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  • Print publication year: 2011
  • Online publication date: December 2011

Chapter 13 - Anesthesia, obesity and ophthalmic surgery

from Section 2 - Anesthesia for Specific Procedures

References

1. SchaumbergDA, GlynnRJ, ChristenWG, HankinsonSE, HennekensCH.Relations of body fat distribution and height with cataract in men. Am J Clin Nutr 2000; 72: 1495–1502.
2. MansourAM, Al-DairyM.Modifications in cataract surgery for the morbidly obese patient. J Cataract Refract Surg 2004; 30: 2265–2268.
3. CasatiA, GallioliG, PassarettaRet al. End tidal carbon dioxide monitoring in spontaneously breathing, nonintubated patients. A clinical comparison between conventional sidestream and microstream capnometers. Minerva Anestesiol 2001; 67: 161–164.
4. DoyleDJ, MarkPW.Reflex bradycardia during surgery. Can J Anaesth 1990; 37: 219–222.
5. WongDH.Regional anaesthesia for intraocular surgery. Can J Anaesth 1993; 40: 635–657.
6. HvidbergA, KessingSV, FernandesA.Effect of changes in PCO2 and body positions on intraocular pressure during general anaesthesia. Acta Ophthalmol 1981; 59: 465–475.
7. LadEM, EgbertPR, MoshfeghiDM, JaffeRA.Ophthalmic surgery. In Anesthesiologist's Manual of Surgical Procedures, 4th edition. JaffeRA, SamuelSI (Eds.), pp. 139–171. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009.
8. Dansby-KellyAF.The use of sequential compression devices in the ophthalmic surgical patient. Insight 2009; 34: 18–20.