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 ?
Amim Anwar shared the details of forthcoming 35th annual conference of Pakistan Society of Anesthetists, scheduled to be held on April 17 and April 18.
The survey asked all senior anesthetists in NHS hospitals in the UK (more than 80% of whom replied) to report how many cases of accidental awareness during general anesthesia they encountered in 2011.
Nurse anesthetists have provided anesthesia care in the United States since the Civil War, making them the oldest nursing specialty group in the United States.
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World War I increased the demand for nurse anesthetists and as a result, the training of nurses for this field escalated.
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Thus board certification of physician anesthetists as specialists could be established according to AMA criteria.
Founded in 1931, the AANA represents 42,000 CRNAs and student nurse anesthetists, or more than 90 percent of the nation's nurse anesthesia professionals.
the American Association of Nurse Anesthetists (AANA) is the professional organization for more than 27,000 Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists (CRNAs).
Carol Norred, a Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist (CRNA), researcher and Ph.
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