Examination, therapy or surgery of the interior of the larynx performed with a specially designed endoscope.
Endoscopes for examining the interior of the larynx.
A procedure involving placement of a tube into the trachea through the mouth or nose in order to provide a patient with oxygen and anesthesia.
A tubular organ of VOICE production. It is located in the anterior neck, superior to the TRACHEA and inferior to the tongue and HYOID BONE.
Evaluation, planning, and use of a range of procedures and airway devices for the maintenance or restoration of a patient's ventilation.
Congenital or acquired paralysis of one or both VOCAL CORDS. This condition is caused by defects in the CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM, the VAGUS NERVE and branches of LARYNGEAL NERVES. Common symptoms are VOICE DISORDERS including HOARSENESS or APHONIA.
The technology of transmitting light over long distances through strands of glass or other transparent material.
Pathological processes involving any part of the LARYNX which coordinates many functions such as voice production, breathing, swallowing, and coughing.
The vocal apparatus of the larynx, situated in the middle section of the larynx. Glottis consists of the VOCAL FOLDS and an opening (rima glottidis) between the folds.
A pair of cone-shaped elastic mucous membrane projecting from the laryngeal wall and forming a narrow slit between them. Each contains a thickened free edge (vocal ligament) extending from the THYROID CARTILAGE to the ARYTENOID CARTILAGE, and a VOCAL MUSCLE that shortens or relaxes the vocal cord to control sound production.
Procedure in which patients are induced into an unconscious state through use of various medications so that they do not feel pain during surgery.
The storing or preserving of video signals for television to be played back later via a transmitter or receiver. Recordings may be made on magnetic tape or discs (VIDEODISC RECORDING).
Inflammation of the LARYNGEAL MUCOSA, including the VOCAL CORDS. Laryngitis is characterized by irritation, edema, and reduced pliability of the mucosa leading to VOICE DISORDERS such as APHONIA and HOARSENESS.
An unnaturally deep or rough quality of voice.
A thin leaf-shaped cartilage that is covered with LARYNGEAL MUCOSA and situated posterior to the root of the tongue and HYOID BONE. During swallowing, the epiglottis folds back over the larynx inlet thus prevents foods from entering the airway.
A type of oropharyngeal airway that provides an alternative to endotracheal intubation and standard mask anesthesia in certain patients. It is introduced into the hypopharynx to form a seal around the larynx thus permitting spontaneous or positive pressure ventilation without penetration of the larynx or esophagus. It is used in place of a facemask in routine anesthesia. The advantages over standard mask anesthesia are better airway control, minimal anesthetic gas leakage, a secure airway during patient transport to the recovery area, and minimal postoperative problems.
A physical misalignment of the upper (maxilla) and lower (mandibular) jaw bones in which either or both recede relative to the frontal plane of the forehead.
A specialty concerned with the study of anesthetics and anesthesia.
Apparatus, devices, or supplies intended for one-time or temporary use.
Traumatic injuries to the LINGUAL NERVE. It may be a complication following dental treatments.
Traumatic or other damage to teeth including fractures (TOOTH FRACTURES) or displacements (TOOTH LUXATION).
Methods of creating machines and devices.
Abnormal accumulation of fluid in tissues of any part of the LARYNX, commonly associated with laryngeal injuries and allergic reactions.
Inflammation of the epiglottis.
Developmental or acquired stricture or narrowing of the LARYNX. Symptoms of respiratory difficulty depend on the degree of laryngeal narrowing.
One of a pair of small pyramidal cartilages that articulate with the lamina of the CRICOID CARTILAGE. The corresponding VOCAL LIGAMENT and several muscles are attached to it.
A congenital or acquired condition of underdeveloped or degeneration of CARTILAGE in the LARYNX. This results in a floppy laryngeal wall making patency difficult to maintain.
Endoscopic surgical procedures performed with visualization via video transmission. When real-time video is combined interactively with prior CT scans or MRI images, this is called image-guided surgery (see SURGERY, COMPUTER-ASSISTED).
The largest cartilage of the larynx consisting of two laminae fusing anteriorly at an acute angle in the midline of the neck. The point of fusion forms a subcutaneous projection known as the Adam's apple.
The part of a human or animal body connecting the HEAD to the rest of the body.
That component of SPEECH which gives the primary distinction to a given speaker's VOICE when pitch and loudness are excluded. It involves both phonatory and resonatory characteristics. Some of the descriptions of voice quality are harshness, breathiness and nasality.
The study of speech or language disorders and their diagnosis and correction.
Any hindrance to the passage of air into and out of the lungs.
The upper part of the human body, or the front or upper part of the body of an animal, typically separated from the rest of the body by a neck, and containing the brain, mouth, and sense organs.
Cancers or tumors of the LARYNX or any of its parts: the GLOTTIS; EPIGLOTTIS; LARYNGEAL CARTILAGES; LARYNGEAL MUSCLES; and VOCAL CORDS.
Drugs administered before an anesthetic to decrease a patient's anxiety and control the effects of that anesthetic.
Anesthesia caused by the breathing of anesthetic gases or vapors or by insufflating anesthetic gases or vapors into the respiratory tract.
An intravenous anesthetic agent which has the advantage of a very rapid onset after infusion or bolus injection plus a very short recovery period of a couple of minutes. (From Smith and Reynard, Textbook of Pharmacology, 1992, 1st ed, p206). Propofol has been used as ANTICONVULSANTS and ANTIEMETICS.
Androstanes and androstane derivatives which are substituted in any position with one or more hydroxyl groups.
Injuries involving the vertebral column.
Ultrashort-acting anesthetics that are used for induction. Loss of consciousness is rapid and induction is pleasant, but there is no muscle relaxation and reflexes frequently are not reduced adequately. Repeated administration results in accumulation and prolongs the recovery time. Since these agents have little if any analgesic activity, they are seldom used alone except in brief minor procedures. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p174)
Fractures of the upper jaw.
A condition characterized by alterations of the sense of taste which may range from mild to severe, including gross distortions of taste quality.
A barbiturate that is administered intravenously for the induction of general anesthesia or for the production of complete anesthesia of short duration.
The first seven VERTEBRAE of the SPINAL COLUMN, which correspond to the VERTEBRAE of the NECK.
Drugs that interrupt transmission at the skeletal neuromuscular junction without causing depolarization of the motor end plate. They prevent acetylcholine from triggering muscle contraction and are used as muscle relaxants during electroshock treatments, in convulsive states, and as anesthesia adjuvants.
Traumatic injuries to the LARYNGEAL NERVE.
The restriction of the MOVEMENT of whole or part of the body by physical means (RESTRAINT, PHYSICAL) or chemically by ANALGESIA, or the use of TRANQUILIZING AGENTS or NEUROMUSCULAR NONDEPOLARIZING AGENTS. It includes experimental protocols used to evaluate the physiologic effects of immobility.
A short-acting opioid anesthetic and analgesic derivative of FENTANYL. It produces an early peak analgesic effect and fast recovery of consciousness. Alfentanil is effective as an anesthetic during surgery, for supplementation of analgesia during surgical procedures, and as an analgesic for critically ill patients.
A quaternary skeletal muscle relaxant usually used in the form of its bromide, chloride, or iodide. It is a depolarizing relaxant, acting in about 30 seconds and with a duration of effect averaging three to five minutes. Succinylcholine is used in surgical, anesthetic, and other procedures in which a brief period of muscle relaxation is called for.
The anatomical frontal portion of the mandible, also known as the mentum, that contains the line of fusion of the two separate halves of the mandible (symphysis menti). This line of fusion divides inferiorly to enclose a triangular area called the mental protuberance. On each side, inferior to the second premolar tooth, is the mental foramen for the passage of blood vessels and a nerve.
Back flow of gastric contents to the LARYNGOPHARYNX where it comes in contact with tissues of the upper aerodigestive tract. Laryngopharyngeal reflux is an extraesophageal manifestation of GASTROESOPHAGEAL REFLUX.

Management of laryngeal foreign bodies in children. (1/460)

Foreign body aspiration is one of the leading causes of accidental death in children. Food items are the most common items aspirated in infants and toddlers, whereas older children are more likely to aspirate non-food items. Laryngeal impaction of a foreign body is very rare as most aspirated foreign bodies pass through the laryngeal inlet and get lodged lower down in the airway. Two rare cases of foreign body aspiration with subglottic impaction in very young children (under 2 years of age) are described. In both the cases subglottic impaction occurred consequent to attempted removal of foreign body by blind finger sweeping. The clinical presentation, investigations, and management of these rare cases are discussed.  (+info)

Correlating fibreoptic nasotracheal endoscopy performance and psychomotor aptitude. (2/460)

We have investigated the correlation between the scores attained on computerized psychometric tests, measuring psychomotor and information processing aptitudes, and learning fibreoptic endoscopy with the videoendoscope. Sixteen anaesthetic trainees performed two adaptive tracking tasks (ADTRACK 2 and ADTRACK 3) and one information management task (MAZE) from the MICROPAT testing system. They then embarked on a standardized fibreoptic training programme during which they performed 15 supervised fibreoptic nasotracheal intubations on anaesthetized oral surgery patients. There was a significant correlation between the means of the 15 endoscopy times and both ADTRACK 2 (r = -0.599, P = 0.014) and ADTRACK 3 (r = -0.589, P = 0.016) scores. The correlation between the means of the 15 endoscopy times and MAZE scores was not significant. The ratios of the mean endoscopy time for the last seven endoscopies to the mean endoscopy time for the first seven endoscopies were not significantly correlated with ADTRACK 2, ADTRACK 3 or MAZE scores. Psychomotor abilities appeared to be determinants of trainees' initial proficiency in endoscopy, but did not appear to be determinants of trainees' rates of progress during early fibreoptic training.  (+info)

Perianesthetic dental injuries: frequency, outcomes, and risk factors. (3/460)

BACKGROUND: Dental injury is well-recognized as a potential complication of laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation. However, the frequency, outcomes, and risk factors for this problem have not been documented in a well-defined patient population. METHODS: The authors analyzed the dental injuries of 598,904 consecutive cases performed on patients who required anesthetic services from 1987 through 1997. Dental injuries were defined as perianesthetic events (those occurring within 7 days) that required dental interventions to repair, stabilize, or extract involved dentition or support structures. A 1:3 case-control study of 16 patient and procedural characteristics was performed for cases that occurred during the first 5 yr of the study. Conditional logistic regression was used for data analysis. RESULTS: There were 132 cases (1:4,537 patients) of dental injury. One half of these injuries occurred during laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation. The upper incisors were the most commonly involved teeth, and most injuries were crown fractures and partial dislocations and dislodgements. Multivariate risk factors for dental injury in the case control study included general anesthesia with tracheal intubation (odds ratio [OR] = 89), preexisting poor dentition (OR = 50), and increased difficulty of laryngoscopy and intubation (OR = 11). CONCLUSIONS: Based on these data from a large surgical population at a single training institution, approximately 1:4,500 patients who receive anesthesia services sustain a dental injury that requires repair or extraction. Patients most at risk for perianesthetic dental injury include those with preexisting poor dentition who have one or more risk factors for difficult laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation.  (+info)

Bolus dose remifentanil for control of haemodynamic response to tracheal intubation during rapid sequence induction of anaesthesia. (4/460)

The effect of three bolus doses of remifentanil on the pressor response to laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation during rapid sequence induction of anaesthesia was assessed in a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study in four groups of 20 patients each. After preoxygenation, anaesthesia was induced with thiopental 5-7 mg kg-1 followed immediately by saline (placebo) or remifentanil 0.5, 1.0 or 1.25 micrograms kg-1 given as a bolus over 30 s. Cricoid pressure was applied just after loss of consciousness. Succinylcholine 1 mg kg-1 was given for neuromuscular block. Laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation were performed 1 min later. Arterial pressure and heart rate were recorded at intervals until 5 min after intubation. Remifentanil 0.5 microgram kg-1 was ineffective in controlling the increase in heart rate and arterial pressure after intubation but the 1.0 and 1.25 micrograms kg-1 doses were effective in controlling the response. The use of the 1.25 micrograms kg-1 dose was however, associated with a decrease in systolic arterial pressure to less than 90 mm Hg in seven of 20 patients.  (+info)

Laryngeal movements during the respiratory cycle measured with an endoscopic imaging technique in the conscious horse at rest. (5/460)

A video-laryngoscopic method, implemented with an algorithm for the correction of the deformation inherent in the endoscope optical system, has been used to measure the dorsoventral diameter (Drg) and the cross-sectional area (CSArg) of the rima glottidis in five healthy workhorses during conscious breathing at rest. Simultaneous recording of the respiratory airflow was also obtained in two horses. Drg measured 82.7 +/- 4.5 mm (mean +/- S.D.) independently of the respiratory phase, and did not differ from the measurement in post-mortem anatomical specimens of the same horses. CSArg ranged from 1130 +/- 117 mm2 (mean +/- S.D.) during the inspiratory phase to 640 +/- 242 mm2 during the expiratory phase; being always narrower than tracheal cross-sectional area, which was 1616 +/- 224 mm2, as determined from anatomical specimens. Both inspiratory and expiratory airflow waves displayed a biphasic pattern. Maximal laryngeal opening occurred in phase with the second inspiratory peak, while during expiration CSArg attained a minimum value during the first expiratory peak which was significantly smaller (P < 0.01) than the area subsequently maintained during the rest of the expiratiory phase. These quantitative measurements of equine laryngeal movements substantiate the important role played by the larynx in regulating upper airway respiratory resistance and the expiratory airflow pattern at rest.  (+info)

Intramuscular rocuronium in infants and children: a multicenter study to evaluate tracheal intubating conditions, onset, and duration of action. (6/460)

BACKGROUND: This multicenter, assessor-blinded, randomized study was done to confirm and extend a pilot study showing that intramuscular rocuronium can provide adequate tracheal intubating conditions in infants (2.5 min) and children (3 min) during halothane anesthesia. METHODS: Thirty-eight infants (age range, 3-12 months) and 38 children (age range, 1 to 5 yr) classified as American Society of Anesthesiologists physical status 1 and 2 were evaluated at four investigational sites. Anesthesia was maintained with halothane and oxygen (1% end-tidal concentration if <2.5 yr; 0.80% end-tidal concentration if >2.5 yr) for 5 min. One half of the patients received 0.45 mg/kg intravenous rocuronium. The others received 1 mg/kg (infants) or 1.8 mg/kg (children) of intramuscular rocuronium into the deltoid muscle. Intubating conditions and mechanomyographic responses to ulnar nerve stimulation were assessed. RESULTS: The conditions for tracheal intubation at 2.5 and 3 min in infants and children, respectively, were inadequate in a high percentage of patients in the intramuscular group. Nine of 16 infants and 10 of 17 children had adequate or better intubating conditions at 3.5 and 4 min, respectively, after intramuscular rocuronium. Better-than-adequate intubating conditions were achieved in 14 of 15 infants and 16 of 17 children given intravenous rocuronium. Intramuscular rocuronium provided > or =98% blockade in 7.4+/-3.4 min (in infants) and 8+/-6.3 min (in children). Twenty-five percent recovery occurred in 79+/-26 min (in infants) and in 86+/-22 min (in children). CONCLUSIONS: Intramuscular rocuronium, in the doses and conditions tested, does not consistently provide satisfactory tracheal intubating conditions in infants and children and is not an adequate alternative to intramuscular succinylcholine when rapid intubation is necessary.  (+info)

Clinical assessment of a plastic optical fiber stylet for human tracheal intubation. (7/460)

BACKGROUND: The authors compared the performance of a prototype intubation aid that incorporated plastic illumination and image guides into a stylet with fiberoptic bronchoscopy and direct laryngoscopy for tracheal intubation by novice users. METHODS: In a randomized, nonblinded design, patients were assigned to direct laryngoscopy, fiberoptic bronchoscopy, or imaging stylet intubation groups. The quality of laryngeal view and ease with which it was attained for each intubation was graded by the laryngoscopist. Time to intubation was measured in 1-min increments. A sore-throat severity grade was obtained after operation. RESULTS: There were no differences in demographic, physical examination, or surgical course characteristics among the groups. The laryngoscope produced an adequate laryngeal view more easily than did the imaging stylet or bronchoscope (P = 0.001) but caused the highest incidence of postoperative sore throat (P<0.05). Although the time to intubation for direct laryngoscopy was shorter than for imaging stylet, which was shorter than fiberoptic bronchoscopy (P<0.05), the quality of laryngeal view with the imaging stylet was inferior to both direct laryngoscopy and fiberoptic bronchoscopy techniques (P<0.05). CONCLUSIONS: Novices using the imaging stylet produce fewer cases of sore throat (compared with direct laryngoscopy) and can intubate faster than when using a bronchoscope in anesthetized adult patients. The imaging stylet may be a useful aid for tracheal intubation, especially for those unable to maintain skills with a bronchoscope.  (+info)

Laryngeal mask airway size selection in males and females: ease of insertion, oropharyngeal leak pressure, pharyngeal mucosal pressures and anatomical position. (8/460)

We have compared ease of insertion, oropharyngeal leak pressure, directly measured pharyngeal mucosal pressure and anatomical position (assessed fibreoptically) for the size 4 and size 5 laryngeal mask airway (LMA) in 20 male and 20 female patients. Microchip pressure sensors were attached to the LMA at locations corresponding to the piriform fossa, hypopharynx, base of the tongue, lateral and posterior pharynx, and the oropharynx. Oropharyngeal leak pressure, mucosal pressure and fibreoptic position were recorded during inflation of the cuff from 0 to 30 ml in 10-ml increments. In males, oropharyngeal leak pressure over the inflation range was higher for size 5 (21 vs 17 cm H2O; P = 0.01); mucosal pressure over the inflation range was higher in the posterior pharynx for size 4 (7 vs 2 cm H2O; P = 0.007), and higher in the piriform fossa (8 vs 5 cm H2O; P = 0.003) and hypopharynx (9 vs 5 cm H2O; P = 0.003) for size 5. In females, oropharyngeal leak pressure over the inflation range was the same (21 vs 21 cm H2O), but mucosal pressure over the inflation range was higher in the piriform fossa (21 vs 8 cm H2O; P = 0.003) and posterior pharynx (4 vs 2 cm H2O; P = 0.004) for size 4, and higher in the lateral pharynx (5 vs 1 cm H2O; P = 0.01) and oropharynx (11 vs 5 cm H2O; P = 0.009) for size 5. The distribution of mucosal pressure was different for size 4 between males and females, but not for size 5. For both males and females, fibreoptic position was similar. We conclude that the size 5 LMA is optimal in males, but either size is suitable for females. The shape of the pharynx may be different between males and females.  (+info)

MICROLARYNGOSCOPY. What is a Microlaryngoscopy?. Laryngoscopy is a procedure that allows your physician to look at your larynx (voice box) using a laryngoscope. Micro refers to getting a very close (magnified) view of the area to see every tiny detail. This can be done with a special telescope or operating microscope.. What are the indications for Microlaryngoscopy?. Microlaryngoscopy is especially useful for conditions in which evaluation or treatment of the vocal cords or immediate surrounding airway needs to be performed. Problems involving the VOCAL CORDS result in varying degrees of HOARSENESS, breathing or speech abnormalities, and laryngoscopy is commonly used to evaluate these symptoms. Microlaryngoscopy gives the surgeon the ability to view the larynx in detail. This is vitally important because minute (very small) changes can produce large changes in a persons voice.. What is involved with Microlaryngoscopy?. Microlaryngoscopy does not usually require an overnight stay in the ...
Four different maneuvers-simple direct laryngoscopy without any assistance (control), simple direct laryngoscopy with mandibular advancement, simple direct laryngoscopy with the BURP maneuver, and simple direct laryngoscopy with the combination of mandibular advancement and the BURP maneuver-were performed in each subject (fig. 1). First, simple direct laryngoscopy was attempted with maximum efforts to visualize the larynx; visibility of the larynx was evaluated by means of the Cormack-Lehane classification system. We defined the Cormack-Lehane grade as follows: I = most of the glottis is visible; II = the posterior commissure is visible; III = no part of the glottis can be seen except the epiglottis; IV = not even the epiglottis can be seen. 7 If the visualization of the glottis was categorized as Cormack-Lehane grade I, the pillow was removed and direct laryngoscopy was reattempted. If the visualization of the larynx was still categorized as Cormack-Lehane grade I even with this treatment, the ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Neonatal intubation with direct laryngoscopy vs videolaryngoscopy. T2 - An extremely premature baboon model. AU - Moreira, Alvaro. AU - Koele-Schmidt, Lindsey. AU - Leland, Michelle. AU - Seidner, Steven. AU - Blanco, Cynthia. PY - 2014/8. Y1 - 2014/8. N2 - Objective To compare the ability to successfully intubate extremely preterm baboons using conventional direct laryngoscopy (DL) vs videolaryngoscopy. Methods A prospective randomized crossover study using experienced and inexperienced neonatal intubators. All participants were shown an educational video on intubation with each device, followed by attempt of the procedure. The time for successful intubation was the primary outcome. Results Seven subjects comprised the experienced group, while 10 individuals were in the inexperienced group. The overall intubation success rate was comparable between both devices (53% vs 26%, P = 0.09); however, mean time to intubate with the conventional laryngoscope was faster (25.5 vs 39.4 s, P ...
To the Editor:--Teaching direct laryngoscopy to the novice may be associated with anxiety for both instructor and student. This can be attributed partly to the fact that the instructor cannot see what the laryngoscopist is (or is not) visualizing during the procedure. In an effort to solve this problem, we used a newly developed direct laryngoscopy video system, the Airway Cam (Airway Cam Technologies, New York, NY), which may be purchased from the manufacturer for approximately $6,000. The system consists of a headframe-mounted miniature camera (11-mm lens with 90 degrees prism) connected to a video monitor. The frame is placed on the head, and the camera is adjusted until it is adjacent to the laryngoscopists dominant eye (direct laryngoscopy is a monocular procedure; Figure 1). In this position, the camera allows the instructor and the student to view the entire laryngoscopy procedure, from insertion of the laryngoscope to placement of the endotracheal tube. Importantly, the instructor can ...
Find the best direct laryngoscopy doctors in Delhi NCR. Get guidance from medical experts to select direct laryngoscopy specialist in Delhi NCR from trusted hospitals - credihealth.com
Indirect laryngoscopy allows practitioners to see around the corner of a patients airway during intubation. Inadequate airway management is a major contributor to patient injury, morbidity and mortality. The purpose of the present study was to evaluate the video quality of commercially available video laryngoscopy systems. A team of four investigators at the University of Nebraska at Omaha and the Peter Kiewit Institute performed intubation simulations using a number of video laryngoscopy systems. Testing was done with a Laerdal Difficult Airway Manikin (Laerdal Medical Corp., Wappingers Falls, NY) in a setting that simulated difficult airways, adverse lighting conditions and various system configurations (e.g., maximizing screen contrast, minimizing screen brightness, maximizing screen color hue, etc.). Systems included the STORZ C-MACTM (KARL STORZ Endoscopy, Tuttlingen, Germany), a prototype developed by STORZ (a McIntosh #3 video blade with USB connectivity to an ultra mobile PC; UMPC) ...
Indirect laryngoscopy and flexible laryngoscopies often are performed in the doctors office, usually using local anesthetic. They usually take only 5 to 10 minutes.. Indirect laryngoscopy will require your child to sit up straight in a high-backed chair with a headrest and open his or her mouth wide. The doctor will spray the throat with an anesthetic or numbing medication (which your child will gargle and spit out), then cover the tongue with gauze and hold it down.. The doctor will hold up a warm mirror to the back of the throat and, with a light attached to his or her headgear, will tilt the mirror to view various areas of the throat. Your child may be asked to make high-pitched or low-pitched sounds so that the doctor can view the larynx and see the vocal cords move. Flexible laryngoscopy uses a flexible laryngoscope (a thin, flexible instrument that lights and magnifies images) for a better view of the larynx and vocal cords.. This might be done in an operating room under general ...
Laryngoscopy is examination of the throat using a small flexible camera, or endoscope. Laryngoscopy provides a view of the throat while a patient is performing normal actions such as breathing, speaking, coughing and swallowing.. Laryngoscopy may be performed through the nose or through the mouth.. Laryngoscopy through the nose uses a small thin endoscope. This is carefully passed through the nose, and then down behind the palate to examine the throat and larynx.. This may also be called flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy or distal chip endoscopy - both of these procedures are the same in terms of what a patient feels. The difference is the technology in the camera or endoscope used for the examination.. Laryngoscopy through the mouth may use a rigid angled telescope. A patient is seated in a sniffing position with the chin and face forward as if smelling a flower. The examiner holds the patients tongue and the endoscope is placed through the mouth. Images are recorded and portrayed on a ...
Predicting difficult airway continues to be problematic for even the most seasoned of anesthesiologists. In our study, the resident class will be our sample population. The residents will be randomly assigned into two groups: the experimental group will be utilizing the new preoperative airway assessment form and the control group will be utilizing the standard anesthesia record. Simultaneously, a subset of our anesthesia experts will also be assessing patients preoperatively. The five areas of difficult airway management will be considered: difficult mask ventilation, difficult supraglottic airway, difficult laryngoscopy, difficult intubation, and difficult surgical airway.. According to the American Society of Anesthesiologists, the incidence of intubation has remained stable throughout the 1980s and 1990s despite attempts to predict its occurrence. Many of these cases were considered to be preventable; therefore, a better prediction of and preparation for difficult airway management may lead ...
Awake video laryngoscopy is a novel option in airway management that is drawing more and more attention as an alternative to awake endoscopic guided intubation.Main issues: Intubation under preserved spontaneous breathing is the safest method to secure the expected difficult airway. In direct comparisons to awake flexible endoscopic intubation, awake videolaryngoscopy achieves satisfactory intubation times and a high acceptance of patients and anesthesiologists. Specific cases, in particular very limited mouth opening or sub-glottic masses, require awake flexible endoscopic intubation. Sufficient topical anesthesia and a sophisticated sedation protocol are prerequisites for successful awake video laryngoscopy.. ...
The debate Direct laryngoscopes should be consigned to history, was hosted by The Royal College Of Anaesthetists and carried out by our two guests on this piece.. Here we get into the advantages and challenges behind the two techniques; video laryngoscopy and direct laryngoscopy. The conversation explores the fact that these skills are a key part of the job of practitioners, are we de-skilling the profession in an overly enthusiastic race toward new technology or are some resisting it simply because its not what they are used to?. Where do you stand on this fascinating debate? Send us your thoughts on email: [email protected] Presented by Joff Lacey and Monty Mythen with their two guests; Professor Tim Cook, Consultant in Anaesthesia and ICM, Royal United Hospitals, Bath and Dr William Harrop-Griffiths, St Marys Hospital, Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust.. ...
Direct laryngoscopy refers to viewing the larynx directly, in a straight line, through a hollow, lighted tube, with the patient typically under general anesthesia. Indirect laryngoscopy refers to visualization of the larynx with the patient sitting in a chair, by using a mirror, fiberscope, videoendoscope, or laryngeal telescope more in the manner of a perisocope that looks around the corner - in this case, the base of the tongue.. ...
Tracheal intubation is one of the most common medical procedures performed in hospitals. On one hand, it is highly successful and easy to perform using a rigid laryngoscope. On the other hand, hypoxic brain damage and death may result rapidly if it is unsuccessful.
Authors: Aziz MF et al., Anesth Analg 2015 Nov 17;. In patients with predicted difficult airways intubated in the operating room, the GlideScope had a higher first-attempt intubation success rate than the C-MAC D-Blade.. Video laryngoscopy (VL) improves intubation success in patients with predicted difficult airways primarily by ensuring glottic visualization. While VL with acute-angled devices has been compared to direct laryngoscopy, there is little information about the clinical equipoise between different hypercurved blades in this setting.. In a noninferiority trial, investigators in three academic hospitals randomized 1100 adult patients undergoing general anesthesia who had markers of intubation difficulty (Mallampati class III or IV, reduced mouth opening, or large neck circumference) to VL with either a GlideScope or C-MAC D-blade. The study was funded by the maker of the C-MAC. Patients with unstable cervical spine fractures or history of previous failed airways were excluded. ...
Looking for laryngoscopies? Find out information about laryngoscopies. A tubular instrument, combining a light system and a telescopic system, used in the visualization of the interior larynx and adaptable for diagnostic,... Explanation of laryngoscopies
TY - JOUR. T1 - Predictors of difficult videolaryngoscopy with GlideScope® or C-MAC® with D-blade. T2 - Secondary analysis from a large comparative videolaryngoscopy trial. AU - Aziz, M. F.. AU - Bayman, E. O.. AU - Van Tienderen, M. M.. AU - Todd, M. M.. AU - Brambrink, A. M.. AU - Asai, T.. AU - Abrons, Ron O.. AU - Cattano, Davide. AU - Swanson, David E.. AU - Hagberg, Carin A.. N1 - Publisher Copyright: © 2016 The Author 2016. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the British Journal of Anaesthesia. All rights reserved.. PY - 2016/7/1. Y1 - 2016/7/1. N2 - Background Tracheal intubation using acute-angle videolaryngoscopy achieves high success rates, but is not without difficulty. We aimed to determine predictors of difficult videolaryngoscopy. Methods We performed a secondary analysis of a data set (n=1100) gathered from a multicentre prospective randomized controlled trial of patients for whom difficult direct laryngoscopy was anticipated and who were intubated with one of ...
Bulatovic R, Taneja R. In Response to Videolaryngoscopy as a new standard of care. Zaouter C, Calderon J, Hemmerling TM. Br J Anaesth. 2015. 114(2):181-183.. Dear sir,. We read with interest Dr. Zauters editorial on the evolving role of videolaryngoscopy in anesthestic care (1). Overall we do agree with the authors that videolaryngoscopes will and should be available freely in the foreseeable future. As anesthetists working in a teaching hospital, we already note that residents often choose these as their first-choice for laryngoscopy in anticipated difficult intubations.. However, with increasing availability of new technology such as this, we must acknowledge that trainees will progressively lose their skills with conventional laryngoscopy. This may have safety implications for patients needing anaesthesia in remote locations where videolaryngoscopy may not be the norm. Hence, our younger colleagues having to provide anaesthetic services in such settings may find themselves underprepared or ...
Video laryngoscope can be used for teaching by Core Faculty. The novice intubator can still perfect their craft at direct laryngoscopy while the supervisor/teacher is watching the Process of handling the tongue, epiglottoscopy and tube delivery via the McGrath monitor. Win win for both parties involved.
Our objective was to evaluate the usefulness of five ultrasound measurements to predict a difficult laryngoscopy (DL). Prospective observational
Laryngoscopy involves a series of unnatural movements and hand-eye skills that are not easily learned while simultaneously caring for a dying patient. The Paper Throat is a low fidelity but high yield direct laryngoscopy training tool that is easily assembled and practiced. The hope is that routine use will generate laryngoscopy muscle memory so that training providers can focus on other aspects of airway management when called upon to intubate IRL.. Conceived and produced by Jonas Pologe.. ...
In summary, this case series demonstrates that the Airtraq offers an alternate approach to securing the difficult airway where attempts to do so by conventional direct laryngoscopy have failed. ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Dexmedetomidine premedication. T2 - Effect on pressor response to laryngoscopy and intubation. AU - Vishwanath, Padmini. AU - Rao, Rammoorthi. AU - Vasudevarao, Sunil Baikadi. PY - 2020/4/1. Y1 - 2020/4/1. N2 - OBJECTIVE: Dexmedetomidine and Fentanyl are used to attenuate the sympathetic response to laryngoscopy and intubation. Aim is to study and compare the attenuation of haemodynamic response during laryngoscopy and intubation. METHODS: 60 ASA Class 1 & 2 patients aged between 18-80 years, posted for elective surgeries were randomized into two groups. GROUP C-Premedication with 2 mcg/kg Fentanyl and GROUP D-premedication with 1 mcg/kg Dexmedetomidine + 2mcg/kg Fentanyl. Both groups were preloaded with 10ml/kg crystalloid solution. The parameters measured were propofol dose requirement for induction, heart rate(HR), SBP,DBP and MAP(mean arterial pressure). RESULTS: Propofol requirements were 26.6% lesser in Group D (P,0.000 HS). There was a initial rise of HR during intubation ...
In anesthesia, the Mallampati score or Mallampati classification, named after the Indian-born American anaesthesiologist Seshagiri Mallampati, is used to predict the ease of endotracheal intubation. The test comprises a visual assessment of the distance from the tongue base to the roof of the mouth, and therefore the amount of space in which there is to work. It is an indirect way of assessing how difficult an intubation will be; this is more definitively scored using the Cormack-Lehane classification system, which describes what is actually seen using direct laryngoscopy during the intubation process itself. A high Mallampati score (class 3 or 4) is associated with more difficult intubation as well as a higher incidence of sleep apnea. The score is assessed by asking the patient, in a sitting posture, to open his or her mouth and to protrude the tongue as much as possible. The anatomy of the oral cavity is visualized; specifically, the assessor notes whether the base of the uvula, faucial ...
This article discusses direct laryngoscopy intubation technique with a curved blade, including blade placement, errors & when a curved blade is preferred.
Rincon-Valenzuela DA, Eslava-Schmalbach J, Rodriguez-Malagon N. Ephedrine for shortening the time to achieve excellent intubation conditions during direct laryngoscopy in adults. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2015, Issue 9. Art. No.: CD009680. DOI: 10.1002/14651858.CD009680. ...
BACKGROUND: With improvements in endoscopic and interventional radiologic therapies, insertion of gastroesophageal balloon tamponade catheters, commonly known as Sengstaken-Blakemore or Minnesota tubes, is a rarely performed procedure for esophageal or gastric variceal bleeding. In small hospitals or freestanding emergency departments, endoscopic or interventional radiology (IR) therapies might not be available, so patients with exsanguinating variceal bleeding must be stabilized or temporized for transport to larger hospitals. Occasionally, tamponade devices are necessary as a rescue therapy for failed endoscopic or IR therapies or can be used as definitive therapy in select cases. In addition to being rarely performed, there are multiple technical complications associated with blind insertion of tamponade catheters. DISCUSSION: We describe a novel use of indirect laryngoscopy using a Glidescope for assisting in placement of a Minnesota tube in 4 patients with exsanguinating esophageal bleeding.
KARL STORZ has made difficult airway management even easier with its fifth generation of C-MAC® video laryngoscopy systems. Its elliptical tapering dBL
In preparation for intubation, many attendings, upon seeing my eager, young face, steer the Glidescope in my direction. I discovered a little bit of confidence is a dangerous thing when the airway is involved; thus, I love having this tool powered up and ready. Its perfect for airways during chest compressions/resuscitation and many difficult airways. Like the faithful bougie, I like to have a fiberoptic device at the bedside during an ETI. However, it seems that many physicians think one should learn to intubate solely with video laryngoscopy but in my limited experience, I have run into occasional problems where I converted from VL to DL with immediate success. Of note, however, I wasnt taught any specific set of skills for VL. ...
We are pleased to launch a new landing page on Universal Video Laryngoscopy (UVL) and the role the i-view™ video laryngoscope can play in helping those looking to move towards more routine use of video laryngoscopy (VL) in their hospital or organisation ...
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Examination of the voice box can be done with a flexible scope passed through the nose. This examination can be done in the office.. If a rigid scope is used, the examination is done either in the office or in the operating room. This type of scope is passed through the mouth.. While office evaluations are good for evaluating most forms of hoarseness, a rigid examination allows a better, more magnified view of most vocal cord abnormalities and what might be required to treat the problem. Treatment of vocal cord growths, swallowing problems, or voice box masses is best evaluated by a rigid scope examination.. Flexible voice box examination (laryngoscopy) is done in the office with topical anesthesia. The examination is usually done with the child sitting upright. The examination takes less than 5 minutes to complete. Risks for this type of procedure are minimal, with the most common risk being a nosebleed.. Rigid laryngoscopy is done in the operating room with the child asleep with a mask placed ...
This pilot study describes augmented reality-assisted video laryngoscopy and evaluates its effect on the intubation proficiency of novice providers in a simulation environment
The practice of Otorhinolaryngology involves diagnosis, medical treatment and surgical intervention for a variety of problems, conditions or diseases affecting the ear, nose and throat as well as related areas of the neck, head and face
TY - JOUR. T1 - Shoulder and head elevation improves laryngoscopic view for tracheal intubation in nonobese as well as obese individuals. AU - Lebowitz, Philip W.. AU - Shay, Hamilton. AU - Straker, Tracey. AU - Rubin, Daniel. AU - Bodner, Scott. PY - 2012/3. Y1 - 2012/3. N2 - Study Objective: To determine whether shoulder and head elevation, such that the patients ear lies at or higher than the sternum (ramp), improves laryngoscopic grade in adult patients of various body mass index (BMI) values. Design: Prospective, unblinded study, with patients and laryngoscopists acting as their own controls. Setting: Operating room of a university-affiliated hospital. Patients: 189 adult ASA physical status 1, 2, and 3 patients. Interventions: After performing a standard preoperative airway evaluation and inducing general anesthesia, the anesthetist performed and graded two laryngoscopies: one in the ramp position and one in the sniff position. Measurements: Patient BMI, Mallampati airway class, ...
Bronchoscopy and laryngoscopy are two procedures done to look at the air passages and the lungs. Your childs doctor will pass a small, lighted tube into the air passages after your child is asleep. A bronchoscopy is done to look at the windpipe and lower air passages. A laryngoscopy is done to look at the vocal cords and the back of the throat.
PURPOSE: The purpose of this study is to evaluate the efficacy of (18)F-FDG-PET as first-line diagnostic investigation, prior to performing a direct laryngoscopy with biopsy under general anesthesia, in patients suspected of recurrent laryngeal carcinoma after radiotherapy. PATIENTS AND METHODS: 150 patients suspected of recurrent T2-4 laryngeal carcinoma at least two months after prior (chemo)radiotherapy with curative intent for resectable disease were randomized to direct laryngoscopy (CWU: conventional workup strategy) or to (18)F-FDG-PET only followed by direct laryngoscopy if PET was assessed positive or equivocal (PWU: PET based workup strategy), to compare the effectiveness of these strategies ...
Laryngoscopy is an endoscopic procedure in which a special instrument with a tiny camera is used to view the anatomy of the voice box.
Video-assisted laryngoscopy (VL) is being used increasingly in adult, paediatric and neonatal populations although its use has not been extensively studied in a neonatal setting. The authors experiences on the neonatal unit suggested that there is increased team confidence around tube or catheter placement and intubation is more successful when trainee and trainer are able to view the procedure using a video screen. This article outlines a study that looks at this theory ...
In the past two decades, airway management has been revolutionized by the development of video laryngoscopy, hyperangulated blade geometry, optical stylets, laryngeal masks, and a host of advances in airway pharmacology and technique. The core skill of airway management, however, remains laryngoscopy, whether or not the operator uses a blade with a camera at the end. In this presentation, we break down laryngoscopy into its discrete components and describe best practice technique at each step. We will start by describing common mistakes made in patient positioning; proposing a set of parameters the provider can use to guide positioning that is optimal for laryngoscopy, including the configuration of the patient in the bed, the bed height and head elevation, as well as provider stance. We then move into the effect of laryngoscope grip on operator catecholamine management and describe the optimal laryngoscope grip for emergency airway management. We next confront one of the core principles of RSI, ...
Introduction:. Mans curiosity to visualize the larynx dates back to before Garcias contribution to the field of laryngoscopy. Benjamin Guy Babington, Ludwig Turck, Johann Czermak, Morell Mackenzie, Hans Kuhn, Robert Miller, Robert Macintosh, Adolf Kussmaul have all significantly contributed to laryngoscopy.1-4 In 1890s, working with a tubed esophagoscope modified from a urethroscope, Kirstein noted that if the scope intended for the esophagus accidentally slipped into the larynx and trachea, an excellent view could be obtained. Therefore, in 1895, Kirstein began developing a reproducible method to view the larynx directly. Initially, Kirstein used a 25 cm tubed esophagoscope with the upper incisors serving as a fulcrum. This allowed Kirstein to displace the base of the tongue and epiglottis anteriorly with the tip of the scope. Kirsteins practice of direct laryngoscopy was termed Autoscopy. Historical accounts depict Kirstein performing autoscopy from in front of the patient with the ...
Methods: After getting approval from ethics committee and consent form from each patients 120 patients with age between 18-65 years of ASA-I, II grade were included in the study. They were divided into two groups. Group A was underwent with tracheal intubation with the Macintosh blade (size 3 blade and size 4) and group B with AWS (Pentax) video laryngoscope. The time taken to perform endotracheal intubation and haemodynamic changes associated with intubation were noted in both the groups at different time points ...
DIFFICULT AIRWAY ASSESSMENT AND MANAGEMENT. BY DR AZHAR. DEFFINATION. American society of Anesthesiologist (ASA) suggested that when sign of inadequate ventilation could not be reversed by mask ventilation or oxygen saturation could not be maintained above 90% or Slideshow 6692940 by...
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With the help of a specialist doctor and an opera singer, Sophie Scott investigates how the different parts of the voice box come together to create the human voice. Watch the full lecture ...
This page includes the following topics and synonyms: Endotracheal Intubation, Laryngoscopy, Direct Laryngoscopy, Video Laryngoscopy, Post-intubation Management, Post-Intubation Cardiac Arrest, BURP Maneuver.
Direct laryngoscopy, the technique commonly used for endotracheal intubation, depends on extension of the head at the atlantooccipital joint to align the oral, pharyngeal and laryngeal axes...
This page includes the following topics and synonyms: Nasal laryngoscopy, Laryngeal Exam, Nasopharyngoscopy, Rhinolaryngoscopy, Nasolaryngoscopy, Nasolaryngoscope, Laryngeal Lesion, Vocal Fold Lesion.
A modified version of the Cormack and Lehane scoring system was prospectively evaluated in 663 patients requiring tracheal intubation. In the modified system, grade 2 (only part of the glottis visible) was divided into 2a (part of the cords visible) and 2b (only the arytenoids or the very posterior …
We identified 22 trials on use of a pre-procedure check-list (1 study), pre-oxygenation or apneic oxygenation (6 studies), sedatives (3 studies), neuromuscular blocking agents (1 study), patient positioning (1 study), video laryngoscopy (9 studies), and post-intubation lung recruitment (1 study). Pre-oxygenation with non-invasive ventilation (NIV) and/or high-flow nasal cannula (HFNC) showed a possible beneficial role. Post-intubation recruitment improved oxygenation while ramped position increased the number of intubation attempts and thiopental had negative hemodynamic effects. No effect was found for use of a checklist, apneic oxygenation (on oxygenation and hemodynamics), videolaryngoscopy (on number and length of intubation attempts), sedatives and neuromuscular blockers (on hemodynamics). Finally, videolaryngoscopy was associated with severe adverse effects in multiple trials ...
Looking for online definition of direct laryngoscopy in the Medical Dictionary? direct laryngoscopy explanation free. What is direct laryngoscopy? Meaning of direct laryngoscopy medical term. What does direct laryngoscopy mean?
BACKGROUND Hypertension often occurs after tracheal intubation using a Macintosh laryngoscope and may lead to rare but serious complications. The Macintosh laryngoscope may increase the incidence of hypertension because it requires forced alignment of the oral and pharyngeal axes in order to view the glottis. In contrast, the McGRATH MAC video laryngoscope does not require this manipulation. The objective of this study was to evaluate the incidence of hypertension after tracheal intubation using a McGRATH laryngoscope compared with a Macintosh laryngoscope. METHODS Data of 360 consecutive patients who underwent general anesthesia with tracheal intubation by Macintosh laryngoscope or McGRATH video laryngoscope were obtained retrospectively. A total of 16 variables including patient characteristics, anesthetic drug used, and intubation techniques were extracted as potential factors affecting the incidence of hypertension after intubation. The incidence of hypertension after tracheal intubation was
Press Release issued Oct 5, 2016: Laryngoscopy is the technique of examining the anatomical structures of larynx, throat and the vocal cords with the help of the instrument known as laryngoscope. Video Laryngoscopy is a method of observing and recording movement of the vocal cords and larynx. Laryngoscopy can be performed in direct laryngoscopy and indirect laryngoscopy. Direct laryngoscopy involve placing of tube (laryngoscope) in the back of the throat which assists the doctor to examine the throat and remove the foreign body or infected tissue for biopsy. Laryngoscopy with strobe light includes the usage of strobe light which provides the doctor more clear image and information about the voice box. The process of tissue removal is generally done after the administration of anesthesia. Indirect laryngoscopy particularly includes visualization of vocal cords, upper tracheal rings and larynx.
TY - GEN. T1 - Intubation success rates and perceived user satisfaction using the video laryngoscope to train deploying far forward combat medical personnel. AU - Boedeker, Ben H.. AU - Barak-Bernhagen, Mary A.. AU - Boedeker, Kirsten A.. AU - Murray, W. Bosseau. PY - 2011/1/1. Y1 - 2011/1/1. N2 - Studies show the video laryngoscope enhances intubation training by facilitating visualization of airway anatomy. We examined the performance and training of military healthcare providers in a brief intubation training course which included both direct and indirect (video) laryngoscopy. This training format with the video laryngoscope improved airway visualization and intubation performance, promoting increased trainee confidence levels for successful intubation. Web-based training paired with hands-on instruction with the video laryngoscope should be considered as a model for military basic airway management training.. AB - Studies show the video laryngoscope enhances intubation training by ...
Press Release issued Jan 20, 2017: Video laryngoscope device is used to view anatomical structure of the larynx for detailed examination. The visualization of the larynx is done with a digital laryngoscope or fiber optic inserted transorally or transnasally. The images are recorded for a more detailed examination. Larynx examination can be performed by indirect laryngoscopy and direct laryngoscopy. Direct laryngoscopy includes setting of tube (laryngoscope) in the back of the throat which helps the specialist to inspect the throat and eliminate the contaminated tissue for biopsy. The process of tissue removal (biopsy) is normally done after the administration of anesthesia. Indirect laryngoscopy predominantly includes visualization of upper tracheal rings, vocal cords, and larynx. Growing awareness among healthcare professionals about technologically advanced video laryngoscopes and its advantages over traditional laryngoscopes are helping in expanded use beyond hospital settings which are the factors
TY - JOUR. T1 - Assessment of the storz video macintosh laryngoscope for use in difficult airways. T2 - A human simulator study. AU - Bair, Aaron E. AU - Olmsted, Kalani. AU - Brown, Calvin A.. AU - Barker, Tobias. AU - Pallin, Daniel. AU - Walls, Ron M.. PY - 2010/10. Y1 - 2010/10. N2 - Objectives: Video laryngoscopy has been shown to improve glottic exposure when compared to direct laryngoscopy in operating room studies. However, its utility in the hands of emergency physicians (EPs) remains undefined. A simulated difficult airway was used to determine if intubation by EPs using a video Macintosh system resulted in an improved glottic view, was easier, was faster, or was more successful than conventional direct laryngoscopy. Methods: Emergency medicine (EM) residents and attending physicians at two academic institutions performed endotracheal intubation in one normal and two identical difficult airway scenarios. With the difficult scenarios, the participants used video laryngoscopy during the ...
Santoni BG, et al. Manual In-Line Stabilization Increases Pressures Applied by the Laryngoscope Blade During Direct Laryngoscopy and Orotracheal Intubation. Anesthesiology 2009;110(1):24.. * Thiboutot F, et al. Effect of Manual In-Line Stabilization of the Cervical Spine in Adults on the Rate of Difficult Orotracheal Intubation by Direct Laryngoscopy: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Can J Anesth 2009;56(6):412.. * Turner CR, et al. Motion of a Cadaver Model of Cervical Injury During Endotracheal Intubation with a Bullard Laryngoscope or a Macintosh Blade with and without In-Line Stabilization. J Trauma 2009;67(1):61.. * Bathory I, et al. Evaluation of the Glidescope for Tracheal Intubation in Patients with Cervical Spine Immobilization by a Semi-Rigid Collar. Anaesthesia 2009;64(12):1337.. All these articles are more evidence that patients in cervical precautions present difficult airways: Manual in-line stabilization (MILS) of the cervical spine significantly impairs direct laryngoscopy (DL) ...
BACKGROUND:This retrospective study was conducted at a single center in China and aimed to compare rocuronium with succinylcholine for rapid sequence induction intubation in the Emergency Department of a hospital. MATERIAL AND METHODS:An orotracheal intubation procedure was performed in a total of 267 patients by direct laryngoscopy using an intravenous bolus injection of 1 mg/kg of succinylcholine (n=141; SY group) or 1.2 mg/kg of rocuronium (n=126; RM group) for a rapid sequence induction in the emergency department. The success of orotracheal intubation was evaluated by a capnography curve. The modified Cormack-Lehane score was used to grade the direct laryngoscopy. RESULTS:There was no statistically significant difference in numbers of patients with successful first-attempt orotracheal intubation between the groups (112 vs. 87, P=0.067). Fewer intubation failures under direct laryngoscopy were reported in the SY group than in the RM group (23 [16%] vs. 34 [27%], P=0.037). The number of intubation
TY - JOUR. T1 - Incidence and associated factors of difficult tracheal intubations in pediatric ICUs. T2 - a report from National Emergency Airway Registry for Children: NEAR4KIDS. AU - Graciano, Ana Lia. AU - Tamburro, Robert. AU - Thompson, Ann E.. AU - Fiadjoe, John. AU - Nadkarni, Vinay M.. AU - Nishisaki, Akira. PY - 2014/10/15. Y1 - 2014/10/15. N2 - Purpose: To evaluate the incidence and associated risk factors of difficult tracheal intubations (TI) in pediatric intensive care units (PICUs).Methods: Using the National Emergency Airway Registry for Children (NEAR4KIDS), TI quality improvement data were prospectively collected for initial TIs in 15 PICUs from July 2010 to December 2011. Difficult pediatric TI was defined as TIs by direct laryngoscopy which failed or required more than two laryngoscopy attempts by fellow/attending-level physician providers.Results: A total of 1,516 oral TIs were reported with a median age of 2 years. A total of 97 % of patients were intubated with direct ...
SOURCE. Roth D, Pace NL, Lee A, et al.(2018). Airway physical examination tests for detection of difficult airway management in apparently normal adult patients. Cochrane Database Syst Rev5:CD008874. CONTEXT. The airway is a crucial component in the management of unconscious, anaesthetised or sedated patients.Insufficient ventilation or difficult intubation are detriments to health and difficult to predict, even in patients without anatomical pathologies or abnormalities of the upper airways.. Difficulty in airway management is defined by the presence of one of these criteria: difficult mask ventilation, difficult direct laryngoscopy, difficult tube insertion or failure of tracheal intubation.. Several quick bedside tests exist and can be used to identify high risk for difficult airways.. CLINICAL QUESTION. What is the most appropriate clinical screening test to predict difficult airway in adults without obvious airway abnormalities?. BOTTOM LINE. For difficult direct laryngoscopy, the upper lip ...
Orotracheal intubation following general anesthesia requires blades to be performed. The risk of patients contamination with infectious agents related to reusable metal blades leads to promote single-use blades. Some of these latter are plastic and this material may need more strength to lift the jaw and expose the larynx before orotracheal intubation. Sometimes, change of blade, from plastic to metal, during the procedure is necessary to increase the larynx exposure. This change of blade may increase the frequency of sore throat following orotracheal intubation.. Consequently, the study hypothesis is an increase of both sore throat intensity and frequency with the plastic blades compared with the metal blades.. The primary purpose of the present study is to compare the impact of these two types of blades, metal versus plastic, on sore throat intensity and frequency following scheduled orotracheal intubation for general anesthesia ...
The Welch Allyn English MacIntosh Laryngoscope Blade, Size 1 (Model 69241) is the smart choice. Key Components: English MacIntosh Laryngoscope Bla
Securing the airway by tracheal intubation with direct laryngoscopy (DL) is an established and preferred technique in emergency settings and clinical anaesthesia practice. The limitations of DL are well known. To achieve a learning curve with a 90% probability of performing a successful intubation, more than 57 attempts are required to develop enough experience with the technique.1 2 To obtain optimal visualisation of the glottis, DL requires alignment of the oropharyngeal-laryngeal axes.. However, the first-pass success rate of intubation in emergency settings ranges from 40% to 80%,3-7 in intensive care units from 55% to 68%8-10 and in the operating room from 63% to 85%.11-14 Several studies have shown a correlation between increased complications and more than two intubation attempts.15-17 Indirect video laryngoscopy has become a widely accepted method for learning the techniques of airway management because it enables an optimised view of the glottis without a direct line of sight.18-20 ...
Objectives: To compare TruView EVO2 video laryngoscope (VL) and Macintosh laryngoscope (ML) as regards their success rates in difficult intubation, hemodynamic response and postoperative complications. ...
Purpose: The aim of this study is to compare the laryngeal view in Airtraq and Macintosh laryngoscopes. Methods: This descriptive observational study was conducted on hospitalized patients at Shohadaye Ashayer Hospital who were candidate for elective surgery with general anesthesia. One anesthesiologist evaluated and recorded glottis view with Macintosh laryngoscopy ...
Authors: Hoshijima H et al., Anaesthesia 2014 May 13;. A meta-analysis showed superior laryngeal view with the Pentax AWS but no other differences in performance.. To compare performance of the Pentax Airway Scope (AWS) video laryngoscope and the Macintosh direct laryngoscope, researchers performed a meta-analysis of 17 randomized, controlled trials involving 1800 adults undergoing oral or nasal tracheal intubation. Each study was classified as involving patients with either anticipated difficult or normal airways, based on patient characteristics, including morbid obesity, cervical spine immobilization, history of obstructive sleep apnea, and predicted difficult intubation (thyromental distance ,6 cm, Mallampati class 3-4); nine trials involved difficult airways.. Whereas the Pentax AWS offered a superior glottic view, there were no differences in other outcomes, including rate of successful first pass intubation, intubation time, and rate of oral or pharyngeal injury - irrespective of airway ...
Lim, T.J., Liu, E.H.C., Lim, Y. (2005). Evaluation of ease of intubation with the GlideScope® or Macintosh laryngoscope by anaesthetists in simulated easy and difficult laryngoscopy. Anaesthesia 60 (2) : 180-183. [email protected] Repository. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2044.2004.04038. ...
BackgroundThe incidence of difficult intubation in patients undergoing general anaesthesia is estimated to be approximately 1-18% whereas that of failure to intubate is 0.05-0.35%.1,2,3 Various methods have been used for prediction of difficult laryngoscopy. Although, upper lip bite has been shown to be a promising test in its introductory article, repeated validation in various populations is required for any test to be accepted as a routine test. We have compared upper lip bite test (ULBT), modified Mallampati test (MMC) and thyromental distance (TMD) individually and in various combinations to verify which of these predictor tests are significantly associated with difficult glottic exposure.MethodsAfter obtaining institutional ethics committee approval, 402 ASA I and II adult patients undergoing elective surgical procedures requiring endotracheal intubation were included. All the three test were performed in all the patients preoperatively and their glottic exposure was recorded by ...
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LOWMAN, W; VENTER, L e SCRIBANTE, J. Bacterial contamination of re-usable laryngoscope blades during the course of daily anaesthetic practice. SAMJ, S. Afr. med. j. [online]. 2013, vol.103, n.6, pp.386-389. ISSN 2078-5135.. BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: Hospital-acquired infections (HAIs) are largely preventable through risk analysis and modification of practice. Anaesthetic practice plays a limited role in the prevention of HAIs, although laryngoscope use and decontamination is an area of concern. We aimed to assess the level of microbial contamination of re-usable laryngoscope blades at a public hospital in South Africa. SETTING: The theatre complex of a secondary-level public hospital in Johannesburg. METHODS: Blades from two different theatres were sampled twice daily, using a standardised technique, over a 2-week period. Samples were quantitatively assessed for microbial contamination, and stratified by area on blade, theatre and time using Fishers exact test. RESULTS: A contamination rate of ...
Objective: To determine 1) airway outcome of infants with laryngomalacia who do not undergo routine direct laryngoscopy (DL) and bronchoscopy (B), 2) the age at resolution of laryngomalacia, and, 3) outcome of supraglottoplasty as a function of the type of laryngomalacia and the presence of concomitant disease. Study Design: Retrospective chart review. Methods: The records of all infants diagnosed with laryngomalacia by flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy (FFL) between 1990 and 1998 in the Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery, University of Iowa (Iowa City, IA) were reviewed. The type of laryngomalacia was designated by a new classification scheme (types 1-3) based on the site of supraglottic obstruction and the type of supraglottoplasty indicated, should the patient later require surgical intervention. The log rank test was used to compare age at resolution and outcome between types of laryngomalacia and between infants with isolated laryngomalacia versus those with additional congenital
Laryngoscopes are, simply put, devices that allow to view the larynx. The larynx can be looked at either directly or indirectly.. Devices for direct laryngoscopy essentially establish a direct line of sight between the eye of the practitioner and the larynx. Direct laryngoscopes include the typical handle and blade assemblies.. Indirect laryngoscopes on the other hand use camera or fiberoptic technology to view the larynx. These devices include, for example, videolaryngoscopes or optical stylets. Indirect laryngoscopes allow an around-the-corner look at the larynx by moving the point of view downwards along the curved laryngoscope blade closer to the vocal chords.. ...
Background Direct laryngoscopy requires movement of the head, neck, and cervical spine. Spine movement may be limited for anatomic reasons or because of cervical spine injury. The Bullard laryngoscope, a rigid fiberoptic laryngoscope, may cause less neck flexion and head extension than conventional laryngoscopes. The purpose of this study was to compare head extension (measured externally), cervical spine extension (measured radiographically), and laryngeal view obtained with the Bullard, Macintosh, and Miller laryngoscopes. Methods Anesthesia was induced in 35 ASA 1-3 elective surgery patients. Patients lay on a rigid board with head in neutral position. Laryngoscopy was performed three times, changing between the Bullard, Macintosh, and Miller laryngoscopes. Head extension was measured with an angle finder attached to goggles worn by the patient. The best laryngeal view with each laryngoscope was assessed by the laryngoscopist. In eight patients, lateral cervical spine radiographs were taken ...
i-view™ is the new, single use, fully disposable video laryngoscope providing the option of video laryngoscopy wherever you might need to intubate.. It offers a cost effective solution, by combining all the advantages of a fully integrated video laryngoscope in a single use, disposable product.. i-view™ incorporates a Macintosh blade, so can also be used for direct as well as video laryngoscopy. The ergonomic design ensures i-view™ is easy and instinctive to use and the integral LCD screen provides an optimal view in a variety of light conditions; and its ready for use seconds after removing from the packaging.. Key advantages of video laryngoscopy include: ...
Sales, means the sales volume of Anesthesia Video Laryngoscope Revenue, means the sales value of Anesthesia Video Laryngoscope This report studies sales (consumption) of Anesthesia Video Laryngoscope in Europe market, especially in Germany, UK, France, Russia, Italy, Benelux and Spain, focuses on top players in these countries, with sales, price, revenue and market share for each player in these
The Welch Allyn Guedel Laryngoscope Blade, Size 3 (Model 66483) offers quality in an original design. Key Components: Guedel Laryngoscope Blade, S
Discount Even in experienced hands, research shows laryngoscopy fails about 6% of the time with Direct Laryngoscopy (DL). Video Laryngoscopy (VL) provides clinicians with a better view of t at DreamsCorporation.com
TruViewEVO2 videolaryngoscope (Truphatek, Israel) is a modified version of the Truphatek 1. We used this device in four patients with difficult airways. A 77-year-old obese woman, scheduled for nasal surgery, had short neck and small jaw. After induction of anesthesia and neuromuscular blockade, laryngoscopy was attempted using a Macintosh blade, but the epiglottis, but not the glottis, was seen. A full view of the glottis was obtained when the TruView was used, and the trachea was easily intubated. In another two patients, in whom laryngoscopy with a Macintosh blade had failed, and in one patient with limited mouth opening, the TruView allowed us to see the glottis and to intubate the trachea without difficulty. Therefore, we believe that the TrueViewEVO2 videolaryngoscope is useful in patients with difficult airways.
Background: Airway Management is prime importance to the anaesthesiologist of all the anaesthetic deaths 30 % to 40 % are attributed to the inability to manage a difficult airway. The various simple bedside predictors of difficult airway like Mallampati test, Upper lip bite test, Thyromental, Hyomental, Thyrosternal & Sternomental distances, mandibular length, Neck circumferences etc. are easy to perform with No extra cost or inconvenience to patients. Aim: To assess the predictability of Upper lip bite test, Hyomental distance, Thyromental distance, Thyrosternal distance & Mandibular length. Objective: 1) To find out the best predictor of difficult intubation amongst the Upper Lip Bite Test, Hyomental Distance, Thyromental Distance, Thyrosternal Distance & Mandibular Length on the basis of the test. Methods: This is a prospective observational study of 110 patients are randomly selected & age caring between 20 to 59 yrs both male and female are presented in anaesthesia of routine per ...
BOTHELL, Wash., April 18, 2011 /CNW/ -- GlideScope Video Laryngoscope from Verathon Medical Canada Celebrates 10th Anniversary of Video Laryngoscopy and Improving Patient Care.
We have studied the effect of three bolus doses of remifentanil on the haemodynamic response to laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation. Using a double-blind design, 80 ASA 1 or 2 patients presenting for elective surgery received saline placebo or remifentanil 0.25, 0.5 or 1.0 microgram.kg-1 by random allocation. Anaesthesia was induced with thiopentone 5-7 mg.kg-1 and followed immediately by the study medication given as a bolus over 30s. Muscle relaxation was provided with rocuronium 0.75 mg.kg-1. The patients tracheas were intubated under direct laryngoscopy 1 min later. Noninvasive arterial blood pressure and heart rate were recorded immediately before induction of anaesthesia and then at intervals until 5 min after tracheal intubation. There was a significant increase in heart rate (p , 0.01) and systolic arterial pressure (p , 0.01) in all groups after tracheal intubation. However, this was short-lived and of a smaller magnitude in the remifentanil 1 microgram.kg-1 group in which the ...
Help your anesthesia pros obtain more first-pass success with the McGrath MAC Video Laryngoscope from Medtronic. Using this video laryngoscope requires on
Gu Y, Robert J, Kovacs G, et al. A deliberately restricted laryngeal view with the GlideScope® video laryngoscope is associated with faster and easier tracheal intubation when compared with a full glottic view: a randomized clinical trial. Une vue laryngée délibérément restreinte à laide du vidéolaryngoscope GlideScope® est associée à une intubation trachéale plus rapide et plus aisée quune vue glottique totale: une étude clinique randomisée. Can J Anaesth. 2016;63(8):928-937. doi:10.1007/s12630-016-0654-6 ...
Indirect laryngoscopy provided reasonable observation, but substantial diagnostic and surgical constraints remained. With advances in anesthesia, patients better tolerated instruments placed in their hypopharynx, and this paved the way for exploitation of direct laryngoscopy.. Adelbert von Tobold is credited with the first direct visualization of the larynx in 1864 using a tongue depressor and mirror for illumination.(9) His technique was repeated by various practitioners who all sought to improve the view. Just as today, airway pioneers were beset with the problems of displacing the anatomy and adequate illumination.(10,11) To this day, almost every development in direct laryngoscopy equipment and technique has been directed at overcoming these two adversities.. Early techniques consisted of using a tongue spatula (depressor) to displace the tongue and a handheld mirror to focus light into the patients mouth. Head-mounted mirrors soon replaced the handheld mirrors, and light sources ranged ...
Bothell, Washington - November 9, 2015 - Verathon® Inc., a leading manufacturer and marketer of imaging and respiratory medical devices, announces its support for the World Airway Management Meeting (WAMM). A joint collaboration of the annual scientific meetings of The Difficult Airway Society (DAS) and The Society for Airway Management (SAM), WAMM 2015 will take place in Dublin, Ireland from November 12th-14th. This joint conference will be the largest meeting of its kind ever held, and offers an eclectic program of lectures and workshops for its delegates, of which Verathon will be a main sponsor. Together with a team of experts, Dr. John A. Pacey - inventor of GlideScope Video Laryngoscope - will be on hand at the Verathon booth to discuss the various benefits video laryngoscopy technology has brought to airway management.. Alongside the main program, Verathon will be hosting a luncheon symposium on Saturday, November 14th. The symposium, entitled Video Laryngoscopy: The Past, Present and ...
Tracheal intubation (usually simply referred to as intubation), an invasive medical procedure, is the placement of a flexible plastic catheter into the trachea. For millennia, tracheotomy was considered the most reliable (and most risky) method of tracheal intubation. By the late 19th century, advances in the sciences of anatomy and physiology, as well as the beginnings of an appreciation of the germ theory of disease, had reduced the morbidity and mortality of this operation to a more acceptable rate. Also in the late 19th century, advances in endoscopic instrumentation had improved to such a degree that direct laryngoscopy had finally become a viable means to secure the airway by the non-surgical orotracheal route. Nasotracheal intubation was not widely practiced until the early 20th century. The 20th century saw the transformation of the practices of tracheotomy, endoscopy and non-surgical tracheal intubation from rarely employed procedures to essential components of the practices of ...
The Disposable Laryngoscope Blade features the HEINE Classic+ blade shape of the worlds best-selling integral fiber optic blade. With proper use the disposable XP blade avoids cross-infection from one patient to the next. Hygienic and safe. Optimum light transmission by oversize light guide. Extremely bright: Highest level of illuminance with HEINE 2.5V or 3.5V LED illuminance within laryngoscope insert. Blade shape optimized to ease the passage of the tube. Patient-friendly with reduced risk of injury or damage to teeth. Extreme torsional stiffness, practically unbreakable. Blades do not freeze or stick to the tongue at low temperatures. Compatible with all handles to the ISO 7376 (green standard). ...
Background and objectives. Hospital-acquired infections (HAIs) are largely preventable through risk analysis and modification of practice. Anaesthetic practice plays a limited role in the prevention of HAIs, although laryngoscope use and decontamination is an area of concern. We aimed to assess the level of microbial contamination of re-usable laryngoscope blades at a public hospital in South Africa. Setting. The theatre complex of a secondary-level public hospital in Johannesburg. Methods. Blades from two different theatres were sampled twice daily, using a standardised technique, over a 2-week period. Samples were quantitatively assessed for microbial contamination, and stratified by area on blade, theatre and time using Fisher's exact test. Results. A contamination rate of 57.3% (63/110) was found, with high-level contamination accounting for 22.2% of these. Common commensals were the most frequently isolated micro-organisms (79.1%), but important hospital pathogens such as Enterobacter species
PubMed journal article: The Flex-It stylet is less effective than a malleable stylet for orotracheal intubation using the GlideScope. Download Prime PubMed App to iPhone, iPad, or Android
The Anesthesia Video Laryngoscope Sales Market project the value and sales volume of Anesthesia Video Laryngoscope Sales submarkets, with respect to key regions. This market study covers the global and regional market with an in-depth analysis of the overall growth prospects in the market. Furthermore, it sheds light on the comprehensive competitive landscape of the global market. The report further offers a dashboard overview of leading companies encompassing their successful marketing strategies, market contribution, recent developments in both historic and present contexts. -
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This laryngoscope blade has an elongated, transected tube-shape shaft. A major part of the length of the blade is straight and a minor part of the blade is smoothly curved to form a tip which is tapered inwardly. A flange formed by the tube and a lamp are located on the left-hand side of the blade (viewed by a patient). The tube-shape is sufficient to permit an endotracheal tube to be placed in a patient through the blade during intubation.
Direct laryngoscopy using a Miller 1 blade, augmented by external laryngeal manipulation resulted in a Cormack-Lehane grade 3b view (tip of retroverted epiglottis only) and percent of glotttic opening (POGO) score seen was 0%. An Airtraq size 0 (infant) preloaded with a 3.0-mm ID microcuff endotracheal tube was inserted into the oropharynx. The Airtraq provided a full view of the entire glottic opening (Cormack-Lehane grade 1, POGO score 100%). The ett was advanced along the Airtraq guide channel through the vocal cords on first attempt ...
Indirect laryngoscopy can be performed by obtaining an image of the glottic opening in 2 ways: (1) transmission through a fiberoptic bundle or a system of prisms such as the Airtraq laryngoscope (Prodol Meditec SA, Vizcaya, Spain) to a lens viewed by the operator or a video system or (2) a video camera known as the charge-coupled device that . ...
This article provides a summary of the types of video laryngoscopes available in South Africa, and highlights some interesting paediatric cases in which video laryngoscopes were used at the Steve Biko Academic Hospital, Pretoria.
Laryngoscopy can allow visualization of the suspected granuloma while also checking for signs of vocal abuse. Laryngoscopy, as ... Identification is carried out by laryngoscopy, which produces an image of the lesion in the form of an abnormal growth (nodule ... Diagnosis of contact granulomas require visualization using laryngoscopy, and may require further biopsy for differential ... Atlas of laryngoscopy. Sataloff, Robert Thayer. (Third ed.). San Diego, CA. ISBN 9781597566018. OCLC 865508931. Sataloff, ...
In 1913, Chevalier Jackson (1865-1958) was the first to report a high rate of success for the use of direct laryngoscopy as a ... Pioneer of direct laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia. 41 (1): 42-5. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2044.1986.tb12702.x. PMID 3511764. S2CID ... Kirstein performed the first direct laryngoscopy in Berlin, using an esophagoscope he had modified for this purpose; he called ... Janeway was thus instrumental in popularizing the widespread use of direct laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation in the practice ...
Videos of direct laryngoscopy recorded with the Airway Cam (TM) imaging system Examples of some devices for facilitation of ... In 1913, Chevalier Jackson was the first to report a high rate of success for the use of direct laryngoscopy as a means to ... Laryngoscopy and non-surgical techniques In 1854, a Spanish singing teacher named Manuel García (1805-1906) became the first ... Pioneer of direct laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia. 41 (1): 42-5. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2044.1986.tb12702.x. PMID 3511764. S2CID ...
In 1913, Chevalier Jackson was the first to report a high rate of success for the use of direct laryngoscopy as a means to ... Also in the late 19th century, advances in endoscopic instrumentation had improved to such a degree that direct laryngoscopy ... Kirstein performed the first direct laryngoscopy in Berlin, using an esophagoscope he had modified for this purpose; he called ... Janeway was thus instrumental in popularizing the widespread use of direct laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation in the practice ...
Haslam, N; Parker, L; Duggan, JE (2005). "Effect of cricoid pressure on the view at laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia. 60 (1): 41-7. ... Knill, RL (1993). "Difficult laryngoscopy made easy with a "BURP"". Canadian Journal of Anesthesia. 40 (3): 279-82. doi:10.1007 ... Effect of cricoid pressure on the view at laryngoscopy. Anesthesia (2005): 60: 41-47 Hocking, G., Roberts, F.L., Thew, M.E. ... which is used to improve the view of the glottis during laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation, rather than to prevent ...
Practical guide to laryngoscopy); (1860) Klinik der Krankheiten des Kehlkopfes und der Luftröhre, nebst einer Anleitung zum ...
Its value in Indirect Laryngoscopy Cancer of the Larynx Obituary, Mr. Cyril Horsford, The Times, 17 December 1953, p.8 " ... Its Value in Indirect Laryngoscopy". BMJ. 1 (2731): 928-929. doi:10.1136/bmj.1.2731.928. PMC 2299126. PMID 20766613.. ...
"Laryngoscopy during swimming: A novel diagnostic technique to characterize swimming-induced laryngeal obstruction: Laryngoscopy ... The current gold-standard means for diagnosing EILO is the continuous laryngoscopy during exercise test (CLE-test). This test ... "Continuous laryngoscopy quantitates laryngeal behaviour in exercise and recovery". The European Respiratory Journal. 48 (4): ... "Feasibility of portable continuous laryngoscopy during exercise testing". ERJ Open Research. 5 (1): 00219-2018. doi:10.1183/ ...
Prospective controlled evaluation of pH testing, laryngoscopy and laryngopharyngeal sensory testing (LPST) shows a specific ... post inter-arytenoid neuropathy in proximal GERD (P-GERD). LPST improves laryngoscopy diagnostic yield in P-GERD. Am J Gastro ...
In indirect laryngoscopy, the tongue is pulled forward and a laryngeal mirror or a rigid scope is passed through the mouth to ... Another variation of indirect laryngoscopy involves passing a flexible scope, known as a fiberscope or endoscope, through the ... This procedure is also called flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy. The appearance of papillomas has been described as multiple or ... Laryngeal papillomatosis is initially diagnosed through indirect laryngoscopy upon observation of growths on the larynx and can ...
The epiglottis here is shown as '2'. Structures of the larynx as viewed during laryngoscopy. The leaf-like epiglottis is shown ...
The physician will ask some questions about the baby's health problems and may recommend a flexible laryngoscopy to further ... Additional testing can be done to confirm the diagnoses including; flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy, airway fluoroscopy, direct ... laryngoscopy and bronchoscopy. Time is the only treatment necessary in more than 90% of infant cases. In other cases, surgery ...
Esophagoscopy and laryngoscopy can give direct view of lumens. Esophageal motility study is useful in cases of esophageal ...
A surgical risk for laryngoscopy and tonsillectomy include dysgeusia. Patients who suffer from the burning mouth syndrome, most ...
During this stage, laryngoscopy is performed to visualize the glottis. Modern practice involves the passing of a 'Bougie', a ... Atropine may also be used as a premedication agent in pediatrics to prevent bradycardia caused by hypoxia, laryngoscopy, and ... Atropine may be used to prevent a reflex bradycardia from vagal stimulation during laryngoscopy, especially in young children ... Lidocaine is also theorized to blunt a rise in intracranial pressure during laryngoscopy, although this remains controversial ...
Unlike in direct laryngoscopy, where the laryngoscope blade is inserted into the mouth laterally, the Airtraq is inserted into ... The Airtraq has been found to be advantageous over conventional direct laryngoscopy in situations were the cervical spine has ... Hirabayashi, Y; Fujita, A; Seo, N; Sugimoto, H (June 2008). "A comparison of cervical spine movement during laryngoscopy using ... Indirect laryngoscopy : Alternatives to securing the airway] (German)". Der Anaesthesist. 59 (2): 149-161. doi:10.1007/s00101- ...
Laryngoscopy and intubation are uncomfortable procedures, so etomidate may be delivered. Etomidate is a short-acting IV drug ... and intracranial pressure caused by laryngoscopy. Atropine can be given when children produce a vagal response, evidenced by ...
Laryngoscopy and laryngoscopic surgery); Tübingen 1865, with atlas; second edition- 1873 Die Galvano-Chirurgie (Electrosurgery ...
He published several books on laryngoscopy and diseases of the throat. Biographies of Mackenzie were published by H.R. Haweis ( ...
Collins, Jeremy S.; Lemmens, Harry J.M.; Brodsky, Jay B.; Brock-Utne, John G.; Levitan, Richard M. (2004). "Laryngoscopy and ... "The Complexities of Tracheal Intubation With Direct Laryngoscopy and Alternative Intubation Devices". Annals of Emergency ...
Endoscopy including Naso-pharyngoscopy, Direct & Indirect Laryngoscopy, Upper Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, Colonoscopy, ...
He also pioneered rhino-laryngology and the development of laryngoscopy and rhinoscopy. He wrote the anamnesis of Ignaz ...
Yentis, S.M.; Lee, D.J. (1998). "Evaluation of an improved scoring system for the grading of direct laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia ... The Cormack-Lehane system classifies views obtained by direct laryngoscopy based on the structures seen. It was initially ... "The modified Cormack-Lehane score for the grading of direct laryngoscopy: evaluation in the Asian population". Anaesthesia and ...
Pioneer of direct laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia. 41 (1): 42-5. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2044.1986.tb12702.x. PMID 3511764.. ... In 1913, Chevalier Jackson was the first to report a high rate of success for the use of direct laryngoscopy as a means to ... Haslam, N; Parker, L; Duggan, JE (2005). "Effect of cricoid pressure on the view at laryngoscopy". Anaesthesia. 60 (1): 41-7. ... Also at that time, advances in endoscopic instrumentation had improved to such a degree that direct laryngoscopy had become a ...
... is also used in blunting the hemodynamic response to laryngoscopy and intubation. A loading dose of 0.5 mg/kg is given ... "Comparison of Esmolol and Dexmedetomidine for Suppression of Hemodynamic Response to Laryngoscopy and Endotracheal Intubation ...
If concerning signs are present the vocal cords should be examined via laryngoscopy. Other conditions that can produce similar ... The larynx itself will often show erythema (reddening) and edema (swelling). This can be seen with laryngoscopy or stroboscopy ... including direct laryngoscopy. The prognosis for chronic laryngitis varies depending on the cause of the laryngitis. Wood, John ...
It is clinically important in performing direct laryngoscopy with a Macintosh laryngoscope blade; the blade tip is placed in ...
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Laryngoscopy.. *Videos of direct laryngoscopy recorded with the Airway Cam (TM) imaging ... Indirect laryngoscopy[edit]. Indirect laryngoscopy is performed whenever the provider visualizes the patients vocal cords by a ... The word laryngoscopy uses combining forms of laryngo- and -scopy. References[edit]. *^ Hunting, Penelope (2002). The history ... Laryngoscopy (/ˌlærɪŋˈɡɒskəpi/) is endoscopy of the larynx, a part of the throat. It is a medical procedure that is used to ...
... , a visual exam of the voicebox and airway, can help discover the causes of voice and breathing problems, throat or ... Laryngoscopy. Resources. Please Note: By clicking a link to any resource listed on this page, you will be leaving the ...
Laryngoscopy, a visual examination below the back of the throat, can help discover the causes of voice and breathing problems, ... Fiber-optic (flexible) laryngoscopy / Direct laryngoscopy. Fiber-optic or direct laryngoscopy examinations allow doctors to see ... Direct laryngoscopy. After a direct laryngoscopy, your child will be watched by a nurse until fully awake and able to swallow. ... direct laryngoscopy. Indirect laryngoscopy. The indirect procedure can be performed in the doctors office using a small hand ...
Laryngoscopy, a visual exam of the voicebox and airway, can help discover the causes of voice and breathing problems, throat or ... What Happens During Laryngoscopy?. Indirect laryngoscopy and flexible laryngoscopies often are done in the doctors office. ... Why Is Laryngoscopy Done?. Doctors do a laryngoscopy (lair-en-GOS-kuh-pee) to:. *look into what is causing a long-lasting cough ... What Is Laryngoscopy?. Laryngoscopy is when a doctor uses a special camera to look down the throat to see the voice box (larynx ...
Laryngoscopy is an exam of the voice box (larynx). It can be done using a small mirror held just below the back of your palate ... Laryngoscopy is an exam of the voice box (larynx). It can be done using a small mirror held just below the back of your palate ...
Read reviews, compare customer ratings, see screenshots, and learn more about Laryngoscopy AR. Download Laryngoscopy AR and ... This app provides an augmented reality hands-on skill training simulation, focusing on Laryngoscopy with foreign body removal. ...
Create healthcare diagrams like this example called Laryngoscopy in minutes with SmartDraw. SmartDraw includes 1000s of ... Laryngoscopy. Three sagittal views of adolescents head and neck showing direct laryngoscopy using a curved blade.. Direct, ... Laryngoscopy. Create healthcare diagrams like this example called Laryngoscopy in minutes with SmartDraw. SmartDraw includes ...
Growths, such as tumors, scar tissue, and lesions, can occur in the larynx. These growths often occur near the area of the vocal cords, which are located at approximately the midpoint of the larynx.
Types of Laryngoscopy. There are several ways your doctor may do this procedure:. Indirect laryngoscopy. This is the simplest ... Direct fiber-optic laryngoscopy. Many doctors now do this kind, sometimes called flexible laryngoscopy. She uses a small ... When Is Laryngoscopy Needed?. Your doctor may do it to find out why you have a sore throat that wont go away or to diagnose an ... Direct laryngoscopy. This is the most involved type. Your doctor uses a laryngoscope to push down your tongue and lift up the ...
... and an operation called a laryngoscopy is needed. ... Laryngoscopy and biopsy - child. Find out what happens when a ... This is called a micro-laryngoscopy. He may use a laser which is attached to the microscope. This is a very narrow beam of ... This operation is called a laryngoscopy.. Sometimes the surgeon shines a microscope through the telescope to help him operate ... The most dangerous, although very rare, complication after a laryngoscopy is the development of spasm or swelling in the area ...
During a a laryngoscopy, doctors can also perform specialized procedures in the throat. ... Laryngoscopy is a procedure that lets the doctor look at the back of the throat, the larynx (voice box) and the vocal cords ... Laryngoscopy. Laryngoscopy is a procedure that lets the doctor look at the back of the throat, the voice box (also called the ... Why a laryngoscopy is done. You may have a laryngoscopy if you have:* throat or ear pain that doesnt go away ...
Laryngology 101: Laryngoscopy the art of seeing the voice (vocal cords) - Duration: 9:26. James Thomas 120,596 views ... Lesson 5 - Direct Laryngoscopy: MICU Fellows Airway Course - Duration: 14:33. Dr. Gallaghers Neighborhood 466,153 views ... Full Procedure - Fiberoptic Laryngoscopy with Dr. Hermsen - Duration: 1:35. McFarland Clinic 56,032 views ...
Create healthcare diagrams like this example called Indirect Laryngoscopy in minutes with SmartDraw. SmartDraw includes 1000s ... Indirect Laryngoscopy. Create healthcare diagrams like this example called Indirect Laryngoscopy in minutes with SmartDraw. ... Indirect Laryngoscopy. Technique used in the indirect examination of larynx, patients tongue held in left hand, vocal cords ...
Laryngoscopy, a visual examination below the back of the throat, can help discover the causes of voice and breathing problems, ... Fiber-optic (flexible) laryngoscopy / Direct laryngoscopy. Fiber-optic or direct laryngoscopy examinations allow doctors to see ... Direct laryngoscopy. After a direct laryngoscopy, your child will be watched by a nurse until fully awake and able to swallow. ... Fiber-optic laryngoscopy. In a fiber-optic laryngoscopy the doctor will use a fiber-optic laryngoscope, which is a thin, ...
... Test Overview. Laryngoscopy is an examination that lets your doctor look at the back of your throat, your voice ... Indirect laryngoscopy. Indirect laryngoscopy is done in a doctors office using a small hand mirror held at the back of the ... Direct rigid laryngoscopy. Before a rigid laryngoscopy, tell your doctor if you:. *Are allergic to any medicines, including ... Direct rigid laryngoscopy. You will be asleep and feel nothing during the laryngoscopy. After the procedure, you may have some ...
Background Bullard laryngoscopy uses a rigid fiberoptic laryngoscope that was designed for use with patients who are difficult ... Bullard laryngoscopy causes less cervical spine movement than conventional laryngoscopy. Moreover, in patients with cervical ... encoded search term (Bullard Laryngoscopy) and Bullard Laryngoscopy What to Read Next on Medscape ... Bullard Laryngoscopy. Updated: Jun 26, 2017 * Author: Jayita Poduval, MS, MBBS, DNB(ENT), DORL; Chief Editor: Meda Raghavendra ...
... , Laryngeal Exam, Nasopharyngoscopy, Rhinolaryngoscopy, Nasolaryngoscopy, Nasolaryngoscope, Laryngeal Lesion ... Nasal laryngoscopy. Nasal laryngoscopy Aka: Nasal laryngoscopy, Laryngeal Exam, Nasopharyngoscopy, Rhinolaryngoscopy, ... These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Nasal laryngoscopy." Click on the image (or right click) to ... Nasal laryngoscopy Nasal Packing Posterior Nasal Hemorrhage Management Warm Water Ear Lavage ...
Laryngoscopy in Children Who Are Difficult to Intubate Laryngoscopy in Children Who Are Difficult to Intubate. Is ... Video Laryngoscopy Does Not Improve Intubation Outcomes Video Laryngoscopy Does Not Improve Intubation Outcomes. In terms of ... Direct Laryngoscopy for Adults Requiring Intubation Video- vs. Direct Laryngoscopy for Adults Requiring Intubation. Do ... What Are Video Laryngoscopy and Fiberoptic-Assisted Tracheal Intubation?. Title: What Are Video Laryngoscopy and Fiberoptic- ...
direct laryngoscopy synonyms, direct laryngoscopy pronunciation, direct laryngoscopy translation, English dictionary definition ... of direct laryngoscopy. n. A tubular endoscope that is inserted into the larynx through the mouth and used for observing the ... laryngoscopy. (redirected from direct laryngoscopy). Also found in: Medical, Encyclopedia. la·ryn·go·scope. (lə-rĭng′gə-skōp ... Direct laryngoscopy This technique allows doctors to inspect the larynx in greater detail and to use a device called an ...
Laryngoscopy. Definition. Laryngoscopy is an exam of the voice box (larynx). It can be done using a small mirror held just ...
Laryngoscopy. Article Translations: (Spanish). About Laryngoscopy. Laryngoscopy is a visual examination below the back of the ... During Laryngoscopy. Indirect laryngoscopy and flexible laryngoscopies often are performed in the doctors office, usually ... Why Is Laryngoscopy Performed?. Laryngoscopy is performed to:. *diagnose a constant cough, throat pain, bleeding, hoarseness, ... Indirect laryngoscopy will require your child to sit up straight in a high-backed chair with a headrest and open his or her ...
Suction Assisted Laryngoscopy Airway Decontamination (SALAD) is incremental step-wise approach to the management of a massively ... "Suction Assisted Laryngoscopy and Airway Decontamination (SALAD): A technique for improved emergency airway management". ... Suction-Assisted Laryngoscopy Assisted Decontamination (SALAD) System". Western Journal of Emergency Medicine. 18 (1): 117-120 ... "Suction-Assisted Laryngoscopy-Assisted Decontamination (SALAD) simulator for difficult airway management". Trends in ...
Head elevated laryngoscopy positioning - ideally ear-to-sternal notch when viewed from a lateral perspective - permits jaw ... These devices have tube delivery similar to direct laryngoscopy (straight-to-cuff 35 degree stylet shape, or even no stylet if ... With the imaging devices, as with direct laryngoscopy, epiglottoscopy remains fundamental; I never expose the larynx without ... as is done with direct laryngoscopy). The second phase of the procedure, additional jaw distraction and epiglottis control is ...
Laryngoscopy. Definition. Laryngoscopy is an exam of the voice box (larynx). It can be done using a small mirror held just ...
Video laryngoscopy is a form of indirect laryngoscopy in which the clinician does not directly view the larynx. Instead, ... Video Laryngoscopy and Fiberoptic-Assisted Tracheal Intubation * Sections Video Laryngoscopy and Fiberoptic-Assisted Tracheal ... Video laryngoscopy is a form of indirect laryngoscopy in which the clinician does not directly view the larynx. Instead, ... Review of video laryngoscopy and rigid fiberoptic laryngoscopy. Curr Opin Anaesthesiol. 2008 Dec. 21 (6):750-8. [Medline]. ...
Laryngoscopy investigation - A thin tube examines your throat for diagnosis and treatment. Learn about costs, procedure and ... One form of laryngoscopy allows your surgeon to examine your throat, take a tissue sample or give treatment at the same time. ... A laryngoscopy investigation is an examination of your throat using a thin tube called a laryngoscope, which has a tiny light ... Laryngoscopy is a relatively safe and straightforward examination of your throat and can be used to investigate why you might ...
A laryngoscopy is done to look at the vocal cords and the back of the throat. ... Bronchoscopy and laryngoscopy are two procedures done to look at the air passages and the lungs. Your childs doctor will pass ... Bronchoscopy and laryngoscopy are two procedures done to look at the air passages and the lungs. Your childs doctor will pass ... What to expect after a bronchoscopy and/or laryngoscopy:. *Most children are fussy and sleepy the first few hours after this ...
During laryngoscopy in infants the epiglottis and uvula are often touching; the epiglottis may be located within an inch of the ... This phase of laryngoscopy is far less forceful than efforts at maximizing laryngeal exposure (the second part of the procedure ... Steps in pediatric laryngoscopy: Image 1 shows enlarged kissing tonsils and the next landmark seen is the epiglottis (2). The ... Laryngoscopy in infants and small children is a technically easier procedure than in adults. Mouth opening, jaw joint mobility ...
... , a visual exam of the voicebox and airway, can help discover the causes of voice and breathing problems, throat or ... During Laryngoscopy. Indirect laryngoscopy and flexible laryngoscopies often are performed in the doctors office, usually ... About Laryngoscopy. Laryngoscopy is a visual examination below the back of the throat, where the voice box (larynx) containing ... Why Is Laryngoscopy Performed?. Laryngoscopy is performed to:. *diagnose a constant cough, throat pain, bleeding, hoarseness, ...
  • Laryngoscopy ( / ˌ l ær ɪ ŋ ˈ ɡ ɒ s k ə p i / ) is endoscopy of the larynx , a part of the throat . (wikipedia.org)
  • Laryngoscopy may be performed to facilitate tracheal intubation during general anaesthesia or cardiopulmonary resuscitation or for surgical procedures on the larynx or other parts of the upper tracheobronchial tree . (wikipedia.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is a visual examination below the back of the throat, where the voice box (larynx) containing the vocal cords is located. (kidshealth.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is when a doctor uses a special camera to look down the throat to see the voice box (larynx) and vocal cords. (kidshealth.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is an exam of the voice box (larynx). (medlineplus.gov)
  • Laryngoscopy (/ˌlærɪŋˈɡɒskəpi/) is endoscopy of the larynx, a part of the throat. (wikipedia.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is a procedure that lets the doctor look at the back of the throat, the voice box (also called the larynx) and the vocal cords. (cancer.ca)
  • Direct rigid laryngoscopy may also be used to help find cancer of the voice box (larynx). (rexhealth.com)
  • Bullard laryngoscopy allows visualization of the larynx without requiring alignment of the pharyngeal, laryngeal, and oral axes. (medscape.com)
  • Laryngoscopy is a procedure whereby the airway and the passage into the airway (the glottis) is visualized or exposed to provide a route for the administration of anesthetic gases, introduce an endotracheal tube for securing the airway, allow a detailed examination of the larynx and its structures, or perform minor endolaryngeal procedures (eg, obtaining tissue specimens for biopsy). (medscape.com)
  • Direct laryngoscopy This technique allows doctors to inspect the larynx in greater detail and to use a device called an operating microscope. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy is a form of indirect laryngoscopy in which the clinician does not directly view the larynx. (medscape.com)
  • A rigid laryngoscope accompanied by video laryngoscopy, such as the GlideScope, has been shown to improve the view of the larynx as compared to conventional laryngoscopy. (medscape.com)
  • Chevalier Jackson, a pioneer of laryngoscopy and ENT surgery, considered identification of the epiglottis a prerequisite to exposure of the larynx. (epmonthly.com)
  • Laryngoscopy is a procedure to look at the back of your nose, throat and voice box (larynx). (bupa.co.uk)
  • The essence of laryngoscopy is getting a light to the larynx. (voicedoctor.net)
  • Dr. Pacey's injection of video laryngoscopy into airway management was actually an extension of the previously defined technique of indirect laryngoscopy: the use of an optical instrument to visualize the larynx without requiring the creation of a direct line of sight. (emra.org)
  • During a laryngoscopy , an endoscope (thin, flexible tube with a camera on the end) is inserted in the nostril or mouth to look at the throat and larynx (vocal cords). (nm.org)
  • Laryngoscopy looks at the throat and larynx, or vocal cords. (nm.org)
  • Direct laryngoscopy is performed with special medical instruments, or laryngoscopes, which allow one to examine the larynx directly. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • After paralysis with 60 mg rocuronium, laryngoscopy and intubation attempts with a Macintosh 3 blade, Miller 2 blade, stylet, and vigorous external laryngeal manipulation yielded only Cormack Lehane grade 3 views of the larynx. (asahq.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is the exam done below the back of the throat where the voice box (larynx) is located. (medicaldevicestore.com)
  • Van Zundert A , Pieters B , Doerges V , Gatt S . Videolaryngoscopy allows a better view of the pharynx and larynx than classic laryngoscopy. (springer.com)
  • Mirror (indirect) laryngoscopy is viewing of the pharynx and larynx using a small, curved mirror. (msdmanuals.com)
  • Mirror laryngoscopy is typically done to evaluate symptoms in the pharynx and larynx. (msdmanuals.com)
  • Mirror laryngoscopy provides only a limited view of the subglottic larynx and proximal trachea. (msdmanuals.com)
  • A distinction is drawn between direct and indirect laryngoscopy for interventions in the larynx. (richardwolfusa.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is performed whenever the provider visualizes the patient's vocal cords by a means other than obtaining a direct line of sight (e.g. a mirror). (wikipedia.org)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is not typically used with children, as it tends to cause gagging and can be hard for kids to tolerate. (kidshealth.org)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy and flexible laryngoscopies often are done in the doctor's office. (kidshealth.org)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is usually done in a doctor's office. (cancer.ca)
  • Create healthcare diagrams like this example called Indirect Laryngoscopy in minutes with SmartDraw. (smartdraw.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy and fiber-optic laryngoscopies often are performed in the doctor's office, usually using local anesthetic. (kidshealth.org)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is done in a doctor's office using a small hand mirror held at the back of the throat. (rexhealth.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is not done as much now because flexible laryngoscopes let your doctor see better and are more comfortable for you. (rexhealth.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy and direct flexible laryngoscopy examinations are generally done in a doctor's office. (rexhealth.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is not typically used with kids because it tends to cause gagging. (brennerchildrens.org)
  • Now, the charged metal oxide sensor (CMOS) video camera (commonly utilized in cellphones and other electronic devices) has become the most popular modality of indirect laryngoscopy. (emra.org)
  • Three basic techniques exist: DL, indirect laryngoscopy with standard geometry, and hyperangulated indirect laryngoscopy. (emra.org)
  • When a video camera is involved, indirect laryngoscopy can be further characterized as VL. (emra.org)
  • Although expert opinion and small studies support either indirect or video (direct) laryngoscopy to investigate hoarseness 2 or foreign body ingestion, 3 a well-designed study 4 confirmed that video laryngoscopy was superior in terms of visualization and patient comfort. (cfp.ca)
  • There are two types of laryngoscopy: indirect (mirror) and direct. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • This case serves to remind us that adult patients presenting with an acute sore throat should be suspected of having AE and should have an indirect laryngoscopy , especially in those with diabetes. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • All the patients presenting with hoarseness of voice in ENT outpatient department Combined Military Hospital, Quetta and CMH Rawalpindi undergoing indirect laryngoscopy and the patients with vocal cord paralysis were selected. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy was done in all except one patient. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • There is some equipment available for ET intubation in which indirect laryngoscopy is used and application of upward and forward force is not required during visualization of the glottis and requires variable degree of airway manipulation during advancement of the ET tube. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy and video endoscopy performed with a rigid endoscope indicated that the epiglottis was slightly lowered to the laryngeal inlet. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • We decided to perform an indirect laryngoscopy using the GVL. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy Used to detect laryngitis, benign or malignant laryngeal tumours and diminished movement of the vocal cords. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • indirect laryngoscopy to high-speed digital imaging. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • The results of indirect laryngoscopy were inconclusive and hence the attending physician tried for direct laryngoscopy under local anaesthesia and sedation, to precisely locate the origin of symptoms.While doing conventional laryngoscopy, the flange of Macintosh blade got stuck on the under surface of upper incisors and in an attempt to release the laryngoscope, the handle of the scope got disengaged from the Macintosh blade. (ijaweb.org)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy is used to inspect the glottal area. (richardwolfusa.com)
  • Indirect laryngoscopy allows practitioners to "see around the corner" of a patient's airway during intubation. (asme.org)
  • Bullard laryngoscopy uses a rigid fiberoptic laryngoscope that was designed for use with patients who are difficult to intubate. (medscape.com)
  • The Bullard laryngoscope refined manipulation and visualization in the field of laryngoscopy. (medscape.com)
  • This retraction of the epiglottis is facilitated by laryngoscopy with the help of the blade of the laryngoscope. (medscape.com)
  • A laryngoscopy investigation is an examination of your throat using a thin tube called a laryngoscope, which has a tiny light and lens on the tip. (spirehealthcare.com)
  • This phase of laryngoscopy is far less forceful than efforts at maximizing laryngeal exposure (the second part of the procedure), which includes much head lifting and force directed down the laryngoscope blade. (epmonthly.com)
  • In a flexible laryngoscopy, your surgeon uses a thin, flexible, fibre-optic tube with a light and a camera lens at the end called a laryngoscope. (bupa.co.uk)
  • If you're having rigid laryngoscopy, there'll be some pressure on your top teeth from the laryngoscope. (bupa.co.uk)
  • 1 A traditional laryngoscope is always used to perform the technique of direct laryngoscopy (DL - see the discussion in the next section). (emra.org)
  • After induction of anaesthesia and neuromuscular blockade, laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation was performed using either a Macintosh or a GlideScope(®) (Verathon, Bothell, WA, USA) laryngoscope. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Our study shows that the peak lifting force on the base of the tongue during laryngoscopy is less with the GlideScope videolaryngoscope compared with the Macintosh laryngoscope. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy wherever and whenever you intubate i-view is the new, single use, fully disposable video laryngoscope providing the option of video laryngoscopy wherever you might need to intubate. (intersurgical.com)
  • Laryngoscopy with a laryngeal speculum or laryngoscope. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Comparative Effectiveness of the C-MAC Video Laryngoscope versus Direct Laryngoscopy in the Setting of the Predicted Difficult Airway. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • 16] JE Smith, in his study has shown that the cardiovascular changes are more pronounced during fibreoptic tracheal intubation than during direct laryngoscopy with a Macintosh laryngoscope and intubation. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • We are pleased to launch a new landing page on 'Universal Video Laryngoscopy' (UVL) and the role the i-view™ video laryngoscope can play in helping those looking to move towards more routine use of video laryngoscopy (VL) in their hospital or organisation. (intersurgical.com)
  • What were the authors assuming when comparing GVL (GlideScope Video Laryngoscope) with DL (Direct Laryngoscopy) for intubation? (roguemedic.com)
  • Direct laryngoscopy involves a laryngoscope spatula being positioned and engaged under anesthetic. (richardwolfusa.com)
  • Janeway was thus instrumental in popularizing the widespread use of direct laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation in the practice of anesthesiology. (wikipedia.org)
  • Tracheal intubation (direct laryngoscopy). (medscape.com)
  • For securing the airway, tracheal intubation using direct laryngoscopy remains the method of choice in most cases. (hindawi.com)
  • If the cause is not identified on physical examination or flexible laryngoscopy, direct laryngoscopy and bronchoscopy are often indicated to evaluate for subglottic and tracheal pathology causing turbulent airflow. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Heart rate/blood pressure response and airway morbidity following tracheal intubation with direct laryngoscopy , GlideScope and Trachlight: a randomised control trial. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Circulatory changes during direct laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation: influence of duration of laryngoscopy with or without lidocaine. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • The patient cannot be intubated despite more than three attempts at direct laryngoscopy or more than three attempts at tracheal tube insertion. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • We compare the effectiveness of an endotracheal tube introducer ("bougie") with a new fiberoptic stylet as an adjunct to direct laryngoscopy in facilitating simulated difficult tracheal intubation in a manikin. (nih.gov)
  • After brief training, participants were randomized to first use either the bougie or fiberoptic stylet as an adjunct to direct laryngoscopy for attempted tracheal intubation of a manikin presenting a fixed, simulated, Cormack-Lehane grade IIIA view. (nih.gov)
  • laryngoscopy and tracheal intubation are powerful noxious stimuli that should be attenuated.1 effect more severe in hypertensive patients.2 The present study evaluated the safe and clinically effective dose of oral pregabalin as premedication for attenuation of pressor response of airway instrumentation in controlled hypertensive patients. (omicsonline.org)
  • The anesthesiologist may observe a wide array of asymptomatic lesions during routine laryngoscopy performed for tracheal intubation. (springer.com)
  • This procedure is most often employed by anaesthetists for endotracheal intubation under general anaesthesia, but also in direct diagnostic laryngoscopy with biopsy. (wikipedia.org)
  • The objective of this cross-sectional study was to correlate a preanesthetic evaluation that may be capable of predicting a difficult intubation with the conditions encountered at laryngoscopy and endotracheal intubation. (scirp.org)
  • The main objective of this study was to assess the magnitude and predictive values of preoperative tests for difficult laryngoscopy and intubation, among surgical patients who underwent elective surgery under general anesthesia with endotracheal intubation in Tikur Anbessa Hospital from February 1 to March 30, 2016. (hindawi.com)
  • To determine the efficacy and safety of videolaryngoscopy compared to direct laryngoscopy in decreasing the time and attempts required for endotracheal intubation and increasing the success rate at first intubation in neonates. (altmetric.com)
  • RCTs or quasi-RCTs in neonates evaluating videolaryngoscopy for endotracheal intubation compared with direct laryngoscopy. (altmetric.com)
  • Well-designed, adequately powered RCTs are necessary to confirm efficacy and address safety and cost-effectiveness of videolaryngoscopy for endotracheal intubation in neonates by trainees and those proficient in direct laryngoscopy. (altmetric.com)
  • Background: Laryngoscopy and endotracheal intubation is an integral part of general anesthesia. (scopemed.org)
  • Endotracheal intubation involving conventional laryngoscopy produces a haemodynamic changes associated with increased heart and blood pressure. (scopemed.org)
  • Purpose: The aim of this study was to compare the rate of first attempt success of endotracheal intubation performed by ambulance nurses in patients with a Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) of 3 using video laryngoscopy versus direct laryngoscopy. (eur.nl)
  • This retrospective analysis was conducted to investigate incidence and predictors of difficult laryngoscopy in a large cohort of pediatric patients receiving general anesthesia with endotracheal intubation. (extrememember.com)
  • Fiber-optic or direct laryngoscopy examinations allow doctors to see deeper into the throat by using either a flexible or rigid telescope. (kidshealth.org)
  • Rigid laryngoscopy is done with general anesthesia, so that a child is asleep and not feeling the procedure. (kidshealth.org)
  • Direct rigid laryngoscopy is done under a general anesthetic (you will be unconscious). (cancer.ca)
  • Direct rigid laryngoscopy may be used as a surgical procedure to remove foreign objects in the throat, collect tissue samples ( biopsy ), remove polyps from the vocal cords, or perform laser treatment. (rexhealth.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy is also used with rigid transoral laryngoscopy. (medscape.com)
  • Rigid laryngoscopy uses specially designed tubes that your surgeon will pass through your mouth. (bupa.co.uk)
  • An ear, nose and throat (ENT) surgeon will usually do both flexible and rigid laryngoscopy procedures. (bupa.co.uk)
  • Rigid laryngoscopy is done as a day-case procedure in hospital under general anaesthesia , which means you'll be asleep during it. (bupa.co.uk)
  • There are two types of laryngoscopies, rigid and flexible, and accompaning anesthesia. (voicedoctor.net)
  • The procedure is relatively painless, but the idea of having a scope inserted into the throat can be a little scary, so it helps to understand how a laryngoscopy is done. (kidshealth.org)
  • This procedure is called laryngoscopy. (webmd.com)
  • Laryngoscopy is a fairly safe procedure. (cancer.ca)
  • Laryngoscopy in infants and small children is a technically easier procedure than in adults. (epmonthly.com)
  • Although tongue control is essential and critical for proper tube delivery, without deliberate identification of the epiglottis the procedure of laryngoscopy becomes a hit-or-miss experience of finding landmarks. (epmonthly.com)
  • You can have a flexible laryngoscopy as an out-patient procedure under local anaesthesia , which is usually in the form of a nasal spray. (bupa.co.uk)
  • If the patient does not tolerate this procedure, flexible laryngoscopy should be done. (msdmanuals.com)
  • Bronchoscopy and laryngoscopy are two procedures done to look at the air passages and the lungs. (chkd.org)
  • Light anesthesia may be used for certain types of bronchoscopy and/or laryngoscopy. (chkd.org)
  • Direct laryngoscopy and bronchoscopy were performed initially to determine whether an internal communication of the branchial anomaly was detectable, given the presence of air on CT. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • This type of laryngoscopy may be used to remove something from the throat, collect tissue samples for biopsy, remove polyps from the vocal cords or perform laser treatment. (cancer.ca)
  • She was taken to theatre for a direct laryngoscopy and biopsy of the vocal fold lesions. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • To compare novice clinicians' performance using GlideScope videolaryngoscopy (GVL) to direct laryngoscopy (DL). (hindawi.com)
  • Measurement of forces applied during Macintosh direct laryngoscopy compared with GlideScope® videolaryngoscopy. (biomedsearch.com)
  • I actually think we do our students a disservice by watching them do a DIRECT laryngoscopy while we watch on the Glidescope screen because the blade is so curved that the mechanics and placement of the VL blade tip in the Vallecula like you should with a regular mac blade are VERY different. (emcrit.org)
  • The GlideScope videolaryngoscope allows equal or superior glottic visualization compared with direct laryngoscopy, but predictive features for difficult GlideScope intubation have not been identified. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • After induction, direct laryngoscopy was performed in all patients to assess the Cormack and Lehane grade of glottic visualization followed by GlideScope intubation. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • Despite a high success rate, intubation with the GlideScope is likely to be more challenging in patients with high Cormack and Lehane grade during direct laryngoscopy, high upper lip bite test score, or short sternothyroid distance. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • Our study compares the difference in success rates and glottic visualization between direct laryngoscopy and video laryngoscopy using either the GlideScope (GVL) (Verathon Medical, Bothell, WA, USA) or C-MAC (CMAC) (Karl Storz, Tuttlingen, Germany) for intubations performed by non-anesthesiologists in an academic medical ICU setting. (biomedcentral.com)
  • The first generation of laryngoscopes have a straight (Miller) or a curved (Mackintosh) blade, which is adequate for performing routine laryngoscopy in a patient. (medscape.com)
  • The authors also stress the importance of helping anesthesiologists maintain or develop their level of comfort using conventional laryngoscopes, so that they maintain a complete and comprehensive set of laryngoscopy modalities in their DTI tool kits and are comfortable switching from video laryngoscopy to fiberoptic intubation or direct laryngoscopy if the technology fails them. (sheridanhealthcare.com)
  • The main concern of this study was to provide information on the magnitude of difficult laryngoscopic intubation and to determine valuable preoperative tests to predict difficult laryngoscopy and intubation in patients with apparently normal airways which can help anesthetists to improve preoperative airway assessment and contribute to decrease anesthesia-related morbidity and mortality. (hindawi.com)
  • This trail was performed to assess the ability of a new index - Acromio-axillo-suprasternal notch index- to predict difficult laryngoscopy in normal population in comparison with the other common predictors. (ommegaonline.org)
  • A study by Blair et al determined that video laryngoscopy significantly improved glottic exposure compared with direct laryngoscopy (97% Cormack-Lehane grade I or II vs 51%) in simulated difficult airway scenarios (ie, cervical spine immobilization and trismus) using medium-fidelity human simulators. (medscape.com)
  • Presence of aspiration, pharyngeal residue, laryngeal sensation, vocal cord mobility, and glottic closure during flexible laryngoscopy (FL), and gag reflex were correlated with aspiration during the VFSS. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Of the multiple features on laryngoscopy, glottic configuration, ipsilateral thin vocal fold, vocal fold bowing, reduced movement, reduced kinesis, and phase lag were more likely to be associated with vocal fold paresis (VFP). (enttoday.org)
  • Video laryngoscopy (VL) was developed to obviate the need for direct visualization of the glottic inlet by transporting the view of the airway to a monitor via a micro video camera placed on the under surface of the blade. (biomedcentral.com)
  • these include epiglottoscopy, progressive visualization of landmarks, and bimanual laryngoscopy. (epmonthly.com)
  • Difficult laryngoscopy (poor glottis visualization) is considered as a surrogate indicator of difficult intubation [ 2 ]. (hindawi.com)
  • With correct head positioning (ear-to-sternal notch, and face plane parallel to ceiling, not over-extended), gentle jaw distraction, and methodical advancement down the tongue until the epiglottis is seen, airway management becomes a predictable sequence of events: epiglottoscopy, laryngoscopy, and tube delivery. (epmonthly.com)
  • KARL STORZ has made difficult airway management even easier with its fifth generation of C-MAC ® video laryngoscopy systems. (outpatientsurgery.net)
  • Video laryngoscopy has opened its way into airway management and continues to play a larger role in managing patients with difficult airway. (magiran.com)
  • Awake video laryngoscopy is a novel option in airway management that is drawing more and more attention as an alternative to awake endoscopic guided intubation.Main issues: Intubation under preserved spontaneous breathing is the safest method to secure the expected difficult airway. (uwo.ca)
  • The introduction of video laryngoscopy has significantly improved the success rate of difficult airway management. (springer.com)
  • In the new Difficult Airway Management issue of Anesthesiology News , three Sheridan physician leaders who are also prominent anesthesiologists discuss the inexorable shift from fiberoptic intubation and direct laryngoscopy toward video laryngoscopy and how that trend is shaping the future of patient care and the practice of anesthesiology. (sheridanhealthcare.com)
  • Further complicating clinical decisions about difficult airway management practices is that as video laryngoscopy becomes the primarily modality of choice, clinicians who intubate patients only occasionally or who have less experience with fiberoptic intubation and direct laryngoscopy become less comfortable using them. (sheridanhealthcare.com)
  • If laryngoscopy is essential, it should be done in the controlled setting of an operating room with a person skilled at difficult airway management (including surgical techniques) present. (msdmanuals.com)
  • There are two types of laryngoscopy, and each uses different equipment. (rexhealth.com)
  • The variables measured were the duration of laryngoscopy, the three maximally-applied forces and the mean force. (ovid.com)
  • Results: The duration of laryngoscopy and intubation was significantly longer in group B (video laryngoscopy) when compared to group A patients. (scopemed.org)
  • Video laryngoscopy is associated with an increased number of successful intubations, improved laryngeal views and more successful first-attempt intubations than direct laryngoscopy among patients with difficult airways. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • He was taken to the operating room for direct laryngoscopy , which detected laryngeal edema and a mass at the base of the tongue that had completely obscured the vallecula and epiglottis (figure 1). (thefreedictionary.com)
  • There was a relatively poor agreement between the laryngoscopy findings and laryngeal electromyography (LEMG) findings in VFP patients. (enttoday.org)
  • Your doctor may decide to do a direct laryngoscopy if, among other possible reasons, your child gags easily or the airway below the vocal folds needs to be examined. (kidshealth.org)
  • A laryngoscopy is done to look at the vocal cords and the back of the throat. (chkd.org)
  • Laryngoscopy is the visual physical examination of the vocal cords. (voicedoctor.net)
  • Routine preoperative vocal cord (VC) assessment with laryngoscopy in patients undergoing thyroidectomy allows clear documentation of baseline VC function, aids in surgical planning in patients with palsies, and facilitates interpretation of intraoperative neuromonitoring (IONM) findings. (nih.gov)
  • Direct laryngoscopy revealed a verrucous lesion of the right true vocal fold that approached the anterior commissure and arytenoid. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy (VL) has been shown to improve first attempt success compared to direct laryngoscopy (DL) in many clinical settings and may be an option for ICU intubations. (biomedcentral.com)
  • In the medical ICU, video laryngoscopy resulted in higher first attempt and ultimate intubation success rates and improved grade of laryngoscopic view while reducing the esophageal intubation rate compared to direct laryngoscopy. (biomedcentral.com)
  • Our objective was to evaluate the effectiveness of 9 airway sonographic parameters imaged from the submandibular view as predictors of difficult laryngoscopy. (ovid.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy versus direct laryngoscopy for orotracheal intubation in the Intensive Care Unit: A systematic review and meta-analysis. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • 50 patients underwent scheduled surgery under general anesthesia with orotracheal intubation with classical laryngoscopy at the University Hospital of Jaén (Spain). (springermedizin.de)
  • OBJETIVES: To compare the efficacy and safety of fentanyl and remifentanil in the prevention of hemodynamic responses to direct laryngoscopy and orotracheal intubation, and to compare the effects of these techniques on peripheral blood oxyhemoglobin saturation in normotensive women undergoing scheduled gynecologic surgery. (druglib.com)
  • Laryngoscopy also may be useful to evaluate the airway prior to orotracheal intubation . (msdmanuals.com)
  • Bullard laryngoscopy has distinct advantages in patients who are difficult to intubate, have limited or undesirable head and neck movements, have limited mouth openings, have facial fractures, or are morbidly obese. (medscape.com)
  • The efficacy of the "BURP" maneuver during a difficult laryngoscopy. (bmj.com)
  • Laryngoscopy proved difficult in four patients and in all of these cases the Wilson score had been indicative of a possibly difficult airway, highlighting its good predicting sensitivity. (scirp.org)
  • In this study, we found the magnitude of difficult laryngoscopy and intubation as 13.6% and 5%, respectively. (hindawi.com)
  • 33.3% of patients with difficult laryngoscopy were found to be difficult for intubation. (hindawi.com)
  • Anesthesiologists use video laryngoscopy more often every day and therefore accept the risks of more challenging and difficult airway situations with more confidence. (magiran.com)
  • Video laryngoscopy helps secure difficult airways and could be chosen as first line option in such situations. (magiran.com)
  • Also, patients were excluded from the study if they required rapid sequence induction, had a history of previous difficult direct laryngoscopy and had uncontrolled hypertension, ischemic heart disease, acute or recent stroke or myocardial infarction, cervical spine instability or cervical myelopathy, symptomatic asthma or reactive airway disease and history of gastric reflux. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • A comparison of a fiberoptic stylet and a bougie as adjuncts to direct laryngoscopy in a manikin-simulated difficult airway. (nih.gov)
  • Additionally, we aimed to evaluate the validity of the models of combined sonographic and clinical tests in predicting difficult laryngoscopy. (ovid.com)
  • Twenty-two patients (11.1%) were categorized as having difficult laryngoscopy. (ovid.com)
  • Statistically significant differences between patients with difficult and easy laryngoscopy were noted for 5 of 9 parameters. (ovid.com)
  • Sonographic predictors may help identify patients with difficult laryngoscopy. (ovid.com)
  • One hundred and sixty-two intubations (24.4%) were scored as grade 2a and 43 (6.5%) as grade 2b, of which seven (4.3%) and 29 (67.4%), respectively, were difficult, defined as requiring more than one laryngoscopy or the use of specialist equipment. (nih.gov)
  • Urman R., Chahal M. and Spiegel J. Progressively difficult laryngoscopy and intubations secondary to HIV lipodystrophy syndrome. (harvard.edu)
  • Ultrasonography for predicting a difficult laryngoscopy. (springermedizin.de)
  • Our objective was to evaluate the usefulness of five ultrasound measurements to predict a difficult laryngoscopy (DL). (springermedizin.de)
  • Incidence, predictors, and outcome of difficult mask ventilation combined with difficult laryngoscopy: a report from the multicenter perioperative outcomes group. (springermedizin.de)
  • This appears to be supported by recent evidence: in a large retrospective series of 11.219 anaesthesia patients, the overall incidence of difficult laryngoscopy [Cormack and Lehane (CML) grade III and IV] was only 1.35%, although was much higher in infants less than one year compared with older children. (extrememember.com)
  • Besides younger age, their database suggested underweight, ASA III and IV physical status and, if obtainable, Mallampati III and IV findings as predictors for difficult laryngoscopy. (extrememember.com)
  • the oromaxillofacial surgery department with a high proportion of cleft palate interventions and pediatric cardiac surgery contributed substantially to the total number of difficult laryngoscopies. (extrememember.com)
  • Difficult laryngoscopy in pediatric patients undergoing anesthesia. (extrememember.com)
  • Young age and craniofacial dysmorphy are predictors for the difficult pediatric airway and difficult laryngoscopy. (extrememember.com)
  • For difficult laryngoscopy, other general predictors are not yet described. (extrememember.com)
  • 0.05) with difficult laryngoscopy. (extrememember.com)
  • The general incidence of difficult laryngoscopy in pediatric anesthesia is lower than in adults. (extrememember.com)
  • Our results show that the risk of difficult laryngoscopy is much higher in patients below 1 year of age, in underweight patients and in ASA III and IV patients. (extrememember.com)
  • If the Mallampati score could be obtained, prediction of difficult laryngoscopy seems to be reliable. (extrememember.com)
  • 3] A misdirected force may land up in difficult laryngoscopy and dreaded complications. (ijaweb.org)
  • The objective was to compare video-assisted laryngoscopy (VAL) to direct laryngoscopy (DL) on success rate and complication rate of intubations performed in a pediatric emergency department (ED). (unboundmedicine.com)
  • However, after introducing these variables in nominal logistic and proportional hazard multiple regression models, only high Cormack and Lehane grade during direct laryngoscopy, high upper lip bite test score, and short sternothyroid distance were significantly associated with multiple attempts or lengthier intubations. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • The patient was intubated in the theatre and direct laryngoscopy demonstrated an oedematous supraglottis with redundant patchy necrosis occluding the glottis. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • The tubular, remote view of the glottis with direct laryngoscopy provides a 15[degrees] visual field. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Bullard laryngoscopy causes less cervical spine movement than conventional laryngoscopy. (medscape.com)
  • At the OCC-C1 level, the SAC-SSA was significantly reduced during conventional laryngoscopy (MLE-value =0.386± 0.104 in 2 , NHP-value =0.501± 0.11 in 2 , P =0.0095). (springer.com)
  • During balloon laryngoscopy, there was no significant SAC-SSA reduction (MLE-value =0.423± 0.128 in 2 , P =0.07 vs NHP-value), while the SAC-SSA was significantly greater than the SAC-SSA determined during conventional laryngoscopy ( P =0.044). (springer.com)
  • Conclusions: Video laryngoscopy did not offer any advantages in terms of haemodynamic response to laryngoscopy and intubation in patients when compared with conventional ones. (scopemed.org)
  • Three sagittal views of adolescent's head and neck showing direct laryngoscopy using a curved blade. (smartdraw.com)
  • This difference makes it very easy to miss the main landmark of laryngoscopy, the epiglottis, with initial blade insertion. (epmonthly.com)
  • Since that time, the use of either a hyperangulated blade or a video-assisted device has often been inappropriately identified as "video laryngoscopy," even when used independently. (emra.org)
  • The two most common direct laryngoscopy tools are the Macintosh blade (curved) and the Miller blade (straight). (emra.org)
  • Using a STANDARD bougie may work if you're using a VL to do Direct laryngoscopy but again the blade wasn't designed to help you to see directly, the flatter, less curved mac blade was. (emcrit.org)
  • i-view incorporates a Macintosh blade, so can also be used for direct as well as video laryngoscopy. (intersurgical.com)
  • It is concluded that the use of the McCoy blade results in significantly less force being applied during laryngoscopy. (ovid.com)
  • Sir, Accomplishment of successful laryngoscopy depends upon certain key factors, including head positioning, route of blade insertion, direction of applied force and the type of anaesthesia. (ijaweb.org)
  • By incorporating a Macintosh blade, i-view can also be used for direct laryngoscopy. (intersurgical.com)
  • 2017. https://nursing.unboundmedicine.com/nursingcentral/view/Tabers-Dictionary/739263/all/laryngoscopy. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • Many doctors now do this kind, sometimes called flexible laryngoscopy. (webmd.com)
  • Role of flexible laryngoscopy in evaluating aspiration. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy is used to evaluate dysphagia, but its clinical utility has not been compared to that of the videofluorographic swallowing study (VFSS). (biomedsearch.com)
  • Flexible laryngoscopy can be used as a relatively safe, portable screening test for aspiration, but cannot always replace the VFSS to identify the presence or cause of aspiration. (biomedsearch.com)
  • Yes it's flexible but standard bougies don't hold a bend, they're meant to follow along the line of sight and be able to help us with those CL grade 2 and 3 views while doing DIRECT LARYNGOSCOPY (and yes I still teach that you should use it on grade I views to get the hang of it but really it's for the later). (emcrit.org)
  • Awake video laryngoscopy cannot fully replace flexible endoscopic intubation. (uwo.ca)
  • The patient was intubated using a video laryngoscopy technique and the airway was secured. (magiran.com)
  • Anaesthetic technique was standardized and all groups were assessed for preâ  operative sedation, haemodynamic changes after the premedication, before and after induction, after laryngoscopy and intubation. (omicsonline.org)
  • Direct laryngoscopy remains the mainstay technique for establishing a secure airway. (ijaweb.org)
  • However, the second attempt success rate was higher in the video laryngoscopy group [77/93 (83%) versus 80/126 (63%), p = 0.002]. (eur.nl)
  • aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and research scholars to exchange and share their experiences and research results on all aspects of Esophagoscopy and Laryngoscopy in Endoscopy. (waset.org)
  • Also, high quality research contributions describing original and unpublished results of conceptual, constructive, empirical, experimental, or theoretical work in all areas of Esophagoscopy and Laryngoscopy in Endoscopy are cordially invited for presentation at the conference. (waset.org)
  • ICELE 2021 has teamed up with the Special Journal Issue on Esophagoscopy and Laryngoscopy in Endoscopy . (waset.org)
  • Fiber-optic laryngoscopy allows doctors to look deep inside the throat by used a telescope. (medicaldevicestore.com)
  • It's sometimes called a fibre optic laryngoscopy. (cancer.ca)
  • An inhalational induction to maintain spontaneous ventilation and then followed by direct laryngoscopy or fibre-optic intubation is another option and reduces the required cooperation of the patient. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • 0.05) with longer time to intubate and/or multiple attempts: older age, male sex, history of snoring, high Mallampati class, small mouth opening, short sternothyroid and manubriomental distances, large neck circumference, high upper lip bite test score, and high Cormack and Lehane grade during direct laryngoscopy. (unboundmedicine.com)
  • This is called a micro-laryngoscopy. (netdoctor.co.uk)
  • If a microscope is used to look into the voice box to find the problem, it is called Micro laryngoscopy. (entcancercare.com)
  • For an office laryngoscopy in which local anesthesia is used, your child will not need to avoid eating or drinking beforehand. (kidshealth.org)
  • For an office laryngoscopy that uses local anesthesia, it is okay for your child to eat or drink beforehand. (brennerchildrens.org)
  • Patients with a pre-thyroidectomy VC assessment by fiberoptic laryngoscopy were retrospectively recruited from the Monash University Endocrine Surgery Unit database from 2000 to 2018. (nih.gov)
  • exp laryngoscopy OR laryngoscopy.mp OR exp intubation, intratracheal OR intubation.mp OR intubate$.mp} AND [{(back.mp OR backward$.mp OR posterior.mp) AND pressure.mp} OR BURP.mp] LIMIT to human AND english. (bmj.com)
  • Two hundred patients, undergoing general anaesthesia, were randomized to be intubated using direct laryngoscopy (n=100) or video laryngoscopy (n=100). (eurekamag.com)