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Gown, glove, mask: This is the basic summary.Get a more detailed answer ›
For excessive fluid: The surgeon or cardiologist may do this with local or additional anesthesia depending on the issue. Fluoroscopy, ultrasound, or ct can be used to help guide the needle and / or/ catheter introduction through the skin, soft tissue, pericardium to get to the fluid or blood identified on the original test-echo. The goal is to relieve tamponade and make a diagnosis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Please help us: To help you: can you be a little more specific about what you are asking? Do you mean precautions during ivf? Leading into ivf? Once you are pregnant from ivf? ...Read more
Depends: The main risk is if infection is present in the space between the lung and the chest wall (pleural effusion) or the heart and the lining of the heart (pericardial effusion). If the patient is having fever, chills or night sweats the fluid should be drained to exclude active disease/infection. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Absolutely: If you have heart disease, it is essential that your anesthesiologist knows the details. Consultation allows us to get records and create a plan in advance. This could be difference between life and death, depending on nature of disease. Also may be necessary to go to another hospital with specialists if your disease is severe and the necessary resources are not available. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
AICD: An aicd is recommended for very specific conditions and following very specific and well documented indications as published by professional societies (american college of cardiology, american heart association, european society of cardiology etc...) any prescription/recommendation has to follow these indications. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Pericardial effusion new diagnosis..Pericardial window done..No temps..Wbc.6..New pacemaker placed 2mth ago..Lead placement ok..Large pericarditis?
In 65 y/o female with asthma and previous cardiac arrest W/ROSC during Pulm. Embolectomy W/ CPB. Which is safest method for pericardial window?
Complicated question: You ask a VERY complicated question about a complex medical history. The 1st thing to ascertain: "why do you need a pericardial window?" Normally, they are for recurrent cardiac effusions; despite the dramatic surgery & event, effusions aren't typical after cardiac arrest. 2nd, need to know why pulm embolism developed. TTYD or use HealthTap Prime to find answers/specialists. Not enough space here. ...Read more
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