Content material:
Chapter 1 Endoscopic Ultrasonography initially: a private background (pages 1–4): Michael V. Sivak
Chapter 2 easy ideas and basics of EUS Imaging (pages 5–14): Joo Ha Hwang and Michael B. Kimmey
Chapter three EUS tools, Room Setup and Assistants (pages 15–22): Brian C. Jacobson
Chapter four EUS strategy: Consent and Sedation (pages 23–27): younger S. Oh and Michael L. Kochman
Chapter five The EUS record (pages 28–34): Jose G. de l. a. Mora?Levy and Michael J. Levy
Chapter 6 Radial EUS: general Anatomy (pages 35–41): Mohammad Al?Haddad and Michael B. Wallace
Chapter 7 Linear Array EUS: general Anatomy (pages 42–48): Richard A. Erickson
Chapter eight basics of EUS?FNA (pages 49–56): Shailesh Bajaj, Michael J. Levy, Kevin ok. Ho and Maurits J. Wiersema
Chapter nine EUS?FNA Cytology: fabric education and Interpretation (pages 57–62): Cynthia Behling
Chapter 10 High?Frequency Ultrasound Probes (pages 63–69): Nidhi Singh, Alberto Herreros?Tejada and Irving Waxman
Chapter eleven EUS: functions within the Mediastinum (pages 70–76): David H. Robbins and Mohamad A. Eloubeidi
Chapter 12 EUS for Esophageal melanoma (pages 77–82): Willem A. Marsman and Paul Fockens
Chapter thirteen EUS of the tummy and Duodenum (pages 83–97): Sarah A. Rodriguez and Douglas O. Faigel
Chapter 14 Gastrointestinal Subepithelial plenty (pages 98–109): David Owens and Thomas J. Savides
Chapter 15 prognosis and Staging of stable Pancreatic Neoplasms (pages 110–128): Shawn Mallery and Kapil Gupta
Chapter sixteen EUS for Pancreatic Cysts (pages 129–137): Kevin McGrath
Chapter 17 Endoscopic Ultrasound for Pancreatitis (pages 138–150): Shireen Andrade Pais and John DeWitt
Chapter 18 Endoscopic Ultrasound for Biliary ailment (pages 151–159): Peter D. Stevens and Shanti Eswaran
Chapter 19 Colorectal Endoscopic Ultrasound (pages 160–171): Manoop S. Bhutani
Chapter 20 healing Endoscopic Ultrasound (pages 172–182): Peter Vilmann and Rajesh Puri
Chapter 21 education in Endoscopic Ultrasound (pages 183–192): Paul Kefalides and Frank G. Gress
Chapter 22 the way forward for Endoscopic Ultrasound (pages 193–196): William R. Brugge

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Sample text

4 mg intravenously every 2 to 3 minutes as needed. Additional doses may be necessary since both meperidine and fentanyl have a longer half-life than does naloxone. Adjuncts to benzodiazepines and opiates Several agents have been studied to potentiate the effects of benzodiazepines and opiates. Diphenhydramine, a histamine-1 antagonist, has central nervous system depressive effects at higher doses, theoretically making it a useful adjunct to benzodiazepines and opiates. Although it has not been formally studied in the setting of EUS, one trial using 50 mg of diphenhydramine intravenously or placebo in addition to midazolam and meperidine for colonoscopy showed improved patient sedation and amnesia in the diphenhydramine group [37].

9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Date of procedure Patient identification data Endoscopist(s) Assistant(s) Documentation of relevant patient history and physical examination Indication of informed consent Endoscopic procedure Indication(s) Types of endoscopic instrument Medication (anesthesia, analgesia, sedation) Anatomic extent of examination Limitation(s) of examination Tissue or fluid samples obtained Findings Diagnostic impression Results of therapeutic intervention (if any) Complications (if any) Disposition Recommendations for subsequent care expertise; whether primary care physician, gastroenterologist, surgeon or oncologist.

Interactive role of the cytopathologist in EUS-guided fine needle aspiration: an efficient approach. Gastrointest Endosc 2001;54:485–90. 4 EUS Procedure: Consent and Sedation Young S. Oh & Michael L. Kochman Gastroenterology Division, Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, USA There are specific issues related to potential complications and sedation with endoscopic ultrasound (EUS) and EUS-guided fine needle aspiration (EUS-FNA) compared to regular upper endoscopic procedures.

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