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Clinical Trials About "Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients" RSS

16:25 EDT 16th October 2018 | BioPortfolio

We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.

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We have published hundreds of Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients Drugs and Medications on this site too.

Showing "Phenylephrine Spinal Anesthesia Preeclamptic Patients" Clinical Trials 1–25 of 5,500+

Extremely Relevant

Phenylephrine in Spinal Anesthesia in Preeclamptic Patients

Hypotension remains a common clinical problem after induction of spinal anesthesia for cesarean delivery. Maternal hypotension has been associated with considerable morbidity (maternal nausea and vomiting and fetal/neonatal acidemia). Traditionally, ephedrine has been the vasopressor of choice because of concerns about phenylephrine's potential adverse effect on uterine blood flow. This practice was based on animal studies which showed that ephedrine maintained cardiac output a...


Comparison of Different Protocols of Fluid Therapy in Severe Preeclamptic Patients Under Spinal Anesthesia

To compare the effect of two different protocol of fluid therapy in sever preeclamptic patients under spinal anesthesia : Hemodynamic and kidney function .

Phenylephrine and Noradrenaline for Post Spinal Anesthesia Hypotension

Hypotension following spinal anesthesia for cesarean section is a serious problem. In this study we investigated the effect of the vasopressors phenylephrine and noradrenaline on postspinal hypotension.


Phenylephrine and Hypotension During Spinal Anesthesia for Cesarean Section

Pregnant women with a positive preoperative Supine stress test were found to be a subgroup at increased risk of symptomatic hypotension after spinal anesthesia

Intravenous Bolus of Phenylephrine vs. Norepinephrine in Preventing Hypotension After Spinal Anesthesia

The purpose of the study is to determine if an intravenous bolus of phenylephrine is more effective compared to an intravenous bolus of norepinephrine associated with crystalloid loading for maintaining blood pressure during a spinal anesthetic for a cesarean delivery. Prevention of low blood pressure has been shown to decrease nausea and vomiting during and after cesarean delivery under spinal anesthesia. For elective cesarean delivery, all participants will receive spinal ane...

A Comparison of Intermittent Intravenous Boluses of Phenylephrine and Norepinephrine to Prevent Spinal-induced Hypotension in Cesarean Deliveries

Hypotension is a very common complication of spinal anesthesia for cesarean delivery, and can have unwanted side effects on both mother and fetus if not treated promptly. Phenylephrine has been the drug of choice to treat this spinal-induced hypotension. Although phenylephrine is safe to use for this indication, it has been associated with reflex bradycardia and a reduction in cardiac output. Norepinephrine is a potent vasopressor used to treat hypotension in the critical care...

Norepinephrine and Phenylephrine for Maternal Cardiac Output During Spinal Anesthesia for Elective Cesarean Delivery

The purpose of this study is to compare norepinephrine and phenylephrine on the effects of maintaining the cardiac output in Cesarean section under spinal anesthesia.

Effectiveness of Phenylefrine in Prevention of Hypotension During Spinal Anesthesia for Cesarean Delivery

Hypotension in patients who are taken to surgery, is a very frequent complication, when the spinal anesthetical technique is used, associating this with significant adverse effects that can lead to morbidity specially in the obstetric patient. The objective of the study is determine if the phenylephrine used of prophylactic form, achieved to prevent the appearance of hypotension in obstetric patients led to Caesarea under spinal anesthesia.

Preventive Intramuscular Phenylephrine Versus Placebo in Elective Cesarean Section Under Spinal Anesthesia

Spinal anesthesia is the preferred anesthesia method in cesarean section to provide satisfactory analgesia and muscle relaxant with less impact on respiratory system. However, hypotension often occurred due to the block of sympathetic nerve, causing maternal decline of frontal lobe oxygenation, nausea vomit and the decrease of uteroplacental perfusion. Several measures are used to prevent or treat hypotension caused by spinal anesthesia: prehydration, limb compression, left lat...

Cardiac Output Changes With Ephedrine, Phenylephrine, Ondansetron and Norepinephrine During Spinal Anesthesia

The purpose of the study is to evaluate the cardiac output changes after an intravenous bolus of ephedrine, phenylephrine, ondansetron or norepinephrine during a spinal anesthetic for a cesarean delivery. For elective cesarean delivery, all participants will receive spinal anesthesia with a local anesthetic and sufentanil. This study includes 120 pregnant women. Patients will be randomly assigned according to a computer generated system to be in one of four groups.

Phenylephrine for Spinal Induced Hypotension

This study is designed to determine the ED90 for a single dose of phenylephrine for the treatment of spinal induced hypotension in parturients presenting for an elective CD. The ED90 is the effective dose at which 90% of subjects will have a "positive" response to phenylephrine. The primary outcome measure is the ED90 for bolus phenylephrine. Secondary outcomes include the need for additional vasopressors, glycopyrolate to treat bradycardia, and the presence of hypertension fol...

Spinal Anesthesia Induced Hypotension During Cesarean Section

The purpose of this study is to compare two methods for preventing low blood pressure associated with spinal anesthesia during Cesarean sections.

Norepinephrine or Phenylephrine in Bolus for Hypotension in Cesarean Delivery

This study evaluate the ability of phenylephrine and of noradrenaline to maintain normal systemic arterial blood pressure and heart rate in healthy pregnant women submitted to cesarean section with spinal anesthesia. Half of participants will receive bolus of phenylephrine while the other half will receive bolus of noradrenaline.

Anxiety and Phenylephrine Dosage

Spinal anesthesia is considered gold standard anesthetic technique of choice for cesarean delivery (1). However its use is frequently associated with maternal hypotension, which occurs in up to 71% of cases, without prophylactic treatment(2) Spinal hypotension can lead to unpleasant maternal side effects such as nausea, vomiting and dizziness. In addition, adverse effects on the neonate occur because of reduced uteroplacental blood flow resulting in impaired fetal oxygenation a...

Norepinephrine To Prevent Hypotension After Spinal Anesthesia For Cesarean Delivery: A Dose Finding Study

Spinal anesthesia is the most common anesthetic technique for elective Cesarean delivery (CD). but the most frequent unwanted side effect is hypotension, which can cause nausea and vomiting, as well as effects on the fetus. Prevention and treatment of maternal hypotension includes intravenous fluids and vasopressors. Phenylephrine is the most common vasopressor used for this purpose. However, it has been shown to reduce maternal heart rate and cardiac output, which may be a con...

A Randomized, Double-Blind, Trial Comparing Epinephrine Versus Phenylephrine as a Vasoconstrictor in Regional Anesthesia for Upper Extremity Surgery

The study involves research, the purpose of which is to compare three different drug mixtures (Epinephrine, Phenylephrine 25 µg, or Phenylephrine 50 µg). Specifically, how long each medicine lasts will be studied.

Continuous Spinal Anesthesia Versus Combined Spinal Epidural Block

In major orthopaedic surgery of the lower extremities both continuous spinal anesthesia (CSA) and combined spinal epidural anesthesia (CSE) are safe and reliable anaesthesia methods. Our results suggest that both continuous spinal anesthesia and combined spinal epidural anesthesia provide good surgical conditions with a low incidence of complications. The sensory block level and hemodynamic changes were lesser with CSA.

Prophylaxis Ephedrine or Ondansetron Prevents Hypotension After Spinal Anesthesia for Cesarean Section

Maternal hypotension after spinal anesthesia in parturients undergoing cesarean section is a very common problem leading to several complications to both patients and their babies. It can cause maternal discomfort, lightheadedness, nausea and vomiting. The most important complication is the decreasing blood flow to babies; which may lead to fetal acidosis. Many interventions has been studied in order to prevent hypotension after spinal anesthesia in cesarean section e.g., flu...

Spinal Versus General Anesthesia for Ambulatory Anesthesia

The purpose of this study is to describe, in real-life conditions, the factors influencing the choice of anesthesia (spinal anesthesia or short general anesthesia) in outpatient surgery.

Ultrasound-assisted Versus Conventional Landmark-guided Spinal Anesthesia in Patients With Abnormal Spinal Anatomy

Spinal anesthesia can be challenging in patients with lumbar scoliosis or previous lumbar spine surgery. This study aims to evaluate whether the use of the ultrasound-assisted spinal anesthesia reduces the number of passes required to successful dural puncture compared with the conventional surface landmark-guided technique in patients with abnormal spinal anatomy.

Relevant

Ephedrine and Phenylephrine for Spinal Hypotension

Spinal anesthesia is widely used as the procedure of choice for cesarean delivery. In comparison to epidural anesthesia it is faster, easier to perform, patients are more comfortable, complication rates are lower, and it is more cost effective. Spinal anesthesia is an accepted technique in elective cesarean sections. However, hypotension, resulted from sympathectomy is a common problem, especially in pregnant women. Spinal block causes peripheral vasodilation and venous poolin...

Effect of Phenylephrine During Shoulder Arthroscopic Surgery

The purpose of this study is to determine whether phenylephrine infusion are effective in the prevention of hypotension after changing position to beach chair position during general anesthesia for shoulder arthroscopic surgery. Investigators hypothesized that by increasing arterial blood pressure with phenylephrine infusion, incidence of hypotension would be decreased.

Hemodynamic Impact of Hyperbaric Versus Isobaric for Spinal Anesthesia During Cesarean Delivery

The purpose of this study is to compare the frequency of hypotension between hyperbaric anesthetics and isobaric anesthetics during cesarean section and determine whether continuous infusion of phenylephrine is effective in mothers who received hyperbaric anesthetics.

Minimizing Nausea and Vomiting During Spinals for CS

In parturients undergoing Cesarean section under spinal anesthesia, co-loading of 1 liter of crystalloids, with placing the spinal, along with administering a phenylephrine infusion and glycopyrrolate, enables placing a spinal with minimal perioperative nausea and vomiting and good intra and post-operative pain relief.

A Study of Nebulized Epoprostenol (FLOLAN) and Phenylephrine on Arterial Oxygenation During One Lung Ventilation (OLV)

This is a pilot study of a new use of Epoprostenol via inhalation (Epoprostenol is approved for intravenous use). The purpose of this study is to administered inhaled Epoprostenol and intravenous Phenylephrine to improve arterial oxygen tension during one-lung anesthesia either with volatile anesthesia (Sevoflurane) or with intravenous anesthesia (Propofol).


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