References of "Brichant, Jean-François"
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See detailManagement of severe preeclampsia
Brichant, Géraldine ULg; Dewandre, Pierre-Yves ULg; Foidart, Jean-Michel ULg et al

in Acta Clinica Belgica (2010), 65(3), 163-169

Features of severe preeclampsia include severe proteinuric hypertension and symptoms of central nervous system dysfunction, hepatocellular injury, thrombocytopenia, oliguria, pulmonary oedema ... [more ▼]

Features of severe preeclampsia include severe proteinuric hypertension and symptoms of central nervous system dysfunction, hepatocellular injury, thrombocytopenia, oliguria, pulmonary oedema, cerebrovascular accident and severe intrauterine growth restriction. Women with severe preeclampsia must be hospitalized to confirm the diagnosis, to assess the severity of the disease, to monitor the progression of the disease and to try to stabilize the disease. Severe preeclampsia may be managed expectantly, in selected cases. The objective of expectant management in these patients is to improve neonatal outcome. Expectant management is based on antihypertensive treatment and prevention of end organ dysfunction. Antihypertensive treatment improves maternal outcome but has the potential to be deleterious for the foetus. Plasma volume expansion has been suggested for severe preeclampsia but trials failed to show any benefit. Magnesium sulfate is the anticonvulsivant of choice to treat or prevent eclampsia when indicated. Antenatal corticosteroids are recommended in severely preeclamptic women with 26-34 weeks gestation. Timing of delivery is based upon gestational age, severity of preeclampsia, maternal and foetal risks. [less ▲]

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See detailManifestations hemodynamiques et respiratoires de la preeclampsie.
Brichant, Jean-François ULg; Brichant, Géraldine ULg; Dewandre, Pierre-Yves ULg et al

in Annales Françaises d'Anesthésie et de Réanimation (2010), 29

The hemodynamic and cardiovascular changes seen during PE vary according to the natural history of the disease, its severity and eventual therapeutic measures taken. In the early stages of pregnancy ... [more ▼]

The hemodynamic and cardiovascular changes seen during PE vary according to the natural history of the disease, its severity and eventual therapeutic measures taken. In the early stages of pregnancy, patients who will eventually develop PE, present with a blood pressure which even though within normal limits, is higher than in other women. Similarly, their cardiac output is higher with a normal or decreased peripheral vascular resistance. As soon as the clinical signs of the disease appear, the hemodynamic picture usually shifts toward that of a high peripheral resistance with low cardiac output. Sometimes however, a clinically hyperkinetic circulation may be demonstrated. In PE patients, cardiac preload pressures are usually normal even though the circulatory volumes are lower by 600 to 800ml when compared to those found in normal pregnancy. The cardiac function is however usually preserved during PE. PE induces an exaggerated capillary permeability. This results in the worsening of the airway edema which may render the intubation very difficult. The increased capillary permeability contributes, among other factors, to the heightened risk of acute pulmonary edema. It is not justified to administer an anti-hypertensive treatment to PE women presenting with only moderate hypertension. An anti-hypertensive treatment must only be initiated whenever the hypertension is severe (i.e. SBP>/=160mmHg and/or DBP>/=110mmHg) in order to reduce the risk of maternal complications. In the absence of objective comparative data assessing anti-hypertensive agents for the PE patient, the choice of therapy relies predominantly on the practitioners' own experience. Systematic circulatory volume expansion has not been proven to improve the maternal nor the neonatal prognosis. Such treatment is to be reserved solely for situations in which correcting a hypo-volemia is absolutely necessary. The treatment of acute pulmonary edema in a PE patient is symptomatic and includes the administration of vasodilating agents and of diuretics. A benefit in setting-up an invasive monitoring of the pulmonary artery occlusive pressure has not been demonstrated. The sonographic surveillance of the hemodynamic state can however be useful in these circumstances. [less ▲]

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See detailEffect of an intravenous infusion of lidocaine on cisatracurium-induced neuromuscular block duration: a randomized-controlled trial.
Hans, Grégory ULg; Defresne, Aline ULg; Ki, Bertille et al

in Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica (2010), 54(10), 1192-6

BACKGROUND: Intravenous lidocaine can be used intraoperatively for its analgesic and antihyperalgesic properties but local anaesthetics may also prolong the duration of action of neuromuscular blocking ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Intravenous lidocaine can be used intraoperatively for its analgesic and antihyperalgesic properties but local anaesthetics may also prolong the duration of action of neuromuscular blocking agents. We hypothesized that intravenous lidocaine would prolong the time to recovery of neuromuscular function after cisatracurium. METHODS: Forty-two patients were enrolled in this randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Before induction, patients were administered either a 1.5 mg/kg bolus of intravenous lidocaine followed by a 2 mg/kg/h infusion or an equal volume of saline. Anaesthesia was induced and maintained using propofol and remifentanil infusions. After loss of consciousness, a 0.15 mg/kg bolus of cisatracurium was administered. No additional cisatracurium injection was allowed. Neuromuscular function was assessed every 20 s using kinemyography. The primary endpoint was the time to spontaneous recovery of a train-of-four (TOF) ratio >/= 0.9. RESULTS: The time to spontaneous recovery of a TOF ratio >/= 0.9 was 94 +/- 15 min in the control group and 98 +/- 16 min in the lidocaine group (P=0.27). CONCLUSIONS: No significant prolongation of spontaneous recovery of a TOF ratio >/= 0.9 after cisatracurium was found in patients receiving intravenous lidocaine. [less ▲]

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See detailRegional analgesia
Brichant, Jean-François ULg

Conference (2009, December 18)

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See detailNeurokinin-1 receptor antagonists in the prevention of postoperative nausea and vomiting
Diemunsch, P.; Joshi, G. P.; Brichant, Jean-François ULg

in British Journal of Anaesthesia (2009), 103(1), 7-13

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See detailTraitement de la prééclampsie sévère: jusqu'où, et pour quels risques/bénéfices?
PETIT, Philippe ULg; Top, Marlene; CHANTRAINE, Frédéric ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2009), 64(12), 620-625

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See detailPain and non-pain processing during hypnosis: a thulium-YAG event-related fMRI study.
Vanhaudenhuyse, Audrey ULg; Boly, Mélanie ULg; Balteau, Evelyne ULg et al

in NeuroImage (2009), 47(3), 1047-54

The neural mechanisms underlying the antinociceptive effects of hypnosis still remain unclear. Using a parametric single-trial thulium-YAG laser fMRI paradigm, we assessed changes in brain activation and ... [more ▼]

The neural mechanisms underlying the antinociceptive effects of hypnosis still remain unclear. Using a parametric single-trial thulium-YAG laser fMRI paradigm, we assessed changes in brain activation and connectivity related to the hypnotic state as compared to normal wakefulness in 13 healthy volunteers. Behaviorally, a difference in subjective ratings was found between normal wakefulness and hypnotic state for both non-painful and painful intensity-matched stimuli applied to the left hand. In normal wakefulness, non-painful range stimuli activated brainstem, contralateral primary somatosensory (S1) and bilateral insular cortices. Painful stimuli activated additional areas encompassing thalamus, bilateral striatum, anterior cingulate (ACC), premotor and dorsolateral prefrontal cortices. In hypnosis, intensity-matched stimuli in both the non-painful and painful range failed to elicit any cerebral activation. The interaction analysis identified that contralateral thalamus, bilateral striatum and ACC activated more in normal wakefulness compared to hypnosis during painful versus non-painful stimulation. Finally, we demonstrated hypnosis-related increases in functional connectivity between S1 and distant anterior insular and prefrontal cortices, possibly reflecting top-down modulation. [less ▲]

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See detailMécanismes de l'anesthésie générale: apport de l'imagerie fonctionnelle
Boveroux, Pierre ULg; Bonhomme, Vincent ULg; Kirsch, Murielle ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2009), 64(Synthèse 2009), 36-41

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See detailLes thrombopénies induites par l'héparine (TIH)
Baccus, Christine ULg; Hans, Pol ULg; Brichant, Jean-François ULg

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2009), 64(9), 450-456

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See detailManifestations hémodynamiques et respiratoires de la prééclampsie
Brichant, Jean-François ULg; Brichant, Géraldine ULg; Dewandre, Pierre-Yves ULg et al

in Pottecher, Thierry; Luton, Dominique (Eds.) Prise en charge multidisciplinaire de la prééclampsie (2009)

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See detailPulmonary embolism in a trauma patient with liver and orthopedic injuries
Legrain, Caroline ULg; Hans, Grégory ULg; Defresne, Aline ULg et al

in Acta Anaesthesiologica Belgica (2009), 60(4), 259-262

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See detailPrise en charge multidisciplinaire de la prééclampsie. Recommandations formalisées d'experts communes
Brichant, Jean-François ULg; Société Française d'Anesthésie et de Réanimation (SFAR); Collège National des gynécologues et obstétriciens français (CNGOF) et al

in Annales Françaises d'Anesthésie et de Réanimation (2009), 28(3), 275-281

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See detailPostoperative respiratory problems in morbidly obese patients.
Hans, Grégory ULg; Lauwick, Séverine ULg; Kaba, Abdourahmane ULg et al

in Acta Anaesthesiologica Belgica (2009), 60(3), 169-75

Morbid obesity results in a restrictive pulmonary syndrome including decreased functional residual capacity. General anaesthesia further decreases functional residual capacity, and consequently alters gas ... [more ▼]

Morbid obesity results in a restrictive pulmonary syndrome including decreased functional residual capacity. General anaesthesia further decreases functional residual capacity, and consequently alters gas exchanges more profoundly in morbidly obese patients than in nonobese patients. Moreover, these changes persist longer during the postoperative period, rendering obese subjects vulnerable to postoperative respiratory complications. In this review, we present postoperative measures improving respiratory function of these patients. Whether these measures affect outcome remains however unknown. Patients suffering from obstructive sleep apnoea syndrome deserve special considerations that are briefly described. Finally, the algorithm of the postoperative respiratory management of morbid obese patients used in our institution is provided. [less ▲]

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See detailAnalgésie péridurale pour le travail et l'accouchement
Brichant, Jean-François ULg; Dewandre, Pierre-Yves ULg

in Gauthier-Lafaye, Pierre; Muller, André; Gaertner, Elisabeth (Eds.) Anesthésie locorégionale et traitement de la douleur (2009)

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See detailExamens physiques
Cheron, Anne-Céline; Brichant, Jean-François ULg

in Alexander, S.; Debiève, F.; Delvoye, P. (Eds.) et al Guide de consultation prénatale (2009)

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See detailAnalgésie péridurale pour le travail et l'accouchement
Brichant, Jean-François ULg; Dewandre, Pierre-Yves ULg

in Diemunsch, Pierre; Samain, Emmanuel (Eds.) Anesthésie-réanimation obstétricale (2009)

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See detailRéanimation cardiopulmonaire chez la femme enceinte
Rousseau, Anne-Françoise ULg; Hartstein, Gary ULg; Brichant, Jean-François ULg

in Praticien en Anesthésie Réanimation (Le) (2009), 13(3), 195-199

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See detailPoint de vue de la SBAR
Brichant, Jean-François ULg

Conference (2008, December 06)

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See detailSterile technique facts and fiction
Brichant, Jean-François ULg

Conference (2008, October 04)

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