All news from Anaesthesiology

Healthy Black Men Exhibit Greater Increases In Blood Pressure

According to a study, the researcher examines that young black men are more susceptible to Blood Pressure Spikes even at rest than white males following spontaneous changes in nervous system activity when at rest. The study investigated the part of the nervous system called the sympathetic nervous system, which helps regulate the body's unconscious actions and plays a key role in regulating resting blood pressure.

Neighborhoods Are To be Treated At An Urgent Care in An Emergency Rooms

According to study, researchers have estimated the more visits to the emergency room. When children came from areas of "low opportunity," they were about one-third more likely to have been treated at an urgent care center or an emergency room than kids from areas with more opportunity. They were also twice as likely to receive care for an assault-related injury compared to kids in the "highest opportunity" areas.

Poor Sleep May Impact Schizophrenia Patients

Three-quarters of schizophrenia patients suffer from a range of sleep disturbances such as sleeping too long and having difficulty falling asleep, according to a study presented at the Schizophrenia International Research Society (SIRS) 2018 Biennial Meeting. The study finding sheds a light on an underexamined area in major psychiatric disorders.

To Compare The Efficacy Of Drugs Used And Duration Of Postoperative Analgesia

Spinal anesthesia is a widely used technique providing faster onset with effective and uniformly distributed sensory and motor block. Due to decreased cardiovascular and central nervous system toxicity, levobupivacaine is a good alternative for spinal anesthesia. Dexmedetomidine, when used intrathecally, is associated with prolonged motor and sensory block, hemodynamic stability, and less requirement of rescue analgesia in 24 hours.

Patient-Specific Bladder Cancer Organoids In Treatment

Columbia University Irving Medical Center (CUIMC) and NewYork-Presbyterian researchers have created patient-specific bladder cancer organoids that mimic many of the characteristics of actual tumors.

The use of organoids, tiny 3-D spheres derived from a patient's own tumor, may be useful in the future to guide treatment of patients. The study was published today in the online edition of Cell.