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Is it possible that succinylcholine drugs(nicotinic depolarizing neuromuscular blocker) decrease intraocular pressure?
Beta blockers basically block specific receptors in your body from responding to adrenaline. The most common effects of taking too much beta blocker is a slow heart rate but it people with other heart disease can also cause heart failure. In people with asthma or COPD, difficulty breathing can occur. Other issues include low blood sugar, high potassium and in extreme ...Read more
Can succinylcholine drugs (nicotinic depolarizing neuromuscular blocker) decrease intraocular pressure? Any answers appreciated!
No.: Succinylcholine actually causes an increase in intraocular pressure for about 10 minutes after administration. Classic teaching was not to use succ in people with open globe injuries. There are situations, though, where using succ with other agents that lower IOP is preferred because it makes intubation more smooth, avoiding hypertension and airway reactivity that is worse for the situation anyway ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
General anesthesia: Neuromuscular blocking agents are used during general anesthesia to help with surgery. They help keep a patient still, so that there is no movement during critical procedures, they can also assist with performance of certain procedures (abdominal surgery). Relaxed muscles can make it easier for the surgeon to get the exposure they need. ...Read more
The term neuromuscul: The term neuromuscular disorder is a broad term that encompasses many different conditions. In general there is a neurologic problem that negatively influences muscle and motor function. There are usually symptoms of weakness and or impaired coordination. In order to make a correct diagnosis it is important to be evaluated by a specialist like a neurologist who can perform an appropriate eval. ...Read more
Raynaud's diusease: When you use the term "vascular hyperreactivity", the closest problem that fills the description is Raynaud's phenomenon. This is most common a "stand-alone" problem that occurs with cold. It can also be a feature of connective tissue diseases such a scleroderma and related disorders. ...Read more
Are there clinical studies supporting neuromuscular dentistry for TMJ? Insurance will not cover the cost which can be several grand.
Tons of Research: There are too many scientific articles & case studies about neuromuscular dentistry to count. It works. However, as with ANY treatment philosophy & approach, it has to be done correctly, by the right dentist, on the right patient. If that's not correct, then the results won't be there either. As always, the correct diagnosis and treatment must go hand in hand. But, other approaches can work, too. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Can neuromuscular release technique...Will that help with sciatica pain?If not can you recommend or suggest once and for all what will resolve pain?
Spine Pain Options: This chronic pain in the distribution as you suggested is the result of an irritated nerve or facet joints or other injury typically in the lumbar spine (low back) which are caused by herniated disks, spinal stenosis or degenerative disc disease, etc requiring further evaluation by a spine specialist and may be candidate for facet injections/radiofrequency ablation and epidural steroid injection. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Disorder related: There are many neuromuscular diseses, treatment is specific to the disorder when possible. In myasthenia gravis treatment may include surgery, immunospression and medication to improve n-m transmission. There are inflammatory muscle disorders that require prolonged immunosupression. There are nerve and muscle disorders associated with vitamin deficiencies. In others we can only treat symptoms. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
There are many: There is lots of information on the Web about this subject. You might start here: http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/neuromusculardisorders.html. For more depth, there are comprehensive books on the subject, e.g. "Neuromuscular Disorders" by Amato and Russell. At 775 pp it's a good introductory text. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
No: Neuromuscular blocking agents (nmbs) are one of the components of general anesthesia, but you require many more medications to complete the job. Nmbs facilitate the placement of an endotracheal tube, and improves operating conditions for the surgeon. They do not put or keep you asleep. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Can there be a non neuromuscular cause to slightly low mip and mep. Other part of pft was normal?
Lab results: Lab results always have to be interpreted in context. Think of hearing just one note of Mozart or Beethoven or Bach and nothing else. It would be pretty meaningless! You can't just look at one number and ask what does that mean? ...Read more
Team effort: This is a complicated issue that grows in complexity over time. In growing children and young adults when the scoliosis begins to compromise pulmonary function, surgery becomes a consideration. Well before then the patient should be evaluated by an experienced scoliosis spine sugeon and experienced n-m pediatric neurologist. Bracing, physical therapy and pulmonary functions need to be followed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
My medical chart states I have neuromuscular disease. What is this? I know I'm suspected to have MS.
Can you tell me about neuromuscular interactions that are responsible for this situation. why do people need to hold down these fing?
Not sure : What situation? Not sure of your question. Please explain to better assist you. Thank you ...Read more
Various mechanisms: Myotonic dystrophy causes heart block, may lead to sudden death, and may require a pacemaker. All people with muscular dystrophy develop cardiomyopathy and may get congestive heart failure. Multiple sclerosis and amyotrophic lateral scerlosis don't usually cause cardiac complications. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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