Last edited by Samuzshura
Friday, July 10, 2020 | History

3 edition of Spinal Drug Delivery found in the catalog.

Spinal Drug Delivery

by T. L. Yaksh

  • 400 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Elsevier .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Medical equipment & techniques,
  • Pharmacology,
  • Drug Delivery Systems,
  • Neurophysiology,
  • Medical / Nursing,
  • Medical,
  • Anesthesiology,
  • Neurology - General,
  • Medical / Neurology,
  • Drug Guides,
  • Life Sciences - Anatomy & Physiology,
  • Drug Administration Routes,
  • Injections, Spinal,
  • Spinal Cord,
  • anatomy & histology

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages634
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9641769M
    ISBN 100444829016
    ISBN 109780444829016

    The vasculature of the central nervous system (eNS) is characterized by the existence of the blood-brain barrier (BBB), which can be regarded as both an anatomical and physiological phenomenon. The BBB is formed by a complex cellular system of endothelial cells, astroglia, pericytes, perivascular. Spinal drug delivery systems, otherwise known as intrathecal pumps (or more simply pumps), are implanted devices that deliver medications directly into the spinal fluid. Before undergoing a permanent implant of this device, patients must undergo a successful trial.

    1. Curr Pain Headache Rep. Dec;5(6) Spinal drug delivery. Grabow TS(1), Derdzinski D, Staats PS. Author information: (1)The Johns Hopkins Hospital, Department of Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine, N. Broadway, Suite , Baltimore, MD , USA. Clinicians currently base decisions regarding the use of intrathecal drug therapy for chronic pain on reports from uncontrolled. Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS), or post-laminectomy syndrome, is a form of chronic lumbar radiculopathy characterized by persistent pain following spinal surgery. When medical management for FBSS fails, three surgical options remain: revision lumbar surgery, spinal cord stimulation (SCS), or intrathecal infusion pump placement. If faced with neurological deficits and correlative.

    This chapter shows that spinal systems encode information that is sufficient to engender a pain state. Encoding occurs by multiple mechanisms manifesting a complex pharmacology. Importantly, these advances in the biology of pain have led to an implementation of several of these insights into clinical pain management. The focus on spinal drug delivery has achieved its goals by virtue of the. List of drugs used to treat the medical condition called Spinal and Epidural Anesthesia. Click on the drug to find more information including the brand names,dose,side-effects, adverse events.


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Spinal Drug Delivery by T. L. Yaksh Download PDF EPUB FB2

This book provides a unified and comprehensive compendium of issues related to the spinal delivery of drugs. The text, consisting of 34 chapters, begins with an extensive review of the early history, reflecting the development of the spinal cord as a route of spinal drug : $ Spinal drug delivery systems increase pain relief and comfort for people with severe pain with less medicine.

In addition, the system can cause fewer side effects than oral medications because. Spinal Drug Delivery is a deep, sometimes tough, but always efficient, compendium edited by Yaksh et al.

Its aim is to describe spinal drug delivery in human therapy. For more than a century, considerable work has been done to deliver medicines (e.g., local anesthetics and, more recently, numerous other drugs) near the central nervous system and essentially close to the dorsal horn of the Author: M.

Spinal Drug Delivery book Gentili, Francis Bonnet. This book provides a unified and comprehensive compendium of issues related to the spinal delivery of drugs. The text, consisting of 34 chapters, begins with an extensive review of the early history, reflecting the development of the spinal cord as a route of spinal drug delivery.

It then presents 4 principal divisions. In the first, the embryology, anatomy of the spinal canal, the spinal. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xix, pages: illustrations (some color) ; 27 cm: Contents: The history of spinal drug delivery - the evolution of lumbar puncture and spinal narcosis, D.C.

Mackey; comparative spinal anatomy of vertebrates, R. Nieuwenhuys; spinal anatomy of experimental animals, T.F. Fletcher and S.A. Malkmus; gross anatomy of the human. Nervous System Drug Delivery: Principles and Practice helps users understand the nervous system physiology affecting drug delivery, the principles that underlie various drug delivery methods, and the appropriate application of drug delivery methods for drug- and disease-specific treatments.

Researchers developing nervous system putative. Basic Fundamentals of Drug Delivery covers the fundamental principles, advanced methodologies and technologies employed by pharmaceutical scientists, researchers and pharmaceutical industries to transform a drug candidate or new chemical entity into a final administrable drug delivery system.

The book also covers various approaches involved in. A spinal infusion pump implant, commonly known as a morphine pump, is a specialized device, which delivers concentrated amounts of medication into the spinal fluid space via a small catheter.

The intrathecal space is the sac that contains the spinal fluid. The spinal infusion pump is also known as an intrathecal infusion pump. The aim of this book is to compile major drug delivery systems and offer a source of information for all those working in pharmaceutical academia as well as industry.

The book is made available free of charge to all who are interested in the subject for dissemination of knowledge. provides accurate and independent information on more t prescription drugs, over-the-counter medicines and natural products.

This material is provided for educational purposes only and is not intended for medical advice, diagnosis or treatment.

Data sources include IBM Watson Micromedex (updated 30 June ), Cerner Multum™ (updated 1 July ). Spinal Drug Delivery Systems A spinal drug delivery system infuses medicines directly into the spinal fluid and to the spinal cord.

Cells that have a big influence on the perception of pain are located in the spinal cord, and this direct delivery can have a very potent. This chapter describes the microanatomy of the spinal cord that is relevant to intrathecal drug delivery started with covering of the spinal cord that are pierced to enter the intrathecal space.

The dural sac is mostly constituted by the outer layer of dura and the inner layer called arachnoid membrane, which regulates diffusion of drugs into.

An implanted drug delivery catheter (broad arrows) is threaded through a large-bore needle (thin arrow), inserted into the spinal canal under X-ray guidance. Spinal cord stimulation wires (arrowhead) are visible in the superficial tissue of the back; it is not uncommon for patients with intractable pain to require more than one treatment.

Intraspinal Drug Delivery Systems Many medications that are normally given orally or intravenously can be delivered directly into the spinal canal. The advantage of this delivery is that a much smaller dosages of medication can be used, thereby minimizing many side effects associated with other oral or intravenous lly, the intraspinal.

Drug delivery to the brain is the process of passing therapeutically active molecules across the blood–brain barrier for the purpose of treating brain maladies. This is a complex process that must take into account the complex anatomy of the brain as well as the restrictions imposed by the special junctions of the blood–brain barrier.

A spinal block is typically used to block pain during a C-section. However, a single shot spinal block can be used as a regional analgesic if delivery is expected in a short time or if forceps or vacuum extraction is needed and there is enough time for the procedure.

Online shopping for Drug Delivery Systems from a great selection at Books Store. Intrathecal drug delivery Drugs Patient selection Types of ITDD system Test doses and trials Complications Implant technique Postoperative management Infusion regimens and management post-implant Trouble-shooting Case studies Intrathecal drug delivery (ITDD) has been an option for the management of persistent pain since the s.

There are two type of intrathecal drug delivery system one is external infusion pump and other is implantable pump in our body.

Intrathecal implantable pump A spinal infusion pump implant, commonly known as a morphine pump, is a specialized device, which delivers concentrated amounts of medication into the spinal fluid space via a small catheter. According to the SMA Foundation, this can be achieved in three different ways.

Intraparenchymal delivery: Drugs and therapies can be delivered directly to the spinal cord tissue using the intraparenchymal route, where the drug is infused into either the inner or outer layer of spinal cord tissue.

Intrathecal delivery: Delivery of the drug or therapy into the subarachnoid space in the lumbar. An intrathecal drug delivery system consists of two parts, a pump, and an intrathecal catheter. The pump serves as the drug reservoir, and it is implanted under the subcutaneous tissue in the abdominal area.

The second is the catheter which attaches to the pump and delivers medications directly into the intrathecal space.This chapter discusses spinal drug delivery, a pain-management technique that was discussed in Chapter 5. This technique was suggested more than 25 years ago, when opioid receptors were discovered in the spinal cord.

The author presents the practical anatomy of the spinal canal, the anatomical issues in palliative care, and intrathecal drug delivery (ITDD) and epidural drug delivery.• Spinal anesthesia may be used for labor analgesia, forceps delivery, cesarean delivery, manual removal of placenta, perineal repair, or nonobstetric surgery in the obstetric patient.

Anatomy • Exaggerated lumbar lordosis during pregnancy can increase the height of the intercristal line such that 6% of term women have an intercristal line.