No evidence for decreased incidence of aspiration after rapid sequence induction.

@article{Neilipovitz2007NoEF,
  title={No evidence for decreased incidence of aspiration after rapid sequence induction.},
  author={David T. Neilipovitz and Edward T. Crosby},
  journal={Canadian journal of anaesthesia = Journal canadien d'anesthesie},
  year={2007},
  volume={54 9},
  pages={748-64}
}
PURPOSE The purpose of this structured, evidence-based, clinical update was to determine if rapid sequence induction is a safe or effective technique to decrease the risk of aspiration or other complications of airway management. SOURCE In June 2006 a structured search of MEDLINE from 1966 to present using OVID software was undertaken with the assistance of a reference librarian. Medical subject headings and text words describing rapid sequence induction or intubation (RSI), crash induction… CONTINUE READING
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