Femoral Nerve Block
Sciatic nerve block may represent an effective complement to femoral nerve block for total knee arthroplasty.
The use of staged bilateral continuous femoral nerve blockade and single-injection sciatic nerve blockade with single-injection subarachnoid block may effectively control pain following bilateral total knee arthroplasty.
Femoral nerve block guided by ultrasound represents a safe and effective strategy for reducing intraoperative pain associated with endoluminal laser ablation.
In addition to preoperative femoral nerve block, the use of intra-articular anesthetic injections during arthroscopic hip surgery may offer effective post-procedural pain relief and be associated with a reduced risk for postoperative falls.
Adding a sciatic nerve block to a continuous femoral nerve block after total hip arthroplasty significantly reduces pain.
In patients undergoing total knee arthroplasty, sciatic nerve block plus femoral nerve block was more effective for pain relief than local infiltration analgesia plus femoral nerve block.
Sciatic Nerve Block Plus Femoral Nerve Block May Provide Superior Pain Relief After Total Knee ArthroplastyMay 24, 2017
The meta-analysis indicated that sciatic plus femoral nerve blocks provide analgesia superior to local infiltration combined with femoral nerve block at 24 and 48 hours following TKA.
Clinical Pain Advisor Articles
- Abuse-Deterrent Opioid Formulations: Barriers to Broader Use
- Women Frequently Prescribed High Doses of Opioids After Vaginal Delivery
- Notifications by PDMPs May Not Effectively Reduce Opioid Misuse
- Virtual Reality May Effectively Reduce Sensory, Affective, and Cognitive Pain During Labor
- Medical Cannabis Legalization Associated With Reduced Schedule III Opioid Prescriptions
- Neuropathic Pain Medications
- Higher Buprenorphine Dose May Not Increase Severity of Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome
- Terms Used for Addiction May Be Associated With Explicit, Implicit Bias
- Ketamine Infusions May Be Effective for Refractory Headache
- Physical, Psychosocial Activity May Be Protective Against Development of Chronic Pain in Older Adults
- Prioritizing Rest in Hospital Settings: Poor Sleep Increases Costs, Complications, and Mortality
- Pain Catastrophizing Decreases in Rheumatoid Arthritis After DMARD Initiation
- Addressing Commercial Incentives in the Medical Device Industry
- Cancer Patients Treated With Step III Opioids Often Have Sleep Disturbances
- Low Literacy Self-Management Program for Chronic Pain May Be Effective