Injections, Intramuscular

Publication Title: 
BMC neurology

BACKGROUND: OnabotulinumtoxinA has demonstrated significant benefit in adult focal spasticity. This study reviews the injection patterns (i.e., muscle distribution, dosing) of onabotulinumtoxinA for treatment of adult spasticity, as reported in published studies. METHODS: A systematic review of clinical trials and observational studies published between 1990 and 2011 reporting data on muscles injected with onabotulinumtoxinA in adult patients treated for any cause of spasticity.

Nalysnyk, Luba
Papapetropoulos, Spyridon
Rotella, Philip
Simeone, Jason C.
Alter, Katharine E.
Esquenazi, Alberto
Publication Title: 
Anesthesia and Analgesia
Miller, J. R.
Stoelting, V. K.
Publication Title: 

The interaction of intramuscularly injected ketamine and its N-demethylated metabolite (metabolite I) with halothane was evaluated in rats. Five, 10, 20, or 50 mg/kg of ketamine alone or 20, 50, or 100 mg/kg of metabolite I alone produced less than 10 minutes of hypnosis. However, halothane anesthetic requirement (i.e., MAC) was depressed in a dose-dependent fashion as much as 56% 1-2 hours and as much as 14% 5-6 hours after injection of ketamine, 50 mg/kg, im.

White, P. F.
Johnston, R. R.
Pudwill, C. R.
Publication Title: 
Lancet (London, England)
Sutherland, R. J.
Knox, J.
Publication Title: 
Masui. The Japanese Journal of Anesthesiology

A new benzodiazepine-type drug, midazolam, was administered intramuscularly as a premedicant to 155 patients aged from 16 to 81 years with ASA status 1 or 2. The hypnotic action and the effect on the upper airway tract of midazolam were evaluated. Hypnosis appeared 5 minutes after the administration of midazolam, reached its plateau after 20 minutes and started to decline after 30 minutes. The hypnotic effect showed dose-dependent increase in doses ranging from 0.05 to 0.20

Kohjiro, M.
Miyake, J.
Koga, K.
Miyamoto, K.
Fukutome, T.
Publication Title: 
Masui. The Japanese Journal of Anesthesiology

We compared effects of midazolam as intramuscular premedicant on hypnosis, sedation and antegrade amnesia when administered 15 (32 cases) and 30 (35 cases) min before induction of anesthesia. Hypnosis was obtained in 97 and 91%, and sedation in 97 and 100% of patients administered midazolam 15 and 30 min before induction, respectively. Antegrade amnesia was observed in 97 and 72% of patients administered midazolam 15 and 30 min before, respectively (statistically significant).

Terada, H.
Shigeomi, S.
Mori, N.
Suzuki, M.
Publication Title: 
The American Journal of Emergency Medicine

Midazolam is a water-soluble benzodiazepine proven to be efficacious in sedation, hypnosis, and induction and maintenance of anesthesia. Because of its water solubility, it is a desirable drug for the control of status epilepticus when intravenous (IV) access is not obtainable. This study compares intramuscular (IM) versus IV routes of administration of midazolam in the control of tonic-clonic activity produced by chemically induced generalized seizures in a swine model.

Orebaugh, S. L.
Bradford, S. M.
Publication Title: 
Tijdschrift Voor Diergeneeskunde

The use of a combination of medetomidine and ketamine as anaesthetic for dental surgery was investigated in 60 dogs. The nature of the interventions varied from inspection of the teeth with cleaning of the teeth or simple tooth extraction to extraction of one or more dental elements or endodontic treatment. The operations lasted between 20 and 70 minutes, with an average of 34 +/- 15 minutes. Medetomidine, 1000 m g/m2 body surface administered intramuscularly, was used as premedication. Anaesthesia was induced with intravenously administered ketamine at a dose of 2-3 mg/kg body weight.

Sap, R.
Hellebrekers, L. J.
van Foreest, A. W.
ter Beek, F. J.
Publication Title: 
British Journal of Anaesthesia

BACKGROUND: Interest in combining local and general anaesthesia has lead to studies investigating possible interactions. In a prospective, randomized, double-blind study, we tested whether local anaesthetics administered i.m. potentiate the hypnotic effect of propofol. METHODS: Sixty patients (three groups, n=20) undergoing lower abdominal surgery with total i.v. propofol anaesthesia were investigated. Patients in Group B received i.m. bupivacaine (5 mg ml(-1)) 1 mg kg(-1), patients in Group L received i.m. lidocaine (100 mg ml(-1)) 2 mg kg(-1) and patients in Group C received i.m.

Senturk, M.
Pembeci, K.
Menda, F.
Ozkan, T.
Gucyetmez, B.
Tugrul, M.
Camci, E.
Akpir, K.
Publication Title: 
Journal of Basic and Clinical Physiology and Pharmacology

We examined the sedative/hypnotic interaction between the administration of intravenous (i.v.) midazolam and intramuscular (i.m.) lidocaine or bupivacaine. Women undergoing gynecological surgery (n = 150) were randomly assigned to 15 dose groups of 10 patients each. Fifty patients received one of five predetermined doses of midazolam for the calculation of its median effective dose (ED50). The remaining patients (n = 100) received i.v. midazolam 0.1 mg/kg following an i.m. injection of either bupivacaine, lidocaine, or saline (control). Three minutes after the i.v.

Ben-Shlomo, I.
Tverskoy, M.
Fleyshman, G.
Melnicko, V.
Katz, Y.


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