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Top 10 viewed articles

1.
Equipment to manage a difficult airway during anaesthesia
Volume39 Issue1
TypeSpecial Article
AuthorsPA Baker, BT Flanagan, KB Greenland, R Morris, H Owen, RH Riley, WB Runciman, DA Scott, R Segal, WJ Smithies, AF Merry
Pages16-34
2.
The PiCCO monitor: a review
Volume40 Issue3
TypeReview
AuthorsE Litton, M Morgan
Pages393-409
3.
Acute pain management in opioid-tolerant patients: a growing challenge
Volume39 Issue5
TypeReview
AuthorsCA Huxtable, LJ Roberts, AA Somogyi, PE Macintyre
Pages804-823
4.
Obesity and obstetric anaesthesia
Volume39 Issue4
TypeReview
AuthorsHS Mace, MJ Paech, NJ McDonnell
Pages559-570
5.
Systematic review of oxytocin dosing at caesarean section
Volume40 Issue2
TypeReview
AuthorsLC Stephens, T Bruessel
Pages247-252
6.
Opioids, ventilation and acute pain management
Volume39 Issue4
TypeReview
AuthorsPE Macintyre, JA Loadsman, DA Scott
Pages545-558
7.
Brugada syndrome – a review of the implications for the anaesthetist
Volume39 Issue4
TypeReview
AuthorsSM Carey, G Hocking
Pages571-577
8.
Airway assessment based on a three column model of direct laryngoscopy
Volume38 Issue1
TypeReview
AuthorsKB Greenland
Pages14-19
9.
Subdural block and the anaesthetist
Volume38 Issue1
TypeReview
AuthorsD Agarwal, M Mohta, A Tyagi, AK Sethi
Pages20-26
10.
The role of regional anaesthesia techniques in the management of acute pain
Volume40 Issue1
TypeReview
AuthorsPJ Cowlishaw, DM Scott, MJ Barrington
Pages33-45

Anaesthesia and Intensive Care is an educational journal for those associated with anaesthesia, intensive care medicine and pain medicine

The Latest 

44:1 

 

The January 2016 issue includes an interesting cover note and imagery on early resuscitation practices, including items dating back to the 1700s and a poster from the Royal Humane Society of Australasia dated 1888.    

Chief Editor Neville Gibbs looks at the issues surrounding the halt or even decline in medical research being undertaking in Australia and New Zealand. What does this mean for the future of the speciality and indeed patients? Should anaesthetic trainees be more involved in research as part of their training? Send us your thoughts on this matter.

This issue includes a number of articles on cardiac topics including ‘A trial of nebulised heparin to limit lung injury following cardiac surgery’, ‘Procedural pain does not raise plasma levels of cortisol or catecholamines in adult intensive care patients after cardiac surgery’ and ‘Characteristics of sepsis-induced cardiac dysfunction using speckle-tracking echocardiography: a feasibility study’

As always a very topical subject is organ donation;  Marck et al report on ‘Potential donor families’ experiences of organ and tissue donation–related communication, processes and Outcomes’.

Abstracts of the recent Australian Society of Anaesthetists and New Zealand Society of Anaesthetists Combined Scientific Congress held in Darwin are in this issue.  Included are abstracts from invited speakers John B West, University of California San Diego, Prof BobbieJean Sweitzer, University of Chicago, Martin Smith, University College London Hospitals, UK, Alicia T Dennis The Royal Women’s Hospital, Parkville, and the University of Melbourne, Dr Kelly Byrne and Prof Debra Schwinn. 

 

Plus, don’t forget! The Anaesthesia & Intensive Care Journal is now available as an app.  Downloading the app is as easy as searching "Anaesthesia & Intensive Care" on the Google Play or Apple App Store.

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Please refer to the Editorial Policies and Instructions for Authors before submitting a manuscript to Anaesthesia and Intensive Care.