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Celiac Plexus Block - DOAJ

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Last Updated: 12 January 2023

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Effectiveness and safety of serial endoscopic ultrasound–guided celiac plexus block for chronic pancreatitis

Background and study objectives: Endoscopic ultrasound guided celiac plexus block is an effective treatment for pain in patients with chronic pancreatitis, but the effectiveness and safety of repeated procedures are uncertain. Patients who had undergone more than one EUS-CPB procedure during a 17-year period were identified retrospectively, according to a publicly owned EUS database. Patients with known or suspected CP underwent a minimum of 3. 1 EUS-CPB procedures. In 76 percent of the patients with CP, the typical duration of the first EUS-CPB procedure was ten weeks. After the initial EUS-CPB's failure of the next EUS-CPB, the initial EUS-CPB was blamed for pain relief, a lack of pain relief was blamed. Since the first EUS-CPB and pain relief, pain relief was greatly associated with pain relief after subsequent blocks, the older age of the first EUS-CPB and pain relief was also connected with pain relief.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1055/s-0034-1377919


Use of modified knee-chest position for fluoroscopy-guided celiac plexus block: A novel technique in patients with discomfort in prone position

Both supine and prone positions can be used to treat persistent upper abdominal pain, particularly cancer pain, as well as cancer pain. The patient lies asleep with a pillow under the abdomen to relieve lumbar lordosis, and the block is identified under fluoroscopic or computed tomography guidance. Patients with terminally ill patients have a difficult time coping with a prone position due to pain and discomfort as a result of abdominal distension. CPB was given to CPB in three cases with carcinoma head of pancreas, where fluoroscopic guidance was provided. We adjusted the position to a knee-chest position as all three patients were unable to tolerate the prone position due to pain and ascites, as well as ascites and ascites, we lowered the position to a knee-chest position [Figure 1]. On either side using a 15-cm Chiba needle, every patient was given 15-20 mL of 50% alcohol in 0. 2 percent bupivacaine.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.4103/0970-5333.173479


Single-needle celiac plexus block for pain management in a case of liver hemangioma

We have found a 55-year-old female patient with right upper abdominal pains after suffering from liver hemangioma. The patient was then referred to upper right intra-abdominal pain management by a physician. Following an injection of ten ml of 0. 25% bupivacaine + 20 ml of 0. 6 ml of bupivacaine + 20 ml of 0. 8 ml of 12% bupivacaine + 20 ml of 1. 8 ml of bupivacaine + 20 ml of 3. 2 percent bupivacaine + 20 ml of 0. 1 percent glyph, pain relief was achieved in pain relief of h. At the 6th month of follow-up, seventy-five percent of pain relief was present. The management of persistent upper abdominal pain due to liver pathology is a simple procedure using a single-needle technique of celiac plexus block.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.4103/ijpn.ijpn_63_19


Celiac Plexus Block After Stereotactic Body Radiotherapy Improves Pain Relief in Locally Advanced Pancreatic Cancer

The study investigated the analgesic effect of stereotactic body radiotherapy in conjunction with celiac plexus block in locally diagnosed pancreatic cancer patients, according to SBRT alone. Patients and Methods: This analysis examined medical records of all patients with LAPC who received SBRT from 1 January 2017 to 31 August 2019 at our clinic. Within ten days after SBRTRT, all patients in the SBRT+CPB cohort received CPB. After SBRT, a significant decrease in daily narcotic intake in the SBRT+CPB group existed for three and four weeks after SBRT, suggesting further investigation with increasing numbers of patients in prospective clinical trials is warranted. Keywords: cancer pain, celiac plexus block, stereotactic body radiotherapy, locally advanced pancreatic cancer, and locally advanced pancreatic cancer with increased numbers of patients, according to the SBRT group.

Source link: https://doaj.org/article/3093d7db109b4bbfa418d40faa6a6de5


Celiac plexus block as a diagnostic tool in suspected pediatric median arcuate ligament syndrome

This is the first case report where CPB was used to announce eligibility for corrective surgery in the pediatric population, and has been used to establish MALS diagnosis as a guiding principle.

Source link: https://doaj.org/article/c62e2f85104b43c995831e7e1860a079


Celiac plexus block increases quality of life in patients with pancreatic cancer

paraphrasedoutput:Objectives: The objective of this article is that of neural therapy. To minimize the excruciating abdominal pain, opioids, and adjuvant agents are commonly used. Setting: The investigation was conducted in a real life setting, with a number of cases of unresectable pancreatic cancer. The research was carried out in a prospective nonrandomized study, which indicated a rise in doses. The safety of this invasive, palliative analgesic treatment was assessed 35 days after PRNCPB was carried out. Using the VAS questionnaire, primary results were affected by pain severity. Results: Patients in the PRNCBB suffered a dramatic decrease in pain intensity as shown by the VAS score, as well as a reduced opiate demand, which were discussed. Conclusion: The results showed that PRNCPB might be useful as an adjunct to traditional pain management in end-stage pancreatic cancer patients. In a time frame of at least 5 weeks after intervention, PRNCPB appears to have improved QoL in these patients.

Source link: https://doaj.org/article/f01a7711f3b84805b3ecb7bb05023f90


A systematic approach to give bedside ultrasound-guided celiac plexus block

Celiac plexus neurolysis is a common technique of pain relief due to advanced upper abdominal malignancies. In literature, several methods and approaches for performing CPN with fluoroscopy and computed tomography guidance have been described. This article introduces the use of USG-guided CPN using a percutaneous anterior approach, as well as the dos and don'ts involved with it.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.4103/ijpn.ijpn_29_17


Emergence agitation after intraoperative neurolytic celiac plexus block with alcohol: a case report

Abstract Background Medications Anesthesia agitation following general anesthesia may result in several undesirable events in the clinic during patient recovery, and acute alcohol intoxication, although uncommon in surgery, is one of the risk factors. Case study A 66-year-old male patient was discovered to have pancreatic tail neoplasm during a computed tomography exam. However, the patient was extubated and caused significant emergence agitation in the postoperative care unit, characterized by restlessness, uncontrollable movements, confusion, and disorientation. Conclusions: Because treatment strategies vary between various etiological causes, it is vital to correctly identify the underlying cause of emergence agitation in order to effectively treat patient symptoms. After intraoperative use of alcohol, emergent agitation may have arisened to acute alcohol intoxication.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12871-021-01426-2


Ultrasound-guided erector spinae and celiac plexus block for postoperative analgesia following surgical repair of congenital diaphragmatic hernia

Congenital diaphragmatic hernia is a condition in which a genetic abnormality in the diaphragm leads to protrusion of abdominal contents into the thoracic cavity. In these patients, inadequate analgesia is a key contributor to postoperative pulmonary complications. Following surgical repair of the defect, systemic analgesics with or without regional techniques such as epidural analgesia have been the keystay of postoperative pain management.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.4103/bjoa.bjoa_225_20


Effects of neurolytic celiac plexus block on liver regeneration in rats with partial hepatectomy.

Liver regeneration is the basic physiological process after partial hepatectomy, and it is critical for liver transplant after acute hepatic injury. This research was intended to investigate the effects of a neurolytic celiac plexus block on liver regeneration after PH. The results of our present study, in summary, indicate that NCPB treatment has a positive effect on liver transplantation after PH. Following acute hepatic injury or liver cancer surgery, we propose that NCPB be used as an efficient therapeutic tool to support the liver's normal recovery after acute hepatic injury or liver cancer surgery.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0073101

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions