general anaesthetic

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Related to general anaesthetics: Local anaesthetics
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  • noun

Synonyms for general anaesthetic

References in periodicals archive ?
General anaesthetics for dogs, while always carrying some risks, are very safe and your vet will only suggest this if absolutely necessary.
At many centres, children are having to wait six months to have a general anaesthetic and there is one, in fact, that is over a year.
Official figures revealed almost 6,000 children here were admitted to hospital in 2013 for teeth extractions under general anaesthetic.
He denies those allegations, and part of his defence will be that if any complainant genuinely believed she was indecently touched it is not because she was but because she was suffering from hallucinations caused by the after effects of the general anaesthetic.
The first is the old chestnut of whether general anaesthetics interact primarily with lipids (Meyer-Overton) (6) or proteins (Franks-Lieb) (7).
GENERAL anaesthetic can make the pain of operations worse for patients after surgery, say researchers.
CHILDREN petrified by the prospect of major dental surgery could be offered an alternative to general anaesthetic.
His work made Caesarean sections and tricky forceps deliveries possible on conscious mothers, sparing them the complications of general anaesthetics.
TONY McCOY underwent his fourth general anaesthetic in nine days yesterday, as he prepared for surgery to graft skin from a thigh to help seal the troublesome wound of his broken right arm, writes Rodney Masters.
The clinic serves Cardiff and the Valleys and is the only dental clinic in the city to carry out general anaesthetics.
The families of Patricia West, aged 55, and Eileen Clarke, aged 31, claim they both suffered fatal allergic reactions to drugs used in their general anaesthetics at the Royal Orthopaedic Hospital.
I HAD no idea how risky general anaesthetics were until I saw your report on Watchdog: Healthcheck.
Prof Hunt said: "We are reaching crisis point in terms of the number of children needing to go into the dental hospitals for full-blown general anaesthetics for extraction.
Giving elderly patients certain general anaesthetics could increase their risk of developing Alzheimer's disease as well as other memory and attention problems.
Dentist Halla Zaitoun said the primary aim of the new centre was to gradually reduce the number of children who have to have general anaesthetics, which carry serious risks.
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