Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||[edited by] James T. Roberts.|
|Contributions||Roberts, James T. 1937-|
|LC Classifications||RC776.O3 C53 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 491 p. :|
|Number of Pages||491|
|LC Control Number||93012115|
Clinical Management of the Airway is a brave attempt to provide a comprehensive and authoritative view of every aspect of airway management. It is a lavishly illustrated multiauthored text with 59 contributors to 42 chapters, divided into four sections. The majority of authors are clinicians, and a majority of those are by: 2. Airway management. In Wolfson AB (ed). Harwood-Nuss' Clinical Practice of Emergency Medicine, 5th ed. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, Philadelphia, Peterson GN, Domino KB, Caplan RA, et al. Management of the difficult airway: a closed claims analysis. Anesthesiology ; 33 – Practice guidelines for the management of the difficult airway: an updated report by the American Society of Anesthesiologists Task Force on Management of the Difficult Airway. This is the complete book of airway management. It is pages long and divides airway management into four distinct areas: 1) basic clinical science considerations; 2) the American Society of Anesthesiologists' Difficult Airway Algorithm and its implications in airway management; 3) a discussion of the various approaches to management of the airway; and 4) presentation and discussion of.
Clinical Sports Medicine Collection. F.A. Davis AT Collection. F.A. Davis PT Collection. JAMAevidence. Home Books Quick Reference The Anesthesia Guide; Airway Management in the Intensive Care Unit (ICU) Section 6: Airway Management in the Operating Room. As airway management continues to be a core competency of the profession, RESPIRATORY CARE receives and publishes numerous manuscripts each year on this important topic. This e-book in the Best of RESPIRATORY CARE series contains the Top 7 must-read manuscript selections related to clinical research for airway management. Management of the. Airway assessment and airway management are crucial for providing safe and effective care to patients after surgery. As these vulnerable patients enter the postanesthesia care unit (PACU), they are extremely susceptible to many events that can compromise ventilation and adequate oxygenation of vital body tissues. Clinical management of severe acute respiratory infection (SARI) when COVID disease is suspected Interim guidance 13 March This is the second edition (version ) of this document, which was originally adapted from Clinical management of severe acute respiratory infection when MERS-CoV infection is suspected (WHO, ).
Airway obstruction is a true emergency, which few health care workers will ever experience. Oxygen is essential for the functioning of cells, so prolonged episodes of apnoea associated with airway obstruction, will rapidly lead to hypoxia, cell death and cardiac arrest. This can occur very quickly, so prompt appropriate management is needed. Airway Management. ASA Practice Guidelines for the Management of the Difficult Airway () HTML: ARDS. ATS/ESICM/SCCM Clinical Practice Guideline: Mechanical Ventilation in Adult Patients with Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome: HTML: Asthma. NAEPP EPR-3 Asthma Guidelines: PDF: Bronchiolitis. Difficult airway: the clinical situation in which a conventionally trained anesthetist experiences difficulty with face mask ventilation, laryngoscopy, tracheal intubation or fails to intubate the trachea. A difficult airway may be caused by several factors: • patient factors • clinical setting • . clinical features of angioedema. Swelling of mucus membranes (e.g. eyelids, tongue, lips, pharynx, larynx, intestines). Airway management should be considered early, yet must also be carefully pre-planned. The Internet Book of Critical Care is .