Anaesthesiology

Anaesthesia comes from the Greek meaning loss of sensation Anaesthetic practice has evolved from a need for pain relief and altered consciousness to allow surgery. In general, anaesthesia a reversible state of unconsciousness is achieved. It can be divided into three stages: induction, maintenance and emergence. In regional anaesthesia, nerve transmission is blocked, and the patient may stay awake or be sedated or anaesthetized during a procedure. Conduction anesthesia in which small nerves are not anesthetized individually, as in nerve block anesthesia, but instead are blocked en masse by local anesthetic solution injected to form a barrier proximal to the operative site. Peripheral nerve blocks (PNB) used for surgical anesthesia as well as for both postoperative and nonsurgical analgesia. PNBs offer distinct benefits over general or neuraxial anesthesia in certain clinical situations.

  • Track 1-1 Anesthetics and Sedation
  • Track 2-2 Ambulatory Anesthesia
  • Track 3-3 Paediatric Anesthesia
  • Track 4-4 Spinal Anesthesia
  • Track 5-5 Epidural Anesthesia
  • Track 6-6 Anesthetic Adjunct
  • Track 7-7 Steroid Anesthetics
  • Track 8-8 Propofol and Benefits of Anesthesia
  • Track 9-9 Anesthesia Equipment
  • Track 10-10 Anxiolytics and Narcotics
  • Track 11-11 Paralytics
  • Track 12-12 Pain
  • Track 13-13 Analgesia
  • Track 14-14 NSAIDS
  • Track 15-15 Amnesia
  • Track 16-16 Postoperative Nausea and Vomiting
  • Track 17-17 Acute stress response
  • Track 18-18 Peripheral Nerve Block
  • Track 19-19 Mortality and Emergence
  • Track 20-20 Coma

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