orotracheal intubation


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Related to orotracheal intubation: Nasotracheal intubation, endotracheal intubation

or·o·tra·che·al in·tu·ba·tion

tracheal intubation through the mouth.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pneumomediastinum due to hypopharyngeal injury during orotracheal intubation.
These considerations then raise the question: in adult patients requiring orotracheal intubation for whatever reason, what is the optimal distance for endotracheal tube insertion?
Results: The Nalbuphine group showed significantly lesser rise in HR compared to control group after laryngoscopy and orotracheal intubation that continued till 10 minutes after intubation (p-value from ?
The earliest known orotracheal intubation for anaesthesia and surgery was performed by Sir William Macewen (1848 to 1924) in 1878 (9).
These two defects prevented occlusion test of the fenestration and general anesthesia was used and orotracheal intubation with endocarditis prophylaxis 1 gr sephazolin.
Orotracheal intubation usually requires the use of a device to visualize the larynx.
He was observed in the intensive care unit and subsequently developed respiratory failure requiring orotracheal intubation.
Theoretically, ILMA guided orotracheal intubation leads to less severs haemodynamic responses, than direct laryngoscopy (DLS).
2,5,6) However, the general features of this procedure remain unchanged: Orotracheal intubation is established first, and then the endotracheal tube (ETT) is brought through the floor of mouth so that it exits the skin of the submental region and will not interfere with the operative fields of the mouth and nose (1,2,5,6) Our present technique builds upon the experience of earlier authors and codifies a simple, reproducible method that can be readily incorporated into the practice of otolaryngologists treating maxillofacial trauma.
Orotracheal intubation should be performed immediately to establish satisfactory airway.
02) was administered, immediately followed by orotracheal intubation initiating 2-3% isoflurane with 2 L/min oxygen flow.
The safety of emergency neuromuscular blockade and orotracheal intubation in the acutely injured trauma patient.