Article thumbnail

Optimizing dose infusion of 0.125% bupivacaine for continuous femoral nerve block after total knee replacement

By Chang Kil Park, Choon Kyu Cho, Gang Geun Lee and Jong Hyuk Lee
Topics: Clinical Research Article
Publisher: The Korean Society of Anesthesiologists
OAI identifier: oai:pubmedcentral.nih.gov:2881523
Provided by: PubMed Central

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2004). A single injection ultrasound-assisted femoral nerve block provides side effect-sparing analgesia when compared with intrathecal morphine in patients undergoing total knee arthroplasty. Anesth Analg
  2. (1998). Adrenaline markedly improves thoracic epidural analgesia produced by a low-dose infusion of bupivacaine, fentanyl and adrenaline after major surgery. A randomised, double-blind, cross-over study with and without adrenaline. Acta Anaesthesiol Scand
  3. (2002). An evaluation of the cutaneous distribution after obturator nerve block. Anesth Analg
  4. (1996). An observational study of combined continuous lumbar plexus and single-shot sciatic nerve blocks for post-knee surgery analgesia. Reg Anesth
  5. (1971). Comparison of the potential toxicity of bupivacaine, lignocaine and mepivacaine during epidural blockade for surgery.
  6. (1998). Comparison of the three-in-one and fascia lliaca compartment blocks in adults: clinical and radiographic analysis. Anesth Analg
  7. (1990). Continuous block of the femoral nerve after surgery of the knee: pharmacokinetics of bupivacaine. Ann Fr Anesth Réanim
  8. (2002). Continuous three-in-one block for postoperative pain after lower limb orthopedic surgery: where do the catheters go? Anesth Analg
  9. (1999). Effects of perioperative analgesic technique on the surgical outcome and duration of rehabilitation after major knee surgery. Anesthesiology
  10. (1996). Femoral nerve block: single injection versus continuous infusion for total knee arthroplasty. Reg Anesth
  11. (1997). Influence of different infusion rates on postoperative analgesic efficacy of continuous “3-in-1” block after total hip replacement. Anesthesiology
  12. (2001). Intraoperative single-shot “3-in-1” femoral nerve block with ropivacaine 0.25%, ropivacaine 0.5% or bupivacaine 0.25% provides comparable 48-hr analgesia after unilateral total knee replacement.
  13. (1997). Ketorolac potentiates morphine in postoperative patient-controlled analgesia. Pain
  14. (1994). Local analgesic and vascular effects of intradermal ropivacaine and bupivacaine in various concentrations with and without addition of adrenaline in man. Acta Anaesthesiol Scand
  15. (1989). Lumbar plexus blocks and lumbar plexus nerve blocks. Anesth Analg
  16. (1998). Peripheral nerve blocks improve analgesia after total knee replacement surgery. Anesth Analg
  17. (1991). Plasma concentrations of bupivacaine following combined sciatic and femoral 3 in 1 nerve blocks in open knee surgery.
  18. (1983). Possible role of epinephrine in prevention or correction of myocardial depression associated with bupivacaine. Anesth Analg
  19. (2004). Postoperative analgesia after total knee replacement: the effect of an obturator nerve block added to the femoral 3-in-1 nerve block. Anesth Analg
  20. (1998). Postoperative analgesia with “3-in-1” femoral nerve block after prosthetic hip surgery.
  21. (1996). Preemptive analgesia: why its effect is not always obvious. Anesthesiology
  22. (2004). The effect of adjuvant epinephrine concentration on the vasoactivity of the local anesthetics bupivacaine and levobupivacaine in human skin. Reg Anesth Pain Med
  23. (2008). The effect of intrathecal morphine added to continuous femoral 3-in-1 nerve block for analgesia after total knee replacement.
  24. (2000). The influence of preemptive spinal anesthesia on postoperative pain.
  25. (1998). Ultrasonographic guidance reduces the amount of local anesthetic for 3-in-1 blocks. Reg Anesth Pain Med
  26. (1989). Variables of patient-controlled analgesia. 1. Bolus size. Anaesthesia