Failure to Isolate the Right Lung with an EZ-Blocker.
A & A case reports
2014; 3 (8): 110-111
Reinforcement Learning for Closed-Loop Propofol Anesthesia: A Study in Human Volunteers
JOURNAL OF MACHINE LEARNING RESEARCH
2014; 15: 655-696
"Where Are My Teeth?" A Case of Unnoticed Ingestion of a Dislodged Fixed Partial Denture
ANESTHESIA AND ANALGESIA
2009; 109 (3): 836-838
Isolation of the right upper-lobe with a left-sided double-lumen tube after left-pneumonectomy
ANESTHESIA AND ANALGESIA
2007; 105 (2): 330-331
Anesthesia for thoracic surgery in morbidly obese patients
CURRENT OPINION IN ANESTHESIOLOGY
2007; 20 (1): 10-14
What are the dangers of swallowing foreign bodies of dental origin? How do we recognize when a patient has actually swallowed a dental appliance? How far should we pursue the retrieval of the appliance? We report a case of a patient with unnoticed ingestion of a dislodged fixed partial denture while undergoing general anesthesia and review the literature on dangers of swallowing foreign bodies of dental origin. Anesthesiologists should understand the dangers and recognize this complication when it happens, so that appropriate treatment can be pursued if necessary.
View details for DOI 10.1213/ane.0b013e3181ae06c9
View details for Web of Science ID 000269330800024
View details for PubMedID 19690255
Securing the airway of a 'super sized' patient: another use for the Aintree Catheter (R)
EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF ANAESTHESIOLOGY
2006; 23 (12): 1064-1066
This review considers the anesthetic management of obese patients undergoing thoracic surgery. Extremely or morbidly obese patients differ from patients of normal weight in several ways. Obese patients have altered anatomy and physiology, and usually have associated comorbid medical conditions that may complicate their operative course and increase their risks for postoperative complications.During anesthetic induction and laryngoscopy for tracheal intubation the morbidly obese patient should be in the reverse Trendelenburg position with the head and neck elevated above the table. Placement of a double-lumen tube should be no more difficult in an obese patient than in a normal-weight patient. There are no clear advantages for any of the commonly available inhalational anesthetic agents and each can be used for general anesthesia.With proper attention to their special needs, the morbidly obese patient can safely undergo thoracic surgery and one-lung ventilation.
View details for Web of Science ID 000209632400003