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Catherine Williams

Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Standard

Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles. / Stegmann, George F.; Williams, Catherine J.A.; Franklin, Craig; Wang, Tobias; Axelsson, Michael.

I: Journal of the South African Veterinary Association, Bind 88, 1451, 2017.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Stegmann, GF, Williams, CJA, Franklin, C, Wang, T & Axelsson, M 2017, 'Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles', Journal of the South African Veterinary Association, bind 88, 1451. https://doi.org/10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

APA

Stegmann, G. F., Williams, C. J. A., Franklin, C., Wang, T., & Axelsson, M. (2017). Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles. Journal of the South African Veterinary Association, 88, [1451]. https://doi.org/10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

CBE

Stegmann GF, Williams CJA, Franklin C, Wang T, Axelsson M. 2017. Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles. Journal of the South African Veterinary Association. 88. https://doi.org/10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

MLA

Stegmann, George F. o.a.. "Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles". Journal of the South African Veterinary Association. 2017. 88. https://doi.org/10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

Vancouver

Stegmann GF, Williams CJA, Franklin C, Wang T, Axelsson M. Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles. Journal of the South African Veterinary Association. 2017;88. 1451. https://doi.org/10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

Author

Stegmann, George F. ; Williams, Catherine J.A. ; Franklin, Craig ; Wang, Tobias ; Axelsson, Michael. / Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles. I: Journal of the South African Veterinary Association. 2017 ; Bind 88.

Bibtex

@article{a753b34aa2fa41a889855e4b65dc1aaa,
title = "Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles",
abstract = "A suitable long-term anaesthetic technique was required for implantation of physiological sensors and telemetric devices in sub-adult Nile crocodiles (Crocodylus niloticus) to allow the collection of physiological data. Five Nile crocodiles with a median body mass of 24 kg were used. After manual capture, they were blindfolded and 0.2 mL (1 mg/mL) medetomidine was administered intramuscularly in four of the animals which had an estimated body mass between 20 kg and 30 kg. One crocodile with an estimated body mass of 50 kg received 0.5 mL. For induction, 5 mL propofol (10 mg/mL) was injected intravenously into the occipital sinus. Additional doses were given when required to ensure adequate anaesthesia. Anaesthesia was maintained with 1.5{\%} isoflurane. Ventilation was controlled. Local anaesthesia was administered for surgical incision and external placement of the radio transmitter. Medetomidine was antagonised with atipamezole at the end of surgery. Median heart rate during surgery was 22 beats/min, at extubation 32 beats per min and 30 beats per min the following day at the same body temperature as under anaesthesia. Median body temperature of the animals increased from 27.3 °C to 27.9 °C during anaesthesia, as room temperature increased from 24.5 °C to 29.0 °C during surgery. Anaesthesia was successfully induced with intramuscular medetomidine and intravenous propofol and was maintained with isoflurane for the placement of telemetric implants. Intraoperative analgesia was supplemented with lidocaine infiltration. Perioperative physiological parameters remained stable and within acceptable clinical limits. Multiple factors appear to influence these variables during the recovery period, including residual anaesthetic effects, environmental temperature and physical activity.",
author = "Stegmann, {George F.} and Williams, {Catherine J.A.} and Craig Franklin and Tobias Wang and Michael Axelsson",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451",
language = "English",
volume = "88",
journal = "Journal of the South African Veterinary Association",
issn = "1019-9128",
publisher = "OpenJournals Publishing AOSIS (Pty) Ltd",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Long-term surgical anaesthesia with isoflurane in human habituated Nile Crocodiles

AU - Stegmann, George F.

AU - Williams, Catherine J.A.

AU - Franklin, Craig

AU - Wang, Tobias

AU - Axelsson, Michael

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - A suitable long-term anaesthetic technique was required for implantation of physiological sensors and telemetric devices in sub-adult Nile crocodiles (Crocodylus niloticus) to allow the collection of physiological data. Five Nile crocodiles with a median body mass of 24 kg were used. After manual capture, they were blindfolded and 0.2 mL (1 mg/mL) medetomidine was administered intramuscularly in four of the animals which had an estimated body mass between 20 kg and 30 kg. One crocodile with an estimated body mass of 50 kg received 0.5 mL. For induction, 5 mL propofol (10 mg/mL) was injected intravenously into the occipital sinus. Additional doses were given when required to ensure adequate anaesthesia. Anaesthesia was maintained with 1.5% isoflurane. Ventilation was controlled. Local anaesthesia was administered for surgical incision and external placement of the radio transmitter. Medetomidine was antagonised with atipamezole at the end of surgery. Median heart rate during surgery was 22 beats/min, at extubation 32 beats per min and 30 beats per min the following day at the same body temperature as under anaesthesia. Median body temperature of the animals increased from 27.3 °C to 27.9 °C during anaesthesia, as room temperature increased from 24.5 °C to 29.0 °C during surgery. Anaesthesia was successfully induced with intramuscular medetomidine and intravenous propofol and was maintained with isoflurane for the placement of telemetric implants. Intraoperative analgesia was supplemented with lidocaine infiltration. Perioperative physiological parameters remained stable and within acceptable clinical limits. Multiple factors appear to influence these variables during the recovery period, including residual anaesthetic effects, environmental temperature and physical activity.

AB - A suitable long-term anaesthetic technique was required for implantation of physiological sensors and telemetric devices in sub-adult Nile crocodiles (Crocodylus niloticus) to allow the collection of physiological data. Five Nile crocodiles with a median body mass of 24 kg were used. After manual capture, they were blindfolded and 0.2 mL (1 mg/mL) medetomidine was administered intramuscularly in four of the animals which had an estimated body mass between 20 kg and 30 kg. One crocodile with an estimated body mass of 50 kg received 0.5 mL. For induction, 5 mL propofol (10 mg/mL) was injected intravenously into the occipital sinus. Additional doses were given when required to ensure adequate anaesthesia. Anaesthesia was maintained with 1.5% isoflurane. Ventilation was controlled. Local anaesthesia was administered for surgical incision and external placement of the radio transmitter. Medetomidine was antagonised with atipamezole at the end of surgery. Median heart rate during surgery was 22 beats/min, at extubation 32 beats per min and 30 beats per min the following day at the same body temperature as under anaesthesia. Median body temperature of the animals increased from 27.3 °C to 27.9 °C during anaesthesia, as room temperature increased from 24.5 °C to 29.0 °C during surgery. Anaesthesia was successfully induced with intramuscular medetomidine and intravenous propofol and was maintained with isoflurane for the placement of telemetric implants. Intraoperative analgesia was supplemented with lidocaine infiltration. Perioperative physiological parameters remained stable and within acceptable clinical limits. Multiple factors appear to influence these variables during the recovery period, including residual anaesthetic effects, environmental temperature and physical activity.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85014620104&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

DO - 10.4102/jsava.v88i0.1451

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 28281769

AN - SCOPUS:85014620104

VL - 88

JO - Journal of the South African Veterinary Association

JF - Journal of the South African Veterinary Association

SN - 1019-9128

M1 - 1451

ER -