All news from Anaesthesiology

Development Of Better Targeting Drugs; Research Reveals

Researchers from the Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center (TTUHSC) have determined the kinetic cycle of a potassium channel at atomic resolution. Potassium channels are important for the normal functioning of the human body. This new study showing, "The Gating Cycle of a K+ Channel at Atomic Resolution." This study was published in eLife.

Deaths from Abdominal Trauma

A new study by evaluating the epidemiological profile of deaths due to abdominal trauma at IML-BH reported that there was a predominance of penetrating abdominal trauma in young, brown and single men, the liver being the most injured organ.

Cells Have A Spring-Loaded Sensor For Cholesterol

A New research from the University of New South Wales in Sydney have established that an enzyme, which is responsible for the procedures of thermostat, which responds and adjust to levels of cholesterol in the cell. This study leads for new strategies for fighting against high levels of cholesterol. This study got published in the Journal of Biological Chemistry.

Routine Surgeries Submitted By UK Hospitals

Study revealed that the health secretary has apologised after hospitals in England were advised to cancel all non-urgent operations. NHS bosses sanctioned a series of urgent measures to help the health service cope with unprecedented winter demand. Implementation of the new NHS's Winter Pressures Protocol comes amid reports of hospitals filling up and deficient numbers of doctors and nurses to treat patients.

Freestyle Libre Is Covered By Medicare In Monitoring System

In this study, a libre was approved for patients by the US Food and Drug Administration in September 2017, comprises a sensor worn on the upper arm for 10 days and a reader that the patient uses to scan the sensor to obtain a glucose value. The reader also displays glucose trends and values for the past 8 hours. The Abbott FreeStyle Libre Glucose Monitoring System will now be covered under Medicare in the United States for beneficiaries with diabetes (either type) who are on intensive insulin regimens

For Sleep-Disordered Breathing; Polysomnography Is Done

According to new study, researchers gave a multidisciplinary clinical practice guideline. Patients with Sleep-Disordered Breathing Prior to Tonsillectomy in Children are to be treated with Polysomnography. A guideline provides otolaryngologists with evidence-based recommendations for using polysomnography in assessing children, aged 2 to 18 years, with sleep-disordered breathing and who are candidates for tonsillectomy, with or without adenoidectomy. This study is published in Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery.