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Sedation for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy ePub download

by S.D. Ladas

  • Author: S.D. Ladas
  • ISBN: 3805594747
  • ISBN13: 978-3805594745
  • ePub: 1827 kb | FB2: 1814 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Medicine
  • Publisher: S. Karger; 1 edition (April 21, 2010)
  • Pages: 64
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 102
  • Format: docx lrf lrf rtf
Sedation for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy ePub download

Providers of GI endoscopy should be trained specically to provide procedural sedation across the sedation .

Providers of GI endoscopy should be trained specically to provide procedural sedation across the sedation contin-uum, from minimal through moderate sedation. This training should include skills in recognizing when the level of sedation is deeper than planned as well as in the ability to rescue patients when this occurs. The original gure was rst published in the article Multisociety sedation curriculum for gastrointestinal endoscopy Gastrointest Endosc 2012;76:el-25 and is reused with permission. endotracheal intubation. 11 In these instances, a team approach to minimize the patient’s aspiration risk should be used.

Our data indicate that the use of sedation for diagnostic gastrointestinal endoscopy is high in North America and Australia, but varies considerably among countries in Europe, Asia and Africa. DOI: 1. 159/000285248.

Best practices for analgesia and sedation during gastrointestinal endoscopy are still debated. return to work after the sedation or analgesia. To obtain maximum benefit it is desirable for gastrointestinal endoscopy to have a building

Best practices for analgesia and sedation during gastrointestinal endoscopy are still debated. Ensuring an adequate sedation and analgesia influences some aspects of endoscopic. procedures such as quality of examination, patient cooperation, patient and performing. To obtain maximum benefit it is desirable for gastrointestinal endoscopy to have a building. designed or adapted specifically for this purpose, so that patients can be treated safely, quickly and efficiently.

Sedation for gastrointestinal. mendations for digestive endoscopy, but. it was not until the last decade that sever-. al European and US societies eventually. Clinical practice guidelines of the. spanish society of digestive endoscopy. F. Igea, J. A. Casellas, F. González-Huix, C. Gómez-Oliva, J. S. Baudet, G. Cacho, M. Simón, E. De la Morena, A. Lucendo, F. Vida. Coordinator: Leopoldo López-Rosés. On behalf of the Spanish Society of Digestive Endoscopy (SEED). Sedation for gastrointestinal endoscopic mendations for digestive endoscopy, but.

Sedation rates may vary among countries, depending on patients' and endoscopists' preferences

Sedation rates may vary among countries, depending on patients' and endoscopists' preferences. The aim of this survey was to investigate the rate of using premedication for routine diagnostic upper gastrointestinal (UGI) endoscopy in endoscopy societies, members of the European Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ESGE). METHODS: We evaluated a multiple-choice questionnaire which was e-mailed to representatives of national endoscopy societies, which are members of the ESGE.

Recently, the need for sedation in gastrointestinal endoscopy has been increasing

Recently, the need for sedation in gastrointestinal endoscopy has been increasing. However, National Health Insurance Drug Price list in Japan does not include any drug specifically used for the sedation. This situation has led the Japan Gastrointestinal Endoscopy Society to develop the first set of guidelines for sedation in gastrointestinal endoscopy on the basis of evidence-based medicine in collaboration with the Japanese Society for Anesthesiologists. The present guidelines comprise 14 statements, five of which were judged to be valid on the highest evidence level and three on the second highest level.

Sedation management in gastrointesti-nal endoscopy varies between European . In the United States of America, a multisociety sedation curriculum for gastrointestinal endoscopy has re-cently been introduced

Sedation management in gastrointesti-nal endoscopy varies between European coun-tries according to the different legal frameworks and different healthcare systems. In the United States of America, a multisociety sedation curriculum for gastrointestinal endoscopy has re-cently been introduced. The Curriculum presented here is based on the consensus of physicians (gastroenterologists, an-esthesiologists) and nurses who have previously been involved in the development of European and national sedation guidelines for endoscopy sedation, national curricula for endoscopy seda-tion, and the organization of national and local courses for endoscopy sedation.

Background/Aims: Sedation rates may vary among countries, depending on. .A survey of procedural sedation for pediatric gastrointestinal endoscopy in India.

Background/Aims: Sedation rates may vary among countries, depending on patients’ and endoscopists’ preferences. cle{Ladas2006UseOS, title {Use of Sedation for Routine Diagnostic Upper Gastrointestinal Endoscopy: A European Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy Survey of National Endoscopy Society Members}, author {S. D. Ladas and Lars Aabakken and J Rey and Andrzej Nowak and Sahar Zakaria and Kęstutis Adamonis and Naima Amrani and Jjghm Bergman and J Boix Valverde and Sedat Boyacıoğlu and Isabelle Cremers.

Sedation and monitoring for gastrointestinal endoscopy. Results from the American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy/U. Food and Drug Administration collaborative study on complication rates and drug use during gastrointestinal endoscopy

Sedation and monitoring for gastrointestinal endoscopy. Gastrointest Endosc Clin N Am 1994; 4:475. 3. Carey WD: Indications, contraindications and complications of upper gastrointestinal endoscopy. Food and Drug Administration collaborative study on complication rates and drug use during gastrointestinal endoscopy. Gastrointest Endosc 1991; 37:421. 9. Bell GD, Spickett GP, Reeve PA et al: Intravenous midazolam for upper gastrointestinal endoscopy: a study of 800 consecutive cases relating dose to age and sex of patient. Br J Clin Pharmacol 1987;23:241-3.

The American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ASGE) is a professional organization of physicians dedicated to improving endoscopy. The ASGE is made up largely of gastroenterologists from the United States. Included in its membership are endoscopists from other medical specialties as well as from other countries. ASGE publishes the medical journal Gastrointestinal Endoscopy.

Special Topic Issue: Digestion 2010, Vol. 82, No. 2 Sedation for gastrointestinal endoscopy is routinely employed to relieve patients’ anxiety and fear of the examination. In recent years, propofol has become a suitable alternative to the previously widely used benzodiazepine. However, as sedation is estimated to be responsible for about 50% of all gastrointestinal endoscopy complications, proper training how to administer sedation and monitor sedated patients is important. This publication contains a selection of short expert reviews presented at an international meeting held in Athens in September 2009, funded by OMED, the Hellenic Society of Gastroenterology, the ESGE and UEGF, and endorsed by the ASGE. An international faculty discussed recent advances in the field, focusing on indications as well the nature and safety of sedatives and analgesics, their administration, the required monitoring and issues related to training in their use. Furthermore, medico-legal issues related to the use of propofol by gastroenterologists were discussed. Containing up-to-date information on sedation for gastrointestinal endoscopy, the publication at hand is a most useful tool for the clinician working in the field.
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