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Abdominal Surgeries clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT04691531 Not yet recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Decreasing the Invasiveness of Ultrasound Guided Caudal Block: A Comparison Between 22-gauge and 27-guage Needles

Start date: January 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Ultrasound (US) has facilitated the use of caudal block in children and visualization of the needle during insertion. This prospective clinical trial study compares between two different sizes of the used needles, in terms of success rate, number of punctures, detection of the US signs (visualization of the needle, dural displacement, turbulence, and distention), and complications in pediatrics aging between 6-36 months requiring elective lower abdominal and perineal surgeries.

NCT ID: NCT02660632 Completed - Abdominal Surgeries Clinical Trials

Epidural Block vs. Rectus Sheath Block on Postoperative Pulmonary Function

Start date: January 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Pulmonary complications are among the most important postoperative complications after midline incisions, for which different analgesic modalities have been tried. Epidural analgesia is the recommended technique to relieve pain after major abdominal surgery owing to the proved superior analgesia, reduction of opioid related side effects as nausea, vomiting, pruritis and sedation, earlier recovery of bowel function and earlier ability for postoperative mobility However, it is not without complications. Rectus sheath block provides several advantages over epidural anesthesia. It lessens the potential risks associated with neuraxial techniques, so it may represent a novel alternative approach for somatic analgesia after major abdominal surgeries. Although patients with rectus sheath block may experience some visceral pain, it is usually minimal by 24 hours after surgery.

NCT ID: NCT00564603 Completed - Postoperative Pain Clinical Trials

Continuous Infusion of Dexamethasone Plus Tramadol Adjunct to Morphine PCA After Abdominal Hysterectomy

DTMPCA
Start date: August 2007
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Dexamethasone has been recognized as an antiemetic agent after surgeries, and the combination of dexamethasone and tramadol remained stable in solution up to 5 days. In addition, i.v. basal infusion of tramadol is a certified technique in postoperative pain management. We purposed that combined administration of dexamethasone and tramadol adjunct to i.v. morphine is an effective way in treating postoperative pain.