IVRAIntravenous Regional Anesthesia
IVRAInternational Veterinary Radiology Association
IVRAIntelligent Visual Reinforcement Audiometry (Intelligent Hearing Systems)
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References in periodicals archive ?
IVRA is particularly suitable for day care surgeries, as it requires minimal preparation and premedication.
Various methods have been described in literature, including IVRA or Bier's block, intra-thecal or epidural blocks, intravenous analgesics such as NSAIDs like ketorolac, ketamine and opioids.14-16 However, paracetamol has not been studied extensively for tourniquet pain specifically.
Patients and Methods: One hundred patients undergoing hand surgery were randomly assigned to two groups to receive IVRA. The control group received 1mililiter (mL) of saline plus 3 miligram per kilogram(mg/kg) of lignocaine diluted with saline to a total dose of 40 mL, the study group received 0.5 mg (1ml) of neostigmine plus 3 mg/kg of lignocaine diluted with saline to a total dose of 40 mL.
Intravenous regional anaesthesia (IVRA) (Bier's block) is one of the simplest forms of regional anaesthesia and has been practised for almost 100 years.
followed by IVRA (intravenous regional anaesthesia) and palmar digital nerve block using 2% Xylocaine into the tourniqueted forelimbs.
aIntravenous Regional Anaesthesia (IVRA) Using Lidocaine and Magnesium:
In: 16th IVRA meeting and EVDI Annual Meeting, 08-26.
INTRODUCTION: Intravenous Regional Anesthesia (IVRA) is introduced more than 100 years ago and now is well established technique of regional anesthesia.
INTRODUCTION: Intravenous regional anaesthesia (IVRA) was first described in 1908 for anaesthesia of the hand and forearm by August Karl Gustav Bier.
INTRODUCTION: IVRA was first described by August Bier in 1908 for short operative procedures on upper arm surgeries.