open access

Vol 50, No 2 (2018)
Letters to editor
Published online: 2018-06-26
Submitted: 2018-05-18
Accepted: 2018-05-25
Get Citation

Emergence from anesthesia: a winding way back

Marco Cascella
DOI: 10.5603/AIT.2018.0020
·
Pubmed: 29953576
·
Anaesthesiol Intensive Ther 2018;50(2):168-169.

open access

Vol 50, No 2 (2018)
Letters to editor
Published online: 2018-06-26
Submitted: 2018-05-18
Accepted: 2018-05-25

Abstract

none

Abstract

none

Get Citation

Keywords

none

About this article
Title

Emergence from anesthesia: a winding way back

Journal

Anaesthesiology Intensive Therapy

Issue

Vol 50, No 2 (2018)

Pages

168-169

Published online

2018-06-26

DOI

10.5603/AIT.2018.0020

Pubmed

29953576

Bibliographic record

Anaesthesiol Intensive Ther 2018;50(2):168-169.

Keywords

none

Authors

Marco Cascella

References (13)
  1. Pandit JJ, Andrade J, Bogod DG, et al. Royal College of Anaesthetists, Association of Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland, Royal College of Anaesthetists and the Association of Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland. The 5th National Audit Project (NAP5) on accidental awareness during general anaesthesia: summary of main findings and risk factors. Anaesthesia. 2014; 69(10): 1089–1101.
  2. Cascella M, Viscardi D, Schiavone V, et al. A 7-year retrospective multisource analysis on the incidence of anesthesia awareness with recall in cancer patients: a chance of collaboration between anesthesiologists and psycho-oncologists for awareness detection . Medicine (Baltimore). 2016; 95(5): e2757.
  3. American Society of Anesthesiologists Task Force on Intraoperative Awareness. Practice advisory for intraoperative awareness and brain function monitoring: a report by the american society of anesthesiologists task force on intraoperative awareness. Anesthesiology. 2006; 104(4): 847–864.
  4. Thomsen JL, Nielsen CV, Eskildsen KZ, et al. Awareness during emergence from anaesthesia: significance of neuromuscular monitoring in patients with butyrylcholinesterase deficiency. Br J Anaesth. 2015; 115 Suppl 1: i78–i88.
  5. Bergman IJ, Kluger MT, Short TG. Awareness during general anaesthesia: a review of 81 cases from the Anaesthetic Incident Monitoring Study. Anaesthesia. 2002; 57(6): 549–556.
  6. Al-Hasan YM, Krishnan HR, Ghezzi A, et al. Tolerance to anesthesia depends on synaptic proteins. Behav Genet. 2011; 41(5): 734–745.
  7. Kushikata T, Hirota K. Mechanisms of anesthetic emergence: evidence for active reanimation. Current Anesthesiology Reports. 2013; 4(1): 49–56.
  8. Tarnal V, Vlisides PE, Mashour GA. The neurobiology of anesthetic emergence . J Neurosurg Anesthesiol. 2016; 28(3): 250–255.
  9. Avidan MS, Zhang L, Burnside BA, et al. Anesthesia awareness and the bispectral index. N Engl J Med. 2008; 358(11): 1097–1108.
  10. Cascella M, Bifulco F, Viscardi D, et al. Limitation in monitoring depth of anesthesia: a case report. J Anesth. 2016; 30(2): 345–348.
  11. Avidan MS, Jacobsohn E, Glick D, et al. BAG-RECALL Research Group. Prevention of intraoperative awareness in a high-risk surgical population. N Engl J Med. 2011; 365(7): 591–600.
  12. Wang J, Zhang L, Huang Q, et al. Monitoring the end-tidal concentration of sevoflurane for preventing awareness during anesthesia (MEETS-PANDA): A prospective clinical trial. Int J Surg. 2017; 41: 44–49.
  13. Cascella M. Anesthesia awareness. Can midazolam attenuate or prevent memory consolidation on intraoperative awakening during general anesthesia without increasing the risk of postoperative delirium? Korean J Anesthesiol. 2015; 68(2): 200–202.

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