Media Articles Related to Zemuron (Rocuronium)
Researchers determine best anesthesia option for infants
Source: Pain / Anesthetics News From Medical News Today [2015.05.20]
Spinal anesthesia reduces risk of complications during hernia surgeryInfants undergoing some types of surgery could have better recovery if they receive regional anesthesia rather than general...
Local Anesthesia May Be Best for Infants During Surgery
Source: MedicineNet Sleep Specialty [2015.05.15]
Title: Local Anesthesia May Be Best for Infants During Surgery
Category: Health News
Created: 5/14/2015 12:00:00 AM
Last Editorial Review: 5/15/2015 12:00:00 AM
Device created for faster skin biopsies without anesthesia
Source: Dermatology News From Medical News Today [2015.05.08]
Universidad Carlos III de Madrid (UC3M) and the Institute for Health Research of the Hospital "RamÃ³n y Cajal" (IRYCIS have patented a new device for performing skin biopsies.
Surgery Patients Might Not Need Sedative Before Anesthesia
Source: MedicineNet lorazepam Specialty [2015.03.04]
Title: Surgery Patients Might Not Need Sedative Before Anesthesia
Category: Health News
Created: 3/3/2015 12:00:00 AM
Last Editorial Review: 3/4/2015 12:00:00 AM
For children with autism, trips to the dentist just got easier
Source: Autism News From Medical News Today [2015.05.14]
Adjusting the environment to be more soothing could eliminate the need for general anesthesia to cope with routine cleaningsGoing to the dentist might have just gotten a little less scary for the...
Published Studies Related to Zemuron (Rocuronium)
Succinylcholine versus rocuronium for rapid sequence intubation in intensive care: a prospective, randomized controlled trial. [2011.08.16]
INTRODUCTION: Succinylcholine and rocuronium are widely used to facilitate rapid sequence induction (RSI) intubation in intensive care. Concerns relate to the side effects of succinylcholine and to slower onset and inferior intubation conditions associated with rocuronium. So far, succinylcholine and rocuronium have not been compared in an adequately powered randomized trial in intensive care. Accordingly, the aim of the present study was to compare the incidence of hypoxemia after rocuronium or succinylcholine in critically ill patients requiring an emergent RSI... CONCLUSIONS: In critically ill patients undergoing emergent RSI, incidence and severity of oxygen desaturations, the quality of intubation conditions, and incidence of failed intubation attempts did not differ between succinylcholine and rocuronium. TRIAL REGISTRATION: ClinicalTrials.gov, number NCT00355368.
A comparative study between 1 and 2 effective doses of rocuronium for intraoperative neuromonitoring during thyroid surgery. [2011.04]
BACKGROUND: The goal of this study was to explore an ideal application of rocuronium to enable adequate muscle relaxation for intubation without significantly affecting the evoked potentials measured by intraoperative neuromonitoring during thyroid surgery... CONCLUSION: A total of 1 ED(95) of rocuronium (0.3 mg/kg) is an optimal dose for intraoperative neuromonitoring during thyroid surgery. Positive and high EMG signals were obtained in all patients at an early stage of operation, and satisfactory intubating conditions were achieved in most patients. Copyright (c) 2011 Mosby, Inc. All rights reserved.
A randomized trial to identify optimal precurarizing dose of rocuronium to avoid precurarization-induced neuromuscular block. [2011.04]
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to examine the safe precurarizing dose of rocuronium required to avoid neuromuscular block after precurarization... CONCLUSION: Rocuronium at 0.06 mg/kg is an overdose for precurarization. The results of the present study demonstrate that a safe and effective precurarizing dose of rocuronium is 0.03 mg/kg.
The effect of low dose rocuronium on intraocular pressure in laryngeal mask airway usage. [2011.02]
CONCLUSION: Although there have been reports that LMA insertion minimally increases IOP, in our study, by using low dose rocuronium and LMA there was a decrease in IOP.
Desaturation following rapid sequence induction using succinylcholine vs. rocuronium in overweight patients. [2011.02]
BACKGROUND: Rapid sequence induction may be associated with hypoxemia. The purpose of this study was to investigate the possible difference in desaturation during rapid sequence induction in overweight patients using either succinylcholine or rocuronium... CONCLUSIONS: Succinylcholine was associated with a significantly more rapid desaturation and longer recovery of oxygen saturation than rocuronium during rapid sequence induction in overweight patients. (c) 2011 The Authors. Journal compilation (c) 2011 The Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica Foundation.
Clinical Trials Related to Zemuron (Rocuronium)
A Study to Determine the Dose Requirements of Rocuronium Bromide (Zemuron®) in Pediatric and Adolescent Subjects [Completed]
The primary purpose of this study is to determine the dose requirements of rocuronium bromide
when administered as a bolus dose (a single, large dose) for intubation (insertion of a tube
through the nose or mouth into the trachea to provide artificial ventilation) and when
administered by either continuous infusion or bolus doses for maintenance of muscle
relaxation in term neonates (birth to <28 days old), infants and toddlers (28 days to less
than or equal to 24 months old), children (2 years to less than or equal to 11 years of age),
and adolescents (>11 years to less than or equal to 17 years of age).
A Study to Compare Different Intubating Doses of Zemuron in Pediatric and Adolescent Subjects Under General Anesthesia [Completed]
Rapid Sequence Intubation With Rocuronium-Sugammadex Compared With Succinylcholine [Recruiting]
Rapid sequence intubation is used, when there is an elevated risk of aspiration to the lungs
of stomach content. It is typically used in acute settings that require acute surgery or in
prehospital settings, but also in specific risk patients requiring elective surgery. The
reason for conducting rapid sequence intubation is to minimize the risk of pulmonary
aspiration and at the same time achieve a fast induction of anaesthesia and intubation.
Rapid sequence intubation is a procedure with a high risk of complications in itself. The
time period from induction of anaesthesia to intubation is particularly risky, because the
patient is apneic. This study addresses this problem by investigating, how quickly
spontaneous respiration can be reestablished after a rapid sequence intubation when using
Rocuronium-Sugammadex compared to Succinylcholine. This is a pilot protocol that is intended
to establish a sample size for the full protocol.
Study hypothesis: The time from correct tube placement to spontaneous respiration is shorter
when using Rocuronium/Sugammadex compared to Succinylcholine.
Comparison Between Cisatracurium and Rocuronium in Terms of Recovery of the Muscular Strength in the Postoperative Phase After Surgery and General Anaesthesia [Recruiting]
Study of Rocuronium Onset Time According to Remifentanil Infusion [Recruiting]