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Whole body ultrasound in the operating room and intensive care unit

대한마취과학회지 2019년 72권 5호 p.413 ~ 428
 ( Denault Andre ) - Universite de Montreal Faculte de Medecine Department of Anesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine

 ( Canty David ) - University of Melbourne Department of Surgery
 ( Azzam Milene ) - McGill University Faculty of Medicine Jewish General Hospital Department of Anesthesiology
 ( Amir Alexander ) - McGill University Faculty of Medicine Montreal General Hospital Department of Anesthesiology
 ( Gebhard Caroline E. ) - University Hospital Basel Department of Anesthesiology and Intensive Care Medicine


Whole body ultrasound can be used to improve the speed and accuracy of evaluation of an increasing number of organ systems in the critically ill. Cardiac and abdominal ultrasound can be used to identify the mechanisms and etiology of hemodynamic instability. In hypoxemia or hypercarbia, lung ultrasound can rapidly identify the etiology of the condition with an accuracy that is equivalent to that of computed tomography. For encephalopathy, ocular ultrasound and transcranial Doppler can identify elevated intracranial pressure and midline shift. Renal and bladder ultrasound can identify the mechanisms and etiology of renal failure. Ultrasound can also improve the accuracy and safety of percutaneous procedures and should be currently used routinely for central vein catheterization and percutaneous tracheostomy.


Abdominal ultrasound; Cardiac ultrasound; Lung ultrasound; Optic nerve sheath; Renal ultrasound; Transcranial Doppler; Whole body ultrasound
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