Randomized clinical trial of propofol versus ketamine for procedural sedation in the emergency department.

@article{Miner2010RandomizedCT,
  title={Randomized clinical trial of propofol versus ketamine for procedural sedation in the emergency department.},
  author={James R. Miner and Richard O. Gray and Jennifer M Bahr and Roma H. Patel and John W. McGill},
  journal={Academic emergency medicine : official journal of the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine},
  year={2010},
  volume={17 6},
  pages={
          604-11
        }
}
  • James R. Miner, Richard O. Gray, +2 authors John W. McGill
  • Published 2010
  • Medicine
  • Academic emergency medicine : official journal of the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine
  • OBJECTIVES The objective was to compare the occurrence of respiratory depression, adverse events, and recovery duration of propofol versus ketamine for use in procedural sedation in the emergency department (ED). METHODS This was a randomized nonblinded prospective clinical trial of adult patients undergoing procedural sedation for painful procedures in the ED. Patients with pain before the procedure were treated with intravenous (IV) morphine sulfate until their pain was adequately treated… CONTINUE READING

    Paper Mentions

    INTERVENTIONAL CLINICAL TRIAL
    This study is a clinical trial of moderate sedation with propofol versus moderate sedation with ketamine for procedural sedation in the Emergency Department.  
    ConditionsSedation
    InterventionDrug

    Citations

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    Ketamine/propofol versus midazolam/fentanyl for procedural sedation and analgesia in the emergency department: a randomized, prospective, double-blind trial.

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    CITES BACKGROUND

    A prospective case series of single-syringe ketamine-propofol (Ketofol) for emergency department procedural sedation and analgesia in adults.

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    CITES RESULTS

    Randomized clinical trial of propofol versus alfentanil for moderate procedural sedation in the emergency department

    VIEW 5 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND & METHODS

    Combination of ketamine and propofol versus either agent alone for procedural sedation in the emergency department.

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