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Abdominal Hysterectomy clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Abdominal Hysterectomy.

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NCT ID: NCT03748108 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Abdominal Hysterectomy

Bolus Administration of Intravenous Lidocaine at the Time of Abdominal Hysterectomy

Start date: December 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The objective of the study to evaluate whether a bolus administration of intravenous lidocaine decreases postoperative pain and represents an opioid-minimizing strategy after abdominal hysterectomy compared with placebo.

NCT ID: NCT03443271 Completed - Postoperative Pain Clinical Trials

Effect of TAP Block on Stress Hormones

Start date: June 17, 2016
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Random allocation of patients in two groups; Tap block group (T group) and control group (C group). All patients will receive standard general anesthesia and postoperative pain management. The TAP group patient will receive ultrasound guided (US) TAP block with 20 cc of 0.25% of bupivacaine and control group will receive 20cc of normal saline. TAP block in both groups will be performed with US guidance and the study drug will be injected after complete visualization of the needle tip between the internal oblique and the transversus abdominis muscles. Venous blood samples (5 ml for each time) for metabolic and stress hormones, including, Serum cortisol and nor-epinephrine will be collected before anesthesia at the time of cannulation (T1),60 minutes after incision(T2), 6hrs (T3)and 12 h (T4) after the surgery. Postoperatively patient will be put on patient controlled intravenous infusion of nalbuphine

NCT ID: NCT01492075 Completed - Clinical trials for Abdominal Hysterectomy

A Comparison Between Continuous and Intermittent Intraabdominal Analgesia Using Local Anaesthetics

Start date: January 2008
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

The investigators hypothesis is that patient controlled local anesthetics administered intraabdominally are more efficacious compared to continuous infusion in reducing postoperative pain and morphine consumption.