Flashcards in Sedation introduction Deck (30):
What was the first IV anesthetic?
What is Brevital?
What did Brevital do?
-Made the airways very active resulting in a fair amount of laryngospasms
What is Fentanyl?
-Short acting very potent narcotic used for anesthesia
What are part of the new monitoring techniques now?
-Cardioscope (now a standard of care in IV sedative scenario)
What is Propofol?
What is Remifentanyl?
-A new narcotic that is ultrafast and ultrashort living (minutes) and is metabolized by the esterases in the blood stream
What is odontophobia?
Fear of the dentist
What is Iatrosedation?
-Relief of anxiety through the dentist's actions
What does the dentist do to create iatrosedation?
-Caring and empathy
-Communication and environment creating a bond of trust
What are nondrug psychodedative techniques?
What type of sedation allows the patient to retain ability to independently and continuously maintain airway?
What type of sedation is a drug induced depression of consciousness?
What type of sedation involves patients that cannot be easily aroused?
What is a drug-induced loss of consciousness during which patients are not arousable, even by painful stimulation?
T/F The stages of anesthesia are not distinct, but rather a continuum
What type of onset do you get with oral anesthesia?
What type of latent period do you have with oral anesthesia?
T/F Oral anesthesia can be titrated
-It can not be titrated
Can oral anesthetic action be altered once administrated?
What medications can you give sublingually?
Intranasal anesthesia has a quick onset that is almost as fast as what?
Can you titrate intranasal meds?
What are two drugs given intranasally?
T/F Transdermal routes of administration are limited for analgesia
What type of administration do you ketamine for?
What type of onset does intramuscular have?
How long does intramuscular lost for?
Can intravenous anesthesia be titrated?