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Interventional radiology is developing. Patient information modalities are also evolving, in particular information videos. The aim of this work is therefore the evaluation of patient information in interventional radiology
Reverse total shoulder arthroplasty (RTSA) can reliably restore active forward elevation, abduction, and external rotation, which are often lost in patients with massive rotator cuff tears. However, functional internal rotation (i.e., functional movements of the hand behind the body) is often unsatisfactorily restored and/or lost after RTSA. This study aims to compare the standard surgical approach for RTSA to RTSA with conjoint tendon resection with the targeted metric being postoperative functional internal rotation.
The use of music as medical therapy for the treatment of mental health conditions like depression and anxiety is well established. Furthermore, music is sometimes played in operating rooms and several small single center studies done during cardiology and interventional radiology procedures have demonstrated that the use of music can decrease in the use of sedation medications, pain, and anxiety during the procedures. These past studies have only looked at the impact on the participants, as the music was delivered to the participants only through headphones. This means that the impact of music on the healthcare team was not studied. However, separate systematic literature reviews on the impact of playing music in operating rooms during surgical procedures have highlighted some positive effects music has on the surgeon and the surgical team. The purpose of this study is to evaluate the effects of playing music during interventional radiology procedures on the participants and the healthcare team. One way of studying this is to compare the responses and experience of participants and healthcare team that hear ambient music during the procedure with those who did not.
The goal of this four-part preclinical [I-II] and clinical [III-IV] trial is to compare, with randomised crossover study design [I-IV], a new medical airway device with standard procedure (biteblock or no device) for upper airway patency during sedation with intravenous propofol [I-IV]. - Page 1 of 9 [DRAFT] - The two main questions it aims to answer are if this new airway device is superior to standard procedure with respect to - maintenance of spontaneous ventilation [I] and upper airway volumes [II] at moderate and deep steady-state levels of sedation in healthy volunteer study participants, and - fewer and less lasting bedside signs of respiratory depression [III-IV], and less adjuvant use of manual airway support [III-IV] during procedural sedation (PS) according to standard of care(SOC) in study patients scheduled for colonoscopy or ureteral catheterisation under PS. Owing to the crossover study design used throughout the trial, there are no comparison groups of study participants [I-II] or study patients [III-IV].
This study aims to investigate pain management and satisfaction following orthognathic surgery, which is a type of surgery that corrects jaw and facial bone issues. This type of surgery can result in significant post-operative pain for participants, and the goal of this study is to find a way to manage this pain in a more effective and safe manner. The study will focus on the use of opioid pain medication and will compare two groups: one group will receive a standardized prescription plan. In contrast, the other group will receive a personalized prescription with a plan to taper the opioid medication. In the end, any unused opioid will be compared at the end of the 7-day post-discharge period between the two groups. This is important because excessive opioid prescription can either be diverted to the community or can be misused leading to opioid use disorders. Data will be collected from pre-surgery appointments, during the surgery and hospital stay, and follow-up appointments. The data collected will include participants' demographics, medical history, type of surgery, and information about the pain medication used. The study hypothesizes that the personalized prescription plan will result in less unused medication and higher satisfaction with pain management compared to the standardized prescription plan. The study will also stratify the participants into single-jaw surgery and double-jaw surgery groups to evaluate if any differences in the outcomes are observed. This study will help to provide guidance for future pain management practices for participants undergoing orthognathic surgery. Furthermore, this study will also benefit society by providing insights into addressing the opioid crisis that is currently affecting many communities across North America.
A pilot non-randomized controlled study examined whether the use of VR technology can serve as an appropriate substitute for sedation in a colonoscopy examination.
The goal of the study is to determine if patient-controlled sedation (PCS) with propofol and alfentanil reduces patient-reported pain perception during implantation of subcutaneous venous port (SVP). The main question it aims to answer: How much pain did you (patient) experience during SVP-implantation Several other questions will be answered regarding: patient´s perception of the procedure, complication rate, procedure data. The study contains two groups which will be compared. Control group: will do SVP implantation under local anaesthesia Study group: will do SVP implantation under local anaesthesia and patient-controlled sedation. The patients are asked to complete a questionnaire postoperatively which contains questions on pain perception and satisfaction.
The objective of this ancillary study of the MEET-OS study is to assess the technical feasibility of using Biobeat® monitoring devices after ambulatory surgery at high risk of complications. The secondary objectives are to assess: i) the patient's experience and tolerance ii) the occurrence of clinical disturbances in the patients's home after ambulatory surgery with high risk of postoperative complications iii) to determine the impact of the data obtained with the monitoring devices on the clinical care decisions during postoperative follow-up.
Objective: The aim of this study is to investigate the effect of motor imagery on muscle activity, pain, and function in arthroscopic rotator cuff repair. Methods: As a result of the power analysis (G-Power), 36 participants are planned to be included in this study Block randomization will be used to divide participants into 2 groups, each with at least 18 participants: Group 1 (MI group) and Group 2 (Control group) (Randomizer.org). Both groups will receive a 4-week physical therapy program. MI (Motor Imagination) group will receive a motor imagination program in addition to the physical therapy program. Data will collect using the visual analog scale (VAS), goniometric measurement, circumference measurement, Disabilities of the Arm, Shoulder, and Hand Questionnaire (DASH), Kinesthetic and Visual Imagery Questionnaire- KVIQ-20, Tampa Kinesiophobia Scale, 3-question satisfaction questionnaire, superficial Electromyography (EMG) (BTS Bioengineering Free EMG 100 RT). Practice Implications: The current study will contribute to understanding how motor imagination affects muscle activity and muscle atrophy.
Ultrasound-guided brachial plexus blocks (infraclavicular, axillary) can be applied as the main anesthetic method in hand and wrist surgeries, as well as single or combination block applications of the median, radial and ulnar nerves at the forearm level. Here, we aimed to retrospectively evaluate the perioperative and postoperative data of patients who underwent hand and wrist surgery under distal nerve blocks and brachial plexus blocks in our hospital.