2 edition of Perioperative anesthesia for the obese patient found in the catalog.
Perioperative anesthesia for the obese patient
Jeanine P. Wiener-Kronish
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Jeanine Wiener-Kronish, Vilma E. Ortiz|
|LC Classifications||RD87.3.O23 P47 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 223 p. : bill. ;|
|Number of Pages||223|
|LC Control Number||2009025805|
Despite the increasing safety of anesthesia, perioperative cardiopulmonary resuscitation in infants and children remains a common event. Successful resuscitation to spontaneous circulation requires early recognition and coordination of a team of practitioners to function effectively to deliver best practice CPR. of obese surgical patients as well as patients undergo-ing gastric bypass surgery. OVERVIEW OF BARIATRIC SURGERIES A variety of surgical options (Figure 1)have been developed to treat the morbidly obese patient (ie, with a body mass index [BMI] > 35 kg/m2). Restrictive procedures The simplest concept is gastric restriction, whichFile Size: 59KB.
60 Obesity: PharmacologyObesity: Pharmacology Overdosing of pre medication and anesthesia drugs in obese patient is very common • Doses should be calculated on predicted “lean body weight” • Lean body weight = body weight - fat weight • Avoid IM injection due to unpredictable absorption • If possible, avoid narcotics and sedation in. necessary for every severely obese patient undergoing gas-tric bypass surgery (23). However, standard minimal pre-operative laboratory tests may aid in diagnosing clinically inapparent conditions that impact perioperative care. Recommendations (Categories B and D): A pre-anesthesia evaluation by an anesthesia clinician atCited by:
Estimation of perioperative risk is calculated as follows: Overall score=the score for A plus the greater of the score for either B or C. * One point may be subtracted if a patient has been on CPAP or NIPPV before surgery and will be using his or her appliance consistently during the postoperative period. † One point should be added if a patient with mild or moderate OSAHS also has a resting. Tipping the Scales in A new look at regional anesthesia, neuromuscular blockade, and opioids in the patient with obesity. In a city in the midst of celebrating the Cubs National League (and eventual World Series) Championship, the International Society for the Perioperative Care of the Obese Patient (ISPCOP) held its 5th annual symposium during the American Society of Anesthesiologists.
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This book provides practical guidance on specific aspects of physiology, pharmacology and anaesthetic technique in the care of the obese patient. An essential read for healthcare providers across all disciplines, it is a comprehensive guide to the perioperative management of the obese : $ ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: bill.
; 24 cm: Contents: Cardiac / Ronald Albrecht, Meredith Albrecht --Pulmonary / Matthias Eikermann --Renal / William Benedetto --Gastrointestinal/hepatic / Deborah Pederson --Endocrine / Gregory Ginsburg --Hematologic / Jonathan Charnin --Preoperative evaluation / Jean Kwo --Psychological evaluation.
This chapter, as is the case with most of the book, is geared specifically toward the bariatric surgery patient rather than a more general consideration of the morbidly obese patient undergoing nonbariatric surgery. The intraoperative management section is more obviously geared toward the anesthesiologist.
Buy Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient: Read Kindle Store Reviews - Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient - Kindle edition by Vilma E.
Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient Perioperative anesthesia for the obese patient book an extraordinary amount of relevant information regarding obesity that is easily digested and applied in most perioperative informative and concise textbook is divided into sections (Preoperative, Intraoperative, Postoperative, and Special Situations), with each section addressing important clinical and physiologic Author: Brian P.
McGlinch. Morbid Obesity: Perioperative Management. Alvarez A, Brodsky J, Albert M, Cowan G, eds. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, ISBN pages, $ The majority of Americans are now overweight; 30% are clinically obese.
Bariatrics is emerging as an important subspecialty area of anesthesia. Because of this, the obese patient is at risk for running out of oxygen and turning blue more quickly than a lean patient.
In one study, patients undergoing general anesthesia received % oxygen by facemask before induction of general anesthesia. Anesthetic Management of the Obese Patient considers a wide range of important practical issues and controversies.
Key questions in preoperative, intraoperative, and postoperative management are carefully addressed, and different approaches are evaluated, casting light on their effectiveness and limitations. The only available resource to provide cutting-edge, in-depth coverage of the links between obesity and anesthesia in surgery, the reader-friendly Handbook of Perioperative Anesthesia: Complications and Challenges of the Obese Patient guides the practicing anesthesiologist through each stage of surgery for the obese patient.
Perioperative Anesthesia Care For Obese Patients. this book will be an invaluable aid for anesthesia care providers.
Rhabdomyolysis in morbidly obese patient-Anesthetic considerations. Perioperative management of obese patients Article Literature Review in Baillière' s Best Practice and Research in Clinical Anaesthesiology 24(2) June with 69 Reads.
The only available resource to provide cutting-edge, in-depth coverage of the links between obesity and anesthesia in surgery, the reader-friendly Handbook of Perioperative Anesthesia: Complications and Challenges of the Obese Patient guides the practicing anesthesiologist through each stage of surg.
Bariatric surgery has emerged as the most effective and durable method for weight loss in the morbidly obese, as defined by a BMI greater than 40 kg/m 2 or, in the severely obese with BMI greater than 35 kg/m 2 who have associated comorbid conditions (Gastrointestinal SurgerySjostrom et al., ).Author: Dan Eisenberg.
Implications for anesthetic and perioperative care of severely obese patients are considerable and escalate in the presence of comorbidities. Induction of anesthesia has the potential to be particularly hazardous because of an increased risk of difficult intubation (,) and pulmonary aspiration of gastric contents (,).
Periods of hypoxemia Cited by: Nowadays, little evidence exists to guide clinical practice in the perioperative and intensive care management of obese patients, especially in the area of invasive mechanical ventilation, weaning protocols, hemodynamic monitoring and other specific strategies in preoperative and critically ill Author: Giulia Bonatti, Chiara Robba, Lorenzo Ball, Paolo Pelosi.
There is no current fellowship in the United States in bariatric anesthesia, nor is a mandatory rotation for residents in dealing with MO patients required by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education Leykin and Brodsky recently published a comprehensive and unique book about perioperative anesthesia management in obese.
Five pounds overweight is not enough to create greater surgical risk and does not make a person obese. Obesity does increase the risk for surgical complications.
A history that includes family members who had complications related to operations or anesthesia does increase the risk of complications for the patient, but this patient's family. The field of bariatric anesthesia is still in its infancy, and the optimal perioperative management of the morbidly obese patient remains complicated and unclear.
The editors themselves state that “in the future some if not many of their recommendations may change as more experience is gained, as more studies are completed, and more data are Author: Albert Moore.
Providing practical guidance on specific aspects of physiology, pharmacology and anaesthetic technique, it addresses the increasing prevalence of obese patients in both elective and emergency settings and the need for a definitive text on the perioperative care for these patients.
Update on best practice recommendations for anesthetic perioperative care and pain management in weight loss surgery, – Obesity (Silver Spring) ; – : Jay B. Brodsky, Hendrikus J. Lemmens. Anesthesiology Comments Off on Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient Aug 12 The only available resource to provide cutting-edge, in-depth coverage of the links between obesity and anesthesia in surgery, the reader-friendly Handbook of Perioperative Anesthesia: Complications and Challenges of the Obese Patient guides the.
During the American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) meeting in San Diego, California, a group of anesthesiologists came together to evaluate the relaunch of the International Society for the Perioperative Care of the Obese Patient (ISPCOP), which was established inbut had been semidormant for a few years.Anesthesia staff must be cognizant of the physiological changes associated with airway management of the obese and alterations in ventilation in various patient positions.
Obese patients desaturate rapidly due to decreased functional reserve capacity, changes in compliance and sheer weight of Cited by: