Anesthesia and Critical Care


Abstracting and Indexing


Journal Scope

Anesthesia and Critical Care provide an excellent platform for general medical practitioners, surgeons, anesthetists, paramedical professionals, chemists, and academicians, students and researchers interested in Anesthesia medicine and critical care to publish their new findings or ideas in an open access flatform. Journal publishes articles, research notes, reviews, commentary, Case report and short communications in the interdisciplinary area of Anesthesia medicine.

Anesthesia and Critical Care covers the major topics like

Anesthesia administration Analgesic activity
Analgesic drugs Anesthesia practice
Clinical anesthesia Critical care
Dental anesthesia Local Anaesthesia
Narcotic analgesics Nerve block
Obstetric anaesthesia Opioid analgesics
Paediatric anaesthesia Pain management and trauma
Pediatric anesthesia Perioperative medicine and care
Post-operative cognitive dysfunction Preoperative and postoperative examination
Regional Anaesthesia Regional anesthesia
Sedation, epidural and spinal anaesthesia Sensory perception
Spinal anesthesia Surgery critical care
Surgical anesthesia Topical analgesic

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Journal Classification

Anesthesia or anaesthesia is a condition of controlled, transitory loss of sensation or mindfulness that is instigated for medical purposes. It might incorporate analgesia (alleviation from or prevention of agony), paralysis (muscle unwinding), amnesia (loss of memory), or unconsciousness.
An analgesic or painkiller is any individual from the group of medications used to accomplish analgesia, alleviation from pain. Analgesic drugs act in different routes on the peripheral and central nervous systems. They are particular from anesthetics, which briefly influence, and in a few occurrences eliminate, sensation.
Intensive care medicine  
Intensive care medicine or critical care medicine is a part of medicine that deals with the analysis and the executives of hazardous conditions that may require complex life support and observation. Intensive care is normally offered to those whose condition is possibly reversible and who have a chance of surviving with intensive care support.
Dental anesthesia 
Dental anesthesia (or dental anaesthesia) is a area of anesthesia that incorporates neighborhood anesthetics as well as sedation and general anesthesia. Local anesthesia is saved at the buccal (cheek) side of the maxillary alveolus, which can diffuse through the thin cortical plate of the maxilla, at that point further into the pulp of the tooth to accomplish dental anesthesia impact.
Nerve block 
Nerve square or local nerve blockade is any conscious intrusion of signs going along a nerve, frequently with the end goal of relief from discomfort. Local anesthetic nerve block (basically "nerve square") is a transient block, normally enduring hours or days, including the infusion of an analgesic, a corticosteroid, and different agents onto or close to a nerve.
Obstetric anesthesiology 
Obstetric anesthesia or obstetric anesthesiology is a sub-specialty of anesthesiology that gives peripartum (time before, amid or following childbirth) pain relief (analgesia) for labor and anesthesia (suppress consciousness) for cesarean deliveries. Other subspecialty choices for anesthesiology incorporate cardiovascular anesthesiology, pediatric anesthesiology, neuroanesthesia, transplant anesthesia and injury anesthesia.
General anaesthesia 
General anesthesia or general anaesthesia is a therapeutically actuated coma with loss of defensive reflexes, coming about because of the organization of at least one general anaesthetic agent. It is performed to permit medical systems that would some way or another be unbearably painful for the patient; or where the nature of the technique itself precludes the patient being awake.
Sedation is the decrease of irritability or unsettling by organization of sedative medications, normally to encourage a therapeutic technique or diagnostic strategy. Instances of medications which can be utilized for sedation incorporate isoflurane, propofol, etomidate, ketamine, fentanyl, lorazepam and midazolam.
Local anesthesia 
Local anesthesia is any system to prompt the absence of sensation in an explicit part of the body, normally for the aim of initiating local analgesia, that is, local insensitivity to torment, although other neighborhood senses might be influenced. It enables patients to experience surgical and dental strategies with decreased torment and trouble.
Hypnotic or soporific medications, usually known as sleepinging pills, are a class of psychoactive medications whose essential function is to prompt sleep and to be utilized in the treatment of insomnia (sleeplessness), or for surgical anesthesia. This group is identified with sedatives.
The term narcotic initially alluded medicinally to any psychoactive compound with sleep actuating properties. In the United States, it has since moved toward becoming related with opiates and opioids, usually morphine and heroin, and additionally subsidiaries of a considerable mixes found inside crude opium latex.
Twilight anesthesia 
Twilight anesthesia is an anesthetic method where a gentle dose of general anesthesia is given to initiate anxiolysis, hypnosis, and anterograde amnesia. The patient is not unconscious, however sedated. Amid surgery, the patient is under "twilight state", where the patient is relaxed and "sleepy", ready to pursue basic directions by the specialist, and is responsive.
Amnesia is a shortage in memory caused by brain damage, malady, or mental trauma. Amnesia can be caused by the utilization of different narcotics and hypnotic medications. The memory can be either completely or in partial because of the degree of harm that was caused.
Retrograde amnesia 
Retrograde amnesia (RA) is memory loss to occasions that happened, or data that was learned, before an injury or the beginning of a disease. It will in general adversely influence episodic, autobiographical, and explanatory memory while normally keeping procedural memory unblemished with no trouble for adapting new information.
Anterograde amnesia 
Anterograde amnesia is lost the capacity to develop new memories after the occasion that caused amnesia, prompting a partial or complete powerlessness to remember the ongoing past, while long haul memories from before the occasion stay intact.

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