Cambest en europa - Common complication of sedating a patient prior to intubation
DOI: 10.12691/ijdsr-2-6B-3 Received October 21, 2014; Revised October 28, 2014; Accepted December 18, 2014 Copyright © 2013 Science and Education Publishing. “The endotracheal tube is the link between our most expensive and our most sophisticated object, our anesthesia machine, and our most delicate and most precious subject, our pediatric patients.” Andreas C. Endotracheal intubation (ETI) is a rapid, simple, safe and non surgical technique that achieves all the goals of airway management, namely, maintains airway patency, protects the lungs from aspiration and permits leak free ventilation during mechanical ventilation, and remains the gold standard procedure for airway management.
There are many indications for tracheal intubation such as airway protection, maintenance of airway patency, pulmonary toilet, application of positive-pressure ventilation, maintenance of adequate oxygenation, predictable Fi O2 and positive end-expiratory pressure.
Endotracheal intubation is a procedure by which a tube is inserted through the mouth down into the trachea (the large airway from the mouth to the lungs).
Before surgery, this is often done under deep sedation.
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