Monitoring of Cerebral and Spinal Haemodynamics during Neurosurgery by Georg E. ColdMonitoring of Cerebral and Spinal Haemodynamics during Neurosurgery by Georg E. Cold

Monitoring of Cerebral and Spinal Haemodynamics during Neurosurgery

EditorGeorg E. Cold, Niels JuulOtherM. Rasmussen

Paperback | November 6, 2010

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Monitoring of Cerebral and Spinal Haemodynamics During Neurosurgery is a comprehensive description of subdural monitoring of intracranial pressure (ICP) during neurosurgery. It offers thorough analysis of a comprehensive database consisting of measurements of ICP, cerebral perfusion pressure and other relevant physiological data from more than 1,800 patients subjected to intracranial surgery at Aarhus University Hospital. Features of anaesthesia, both inhalation and total intravenous, are discussed, and measures to reduce ICP are described. A majority of the patients had supratentorial tumours, but the database also includes patients with infratentorial tumours and patients with no intracranial space-occupying lesions. A chapter is reserved for discussion of the special features of children with cerebral tumours.
Title:Monitoring of Cerebral and Spinal Haemodynamics during NeurosurgeryFormat:PaperbackDimensions:352 pages, 9.25 × 6.1 × 0.03 inPublished:November 6, 2010Publisher:Springer Berlin HeidelbergLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:3642096697

ISBN - 13:9783642096693

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Table of Contents

Material included in the database.- Method.- Comparative studies of ICP in patients with and without space-occupying lesions.- Studies of regional subdural pressure gradients during craniotomy.- Subdural ICP, degree of swelling after opening of dura in patients with supratentorial tumours.- Subdural ICP, cerebral haemodynamics, tension of dura, and degree of swelling after opening of dura in patients with infratentorial tumours.- Subdural ICP during general anesthesia for craniotomy in patients with supratentorial cerebral tumours- The effects of sevoflurane on subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamic during craniotomy.- The effect of hyperventilation upon subdural ICP.- The effect of indomethacin on subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamic.- The effect of dihydroergotamine (DHE) on subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamic.- The effects of a bolus dose of analgetis upon subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamics during general anesthesia for craniotomy in patients with supratentorial cerebral tumours.- The effects of a propofol bolus dose upon subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamic during general anaesthesia for craniotomy in patients with supratentorial cerebral tumours.- The effects reverse Trendelenburg position upon subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamics during general anaesthesa for craniotomy in patients with supratentorial cerebral tumour.- The effects of evacuation of cerebral cysts upon subdural ICP and CPP.- Comparative studies of therapeutic measures to reduce subdural ICP during craniotomy.- The effect of PEEP upon subdural ICP in patients undergoing supratentorial craniotomy.- Subdural ICP and cerebral haemodynamic during general anaesthesia for craniotomy in patients with cerebral aneurysm.- Subdural ICP in children.-Mosdal Claus Subdural spinal pressure during surgery for spinal cord tumours and surgery for tethered cord. -Studies of jugular pressure.- The differences in PCO2, pH, lactate, K+ and Na+ between arterial blood and jugular bulb blood in patients subjected to craniotomy in either propofol-fentanyl or propofol-remifentanil anaesthesia.- Limitations and complications connected with monitoring of subdural ICP and insertion of jugular catheter.- Review concerning ICP monitoring.

Editorial Reviews

From the reviews:"The present book on monitoring of cerebral and spinal haemodynamics is focussed on the huge database of more than 1,800 patients of a single institution . . It describes the subdural measuring of intracranial pressure during neurosurgical surgery. . The book contains an updated bibliography with the most relevant literature . . this is a book with a lot of new information on the pathophysiology of ICP that might be of interest for colleagues who are interested in a specialisation in neuroanaesthesiology." (Ulrich Sure and Beate Schoch, Neurosurgical Review, Vol. 32, 2009)