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Procedural sedation emergency department

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28466184/thirty-day-emergency-room-visits-and-hospital-admissions-after-outpatient-non-vascular-image-guided-procedures
#1
Quang Nguyen, Sahil V Mehta, Jieming Fang, Robert Sheiman, Robert Kane, Muneeb Ahmed, Ammar Sarwar, Bettina Siewert, Olga R Brook
PURPOSE: To evaluate the rate of post-procedure emergency department (ED) visits and hospital admissions following outpatient non-vascular image-guided interventions performed under moderate sedation and to identify common and preventable causes of emergency department visits and hospital admissions. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Institutional review board approval was acquired for this HIPAA-compliant retrospective study with waiver of informed consent. 1426 consecutive patients undergoing 1512 outpatient image-guided procedures under moderate sedation from November 2012 to August 2014 were included...
May 2, 2017: Abdominal Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28460809/ultrasound-guided-interscalene-nerve-block-vs-procedural-sedation-by-propofol-and-fentanyl-for-anterior-shoulder-dislocations
#2
Esmaeil Raeyat Doost, Mohammad Mehdi Heiran, Mitra Movahedi, Amirhossein Mirafzal
BACKGROUND: Few studies were performed to compare ultrasound guided brachial plexus block with procedural sedation for reduction of shoulder dislocations in the Emergency Department (ED). This study was done to provide further evidence regarding this comparison. METHODS: This was a randomized clinical trial performed on patients presenting with anterior shoulder dislocations to the emergency department of an academic level 2 trauma center. Exclusion criteria were any contraindications to the drugs used, any patient which may not be potentially assigned into both groups because of an underlying medical condition, presence of neurovascular compromise related to the dislocation, presence of concomitant fractures, and patient refusal to participate in the study...
April 14, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28457743/the-information-needs-of-patients-receiving-procedural-sedation-in-a-hospital-emergency-department
#3
Sue Revell, Judy Searle, Shona Thompson
This research investigated the information needs of patients receiving ED procedural sedation to determine the best format to consistently deliver key information in a way acceptable to all involved. Of particular interest was the question concerning patients' need for receiving written information. A descriptive exploratory study gathered qualitative data through face-to-face interviews and focus groups involving patients, nurses and medical staff. Individual interviews were conducted with eight adult patients following procedural sedation...
April 27, 2017: International Emergency Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28438447/randomized-clinical-trial-of-propofol-versus-alfentanil-for-moderate-procedural-sedation-in-the-emergency-department
#4
James R Miner, Brian E Driver, Johanna C Moore, Erik Faegerstrom, Lauren Klein, Matthew Prekker, Jon B Cole
STUDY OBJECTIVE: To compare the frequency of airway and respiratory adverse events leading to an intervention between moderate sedation using alfentanil or propofol. METHODS: We performed a randomized clinical trial in which adults undergoing moderate sedation in the ED received either alfentanil or propofol. Our primary outcome was the frequency of airway and respiratory adverse events leading to an intervention. Other outcomes included sedation depth, efficacy, sedation time, patient satisfaction, pain, and satisfaction...
April 21, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28433211/adverse-events-during-a-randomized-trial-of-ketamine-versus-co-administration-of-ketamine-and-propofol-for-procedural-sedation-in-a-pediatric-emergency-department
#5
Keith Weisz, Lalit Bajaj, Sara J Deakyne, Lina Brou, Alison Brent, Joseph Wathen, Genie E Roosevelt
BACKGROUND: The co-administration of ketamine and propofol (CoKP) is thought to maximize the beneficial profile of each medication, while minimizing the respective adverse effects of each medication. OBJECTIVE: Our objective was to compare adverse events between ketamine monotherapy (KM) and CoKP for procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA) in a pediatric emergency department (ED). METHODS: This was a prospective, randomized, single-blinded, controlled trial of KM vs...
April 19, 2017: Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28416265/comparison-of-outcomes-for-pediatric-paraphimosis-reduction-using-topical-anesthetic-versus-intravenous-procedural-sedation
#6
Brett Burstein, Raphael Paquin
BACKGROUND: Paraphimosis is an acute urologic emergency requiring urgent manual reduction, frequently necessitating procedural sedation (PS) in the pediatric population. The present study sought to compare outcomes among pediatric patients undergoing paraphimosis reduction using a novel topical anesthetic (TA) technique versus PS. METHODS: We performed a retrospective analysis of all patients <18years old, presenting to a tertiary pediatric ED requiring analgesia for paraphimosis reduction between October 2013 and September 2016...
April 11, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28395927/correction-correction-to-clinical-policy-procedural-sedation-and-analgesia-in-the-emergency%C3%A2-department-annals-of-emergency-medicine-63-2014-247-258-e18
#7
Steven A Godwin, John H Burton, Charles J Gerardo, Benjamin W Hatten, Sharon E Mace, Scott M Silvers, Francis M Fesmire
Due to a miscommunication during the process of transferring this manuscript from our editorial team to Production, the Members of the American College of Emergency Physicians Clinical Policies Committee (Oversight Committee) were not properly indexed in PubMed. This has now been corrected online. The publisher would like to apologize for any inconvenience caused.
April 7, 2017: Annals of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28371459/patient-satisfaction-with-procedural-sedation-in-the-emergency-department
#8
Olivia G Johnson, David McD Taylor, Marina Lee, Juen-Li Ding, Aadith Ashok, Damian Johnson, Daniel Peck, Jonathan Knott, Laurence Weinberg
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to determine patient satisfaction with procedural sedation as a function of nature of the procedure and depth of sedation. METHOD: We undertook a prospective observational study of adult patients who received procedural sedation in two EDs (20 month period). The level of sedation was determined by an investigator, using the Observers Assessment of Anaesthesia/Sedation Scale (1 = awake to 6 = no response to noxious stimuli)...
March 29, 2017: Emergency Medicine Australasia: EMA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28366351/when-to-pick-the-nose-out-of-hospital-and-emergency-department-intranasal-administration-of-medications
#9
REVIEW
Megan A Rech, Brian Barbas, Whitney Chaney, Elizabeth Greenhalgh, Charles Turck
The intranasal route for medication administration is increasingly popular in the emergency department and out-of-hospital setting because such administration is simple and fast, and can be used for patients without intravenous access and in situations in which obtaining an intravenous line is difficult or time intensive (eg, for patients who are seizing or combative). Several small studies (mostly pediatric) have shown midazolam to be effective for procedural sedation, anxiolysis, and seizures. Intranasal fentanyl demonstrates both safety and efficacy for the management of acute pain...
March 25, 2017: Annals of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28350723/reasons-for-interfacility-emergency-department-transfer-and-care-at-the-receiving-facility
#10
Joyce Li, Stephanie Pryor, Ben Choi, Chris A Rees, Mamata V Senthil, Nicholas Tsarouhas, Sage R Myers, Michael C Monuteaux, Richard G Bachur
OBJECTIVES: The aims of this study were to (1) assess the reasons for pediatric interfacility transfers as identified by transferring providers and review the emergency medical care delivered at the receiving facilities and (2) investigate the emergency department (ED) care among the subpopulation of patients discharged from the receiving facility. METHODS: We performed a multicenter, cross-sectional survey of ED medical providers transferring patients younger than 18 years to 1 of 4 US tertiary care pediatric hospitals with a subsequent medical record review at the receiving facility...
March 27, 2017: Pediatric Emergency Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28334427/capnography-versus-standard-monitoring-for-emergency-department-procedural-sedation-and-analgesia
#11
REVIEW
Brian F Wall, Kirk Magee, Samuel G Campbell, Peter J Zed
BACKGROUND: Procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA) is used frequently in the emergency department (ED) to facilitate painful procedures and interventions. Capnography, a monitoring modality widely used in operating room and endoscopy suite settings, is being used more frequently in the ED setting with the goal of reducing cardiopulmonary adverse events. As opposed to settings outside the ED, there is currently no consensus on whether the addition of capnography to standard monitoring modalities reduces adverse events in the ED setting...
March 23, 2017: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28325160/-procedural-sedation-and-analgesia-with-nitrous-oxide-for-children-in-the-emergency-department
#12
W P Kluijfhout, R T C Welsing
Procedural sedation and analgesia with nitrous oxide in children who are anxious or in pain is a relatively new type of sedation in emergency departments in the Netherlands. The gas is inhaled through a face mask and does not require intravenous access. Furthermore, nitrous oxide does not influence the circulatory and respiratory systems and airway reflexes remain intact, which means that the child does not need to be fasted. Children who are treated with nitrous oxide experience significantly less pain and discomfort compared to the application of conventional analgesia...
2017: Nederlands Tijdschrift Voor Geneeskunde
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28228343/ultrasound-guided-femoral-nerve-blockage-in-a-patellar-dislocation-an-effective-technique-for-emergency-physicians
#13
Sami Eksert, Sinan Akay, Murtaza Kaya, Ali Kantemir, Kenan Keklikci
BACKGROUND: Patellar dislocation is an orthopedic emergency and its reduction can be painful. The aim of this case is to show that the ultrasound-guided femoral nerve blockage can be effectively used in the pain management of patellar reduction in the emergency department (ED). CASE REPORT: A 21-year-old man was admitted to our ED after suffering a fall down a flight of stairs. The initial physical examination and plain radiography showed a patellar dislocation in the right knee...
February 19, 2017: Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28190665/intranasal-fentanyl-and-inhaled-nitrous-oxide-for-fracture-reduction-the-fan-observational-study
#14
J Hoeffe, E Doyon Trottier, B Bailey, D Shellshear, M Lagacé, C Sutter, G Grimard, R Cook, F E Babl
INTRODUCTION: Procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA) are frequently used for fracture reduction in pediatric emergency departments (ED). Combining intranasal (IN) fentanyl with inhalation of nitrous oxide (N2O) allow for short recovery time and obviates painful and time-consuming IV access insertions. METHODS: We performed a bicentric, prospective, observational cohort study. Patients aged 4-18years were included if they received combined PSA with IN fentanyl and N2O for the reduction of mildly/moderately displaced fracture or of dislocation...
January 5, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28106673/outcomes-of-pediatric-fractures-managed-with-closed-reduction-by-orthopaedic-residents-in-the-emergency-department
#15
Vivek Natarajan, Ermias Abebe, James Dunlap, Patrick Bosch, Ozgur Dede, W Timothy Ward, James Roach
BACKGROUND: Closed reduction of pediatric fractures is commonly performed by orthopaedic residents using conscious sedation in the emergency department (ED). The purpose of this study was to determine the rate of satisfactory reductions as performed by residents, and to determine the outcomes of these procedures. METHODS: A retrospective review was performed of all fractures that underwent closed reduction under conscious sedation in the ED of a level 1 pediatric trauma center between January 1, 2010 and November 30, 2014...
June 2017: Journal of Pediatric Orthopedics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28073611/propofol-versus-midazolam-for-procedural-sedation-in-the-emergency-department-a-study-on-efficacy-and-safety
#16
Heleen Lameijer, Ytje T Sikkema, Albert Pol, Maike G E Bosch, Femke Beije, Rieneke Feenstra, Bas W J Bens, Ewoud Ter Avest
BACKGROUND: Procedural sedation for painful procedures in the emergency department (ED) can be accomplished with various pharmacological agents. The choice of the sedative used is highly dependent on procedure- and patient characteristics and on personal- or local preferences. METHODS: We conducted a multicenter retrospective cohort study of procedural sedations performed in the EDs of 5 hospitals in the Netherlands over a 4year period to evaluate the efficacy- (success rate of the intended procedure) and safety (incidence of sedation (adverse) events) of propofol sedations compared to midazolam sedations...
January 3, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28032265/using-continuous-quantitative-capnography-for-emergency-department-procedural-sedation-a-systematic-review-and-cost-effectiveness-analysis
#17
Nicholas Matthew Mohr, Andrew Stoltze, Azeemuddin Ahmed, Elizabeth Kiscaden, Dan Shane
End-tidal CO2 has been advocated to improve safety of emergency department (ED) procedural sedation by decreasing hypoxia and catastrophic outcomes. This study aimed to estimate the cost-effectiveness of routine use of continuous waveform quantitative end-tidal CO2 monitoring for ED procedural sedation in prevention of catastrophic events. Markov modeling was used to perform cost-effectiveness analysis to estimate societal costs per prevented catastrophic event (death or hypoxic brain injury) during routine ED procedural sedation...
December 28, 2016: Internal and Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27979641/awake-laryngoscopy-in-the-emergency-department
#18
Joseph E Tonna, Peter M C DeBlieux
BACKGROUND: Many emergency physicians gain familiarity with the laryngeal anatomy only during the brief view achieved during rapid sequence induction and intubation. Awake laryngoscopy in the emergency department (ED) is an important and clinically underutilized procedure. DISCUSSION: Providing benefit to the emergency physician through a slow, controlled, and deliberate examination of the airway, awake laryngoscopy facilitates confidence in the high-risk airway and eases the evolution to intubation, should it be required...
March 2017: Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27939800/changes-in-blood-pressure-and-heart-rate-during-sedation-with-ketamine-in-the-pediatric-ed
#19
Adam C Patterson, Shernaz A Wadia, Douglas J Lorenz, Michelle D Stevenson
BACKGROUND: Ketamine is commonly used in the emergency department for short, painful procedures. We describe changes in blood pressure (BP) and heart rate (HR) during procedural sedation with ketamine, as these changes have not been well described in children. METHODS: We performed a secondary analysis of a prospective, observational study involving children aged 8 to 18 years who received procedural sedation with ketamine in a pediatric emergency department. Serial vital signs and sedation scores were recorded from baseline until recovery from ketamine procedural sedation...
February 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27933328/predictors-of-emesis-in-children-undergoing-procedural-sedation-with-intramuscular-ketamine-in-a-paediatric-emergency-department
#20
Shruthi Suryaprakash, Lai Peng Tham
INTRODUCTION: Emesis is one of the most common adverse events associated with ketamine sedation. However, the predictors of emesis have not been clearly studied among Asian children. This study aimed to determine the incidence and predictors of emesis in local children undergoing intramuscular (IM) ketamine sedation in the emergency department (ED), and identify high-risk groups(s), so that antiemetics may be administered prophylactically. METHODS: In a prospective observational study, all children requiring procedural sedation under IM ketamine in the paediatric ED between 1 April 2013 and 31 January 2015 were included...
December 9, 2016: Singapore Medical Journal
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