anesthetist


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anesthetist

 [ah-nes´thĕ-tist]
a person trained in administering anesthetics.

a·nes·the·tist

(ă-nes'thĕ-tist),
1. One who administers an anesthetic, whether an anesthesiologist, a physician who is not an anesthesiologist, a nurse anesthetist, or an anesthesia assistant.
2. In Britain, anesthesiologist.

anesthetist

/anes·the·tist/ (ah-nes´thĕ-tist) a nurse or technician trained to administer anesthetics.

anesthetist

also

anaesthetist

(ə-nĕs′thĭ-tĭst)
n.
A person specially trained to administer anesthetics.

anesthetist

[ənes′thətist]
a general term used to describe a health care professional trained to administer anesthesia. Also spelled anaesthetist. See also certified registered nurse anesthetist.

anesthetist

A specialist who administers all forms of anesthesia–general, spinal block, local, regional. Cf Anesthesiologist.

a·nes·the·tist

(ă-nes'thĕ-tist)
One who administers an anesthetic, whether an anesthesiologist, a physician who is not an anesthesiologist, a nurse anesthetist, or an anesthesia assistant.
Synonym(s): anaesthetist.

a·nes·the·tist

(ă-nes'thĕ-tist)
One who administers an anesthetic, whether an anesthesiologist, a physician who is not an anesthesiologist, a nurse anesthetist, or an anesthesia assistant.
Synonym(s): anaesthetist.

anesthetist (ənes´thətist),

n a person who administers anesthetics.

anesthetist

a person trained in administering anesthetics.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tipu Sultan said growing demand for trained anesthetists (anesthesiologists) in the Middle Eastern countries also contributed towards the shortage of qualified hands in the country and the situation demanded revision in the pay scales of the professionals, coupled with competitive salary packages to prevent constant brain drain.
A panel of certified nurse anesthetists representing a diverse sample of anesthesia providers throughout the United States participated in the standard setting evaluation.
Zwerling then decided to attend nursing school, and eventually would become a certified nurse anesthetist.
Established in the late 1800s as the first clinical nursing specialty, nurse anesthesia was developed in response to the growing need surgeons had for specially trained anesthetists.
But in some parts of the country, third-party payers have concluded that they are paying for sedation twice when they pay for an anesthetist or anesthesiologist to sedate for endoscopy, because physician reimbursement for an endoscopic procedure includes payment for the delivery of sedation.
Anesthetist Kosuke Miyahara, 30, put the heart patient under and surgeon Izumi Tomiyama, 37, inflicted injuries on him that took two weeks to heal, it said.
Sources: 2007 Economic Census, NAICS 622 Bureau of Labor Statistics American Association of Nurse Anesthetists
This history begins in 1905--hence the centennial--with nine young men from Brooklyn NY meeting at Long Island College Hospital to start a society of physician anesthetists.
Vovici, the leading provider of online survey software and enterprise feedback management (EFM) solutions, today announced that the American Association of Nurse Anesthetists (AANA), the preeminent organization representing Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists (CRNAs), is using feedback captured by Vovici to maintain a high level of standards and gain a deeper understanding of its member base.
Prior to a procedure, it is the responsibility of a nurse anesthetist to relieve the patient's concerns and pain.
Auty and other MANA members will join CRNAs around the country in celebrating a history of exceptional patient care and anesthesia safety during National Nurse Anesthetists Week, January 23-29, 2005.
According to the study, nearly every gastrointestinal endoscopic procedure performed (92 percent) is associated with propofol sedation administered by an anesthesiologist or a certified nurse anesthetist (CRNA).