-the-single-injection-technique-of-pectoral-nerve-blocks-1-and-2-a-case-series
#15
Arunangshu Chakraborty, Rakhi Khemka, Taniya Datta, Suparna Mitra
Ultrasound-guided Pecs block can provide perioperative analgesia for breast surgery. A single-injection technique (COMBIPECS) combines both Pecs 1 and Pecs 2 blocks in a single needle pass. This technique saves time and is equally effective as the modified Pecs block which uses 2 needle passes. We present a case series of 21 patients who received the COMBIPECS block as a part of multimodal analgesia for breast cancer surgery. The block was administered before the surgery after induction of general anesthesia...
December 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27788289/brachial-plexus-in-the-pampas-fox-lycalopex-gymnocercus-a-descriptive-and-comparative-analysis
#16
Paulo de Souza Junior, Natan da Cruz de Carvalho, Karine de Mattos, Marcelo Abidu Figueiredo, André Luiz Quagliatto Santos
Twenty thoracic limbs of ten Lycalopex gymnocercus were dissected to describe origin and distribution of the nerves forming brachial plexuses. The brachial plexus resulted from the connections between the ventral branches of the last three cervical nerves (C6, C7, and C8) and first thoracic nerve (T1). These branches connected the suprascapular, subscapular, axillary, musculocutaneous, radial, median and ulnar nerves to the intrinsic musculature and connected the brachiocephalic, thoracodorsal, lateral thoracic, long thoracic, cranial pectoral and caudal pectoral nerves to the extrinsic musculature...
March 2017: Anatomical Record: Advances in Integrative Anatomy and Evolutionary Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27761032/ultrasound-guided-truncal-blocks-a-new-frontier-in-regional-anaesthesia
#17
REVIEW
Arunangshu Chakraborty, Rakhi Khemka, Taniya Datta
The practice of regional anaesthesia is rapidly changing with the introduction of ultrasound into the working domain of the anaesthesiologist. New techniques are being pioneered. Among the recent techniques, notable are the truncal blocks, for example, the transversus abdominis plane block, rectus sheath block, hernia block and quadratus lumborum block in the abdomen and the pectoral nerves (Pecs) block 1 and 2, serratus anterior plane block and intercostal nerve block. This narrative review covers the brief anatomical discourse along with technical description of the ultrasound-guided truncal blocks...
October 2016: Indian Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27687427/the-effect-of-serratus-plane-block-performed-under-direct-vision-on-postoperative-pain-in-breast-surgery
#18
COMPARATIVE STUDY
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
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27676665/efficacy-and-safety-of-ketamine-added-to-local-anesthetic-in-modified-pectoral-block-for-management-of-postoperative-pain-in-patients-undergoing-modified-radical-mastectomy
#19
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Ahmed H Othman, Ahmad M Abd El-Rahman, Fatma El Sherif
BACKGROUND: Breast surgery is an exceedingly common procedure with an increased incidence of acute and chronic pain. Pectoral nerve block is a novel peripheral nerve block alternative to neuro-axial and paravertebral blocks for ambulatory breast surgeries. OBJECTIVES: This study aims to compare the analgesic efficacy and safety of modified Pecs block with ketamine plus bupivacaine versus bupivacaine in patients undergoing breast cancer surgery. STUDY DESIGN: A randomized, double-blind, prospective study...
September 2016: Pain Physician
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27650294/clinical-usefulness-of-pectoral-nerve-block-for-the-management-of-zoster-associated-pain-case-reports-and-technical-description
#20
Yeon-Dong Kim, Seon-Jeong Park, Junho Shim, Hyungtae Kim
The recently introduced pectoral nerve (Pecs) block is a simple alterative to the conventional thoracic paravertebral block or epidural block for breast surgery. It produces excellent analgesia and can be used to provide balanced anesthesia and as a rescue block in cases where performing a neuraxial blockade is not possible. In the thoracic region, a neuraxial blockade is often used to manage zoster-associated pain. However, this can be challenging for physicians due to the increased risk of hemodynamic instability in the upper thoracic level, and comorbid and contraindicated medical conditions such as coagulopathy...
December 2016: Journal of Anesthesia
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