Reference : Intravenous lidocaine infusion facilitates acute rehabilitation after laparoscopic co...
Scientific journals : Article
Human health sciences : Surgery
Human health sciences : Anesthesia & intensive care
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/7173
Intravenous lidocaine infusion facilitates acute rehabilitation after laparoscopic colectomy
English
Kaba, Abdourahmane mailto [Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Liège - CHU > > Anesthésie et réanimation >]
Laurent, Stanislas R [> > > >]
Detroz, Bernard mailto [Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Liège - CHU > > Chirurgie abdominale- endocrinienne et de transplantation >]
Sessler, Daniel I [> > > >]
Durieux, Marcel E [> > > >]
Lamy, Maurice mailto [Université de Liège - ULg > Département des sciences cliniques > Département des sciences cliniques >]
Joris, Jean mailto [Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Liège - CHU > > Anesthésie et réanimation >]
2007
Anesthesiology
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
106
1
11-8; discussion 5-6
Yes (verified by ORBi)
International
0003-3022
1528-1175
Philadelphia
PA
[en] Adult ; Aged ; Anesthetics, Local/administration & dosage ; Colectomy/adverse effects/rehabilitation ; Female ; Humans ; Infusions, Intravenous ; Laparoscopy/adverse effects ; Lidocaine/administration & dosage ; Male ; Methyl Ethers/administration & dosage ; Middle Aged ; Pain, Postoperative/drug therapy ; Pirinitramide/administration & dosage ; Postoperative Complications/prevention & control ; Sufentanil/administration & dosage
[en] BACKGROUND: Intravenous infusion of lidocaine decreases postoperative pain and speeds the return of bowel function. The authors therefore tested the hypothesis that perioperative lidocaine infusion facilitates acute rehabilitation protocol in patients undergoing laparoscopic colectomy. METHODS: Forty patients scheduled to undergo laparoscopic colectomy were randomly allocated to receive intravenous lidocaine (bolus injection of 1.5 mg/kg lidocaine at induction of anesthesia, then a continuous infusion of 2 mg.kg.h intraoperatively and 1.33 mg.kg.h for 24 h postoperatively) or an equal volume of saline. All patients received similar intensive postoperative rehabilitation. Postoperative pain scores, opioid consumption, and fatigue scores were measured. Times to first flatus, defecation, and hospital discharge were recorded. Postoperative endocrine (cortisol and catecholamines) and metabolic (leukocytes, C-reactive protein, and glucose) responses were measured for 48 h. Data (presented as median [25-75% interquartile range], lidocaine vs. saline groups) were analyzed using Mann-Whitney tests. P<0.05 was considered statistically significant. RESULTS: Patient demographics were similar in the two groups. Times to first flatus (17 [11-24] vs. 28 [25-33] h; P<0.001), defecation (28 [24-37] vs. 51 [41-70] h; P=0.001), and hospital discharge (2 [2-3] vs. 3 [3-4] days; P=0.001) were significantly shorter in patients who received lidocaine. Lidocaine significantly reduced opioid consumption (8 [5-18] vs. 22 [14-36] mg; P=0.005) and postoperative pain and fatigue scores. In contrast, endocrine and metabolic responses were similar in the two groups. CONCLUSIONS: Intravenous lidocaine improves postoperative analgesia, fatigue, and bowel function after laparoscopic colectomy. These benefits are associated with a significant reduction in hospital stay.
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/7173

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