My Understanding of Being an Anesthesiologist https://t.co/H4YX0e5fRU
— Nacho Redondo (@nachorredondo) August 15, 2016
Posts from the ‘Emergency anaesthesia’ Category
The bit at the start is controlled. Mostly. The bit at the end is more at the mercy of other things. Dr Andrew Weatherall has a practical review on emergence delirium. In showbusiness there is apparently a saying that you should never work with animals or children. I guess the theory is that both kids and […]
If people giving anaesthetics are still using a bunch of different techniques, it’s fair to assume that all those options have their own pros and cons. You could argue that’s true for most of anaesthesia but this post is going to look at one situation and one option: airway endoscopy and spontaneous breathing. It’s by Andrew Weatherall Sharing […]
— ASA® (@ASALifeline) May 5, 2016
Ultrasound. Is there anything it can’t do? Well, yes. Lots of things although gastric ultrasound is supposed to be one of the things it does do. Andrew Weatherall has a bit on ultrasounds, guts and the real question: when should we worry about aspiration? I’d like to think I’m pretty welcoming of technology. I am […]
Source: Junior doctors in anaesthesia – the canary in the coal mine?
— Chris Edwards (@EMtraveller) December 29, 2015
Kudos to ANZCA for publishing this excellent open access resource on acute pain management . It has a prehospital analgesia chapter that is a must read!
Andrew Weatherall shares a bit on considerations when helping people take pictures right the first time. Anaesthetists spend a lot of time thinking about tweaking the perfect anaesthetic. Thinking and talking. Obsessing over the perfect wakeup, debating how to deliver the perfect neuroanaesthetic or talking up looking after the cardiac kiddies. So why are there things that […]