Neonatal Anesthesia

Neonatal anesthesia includes general anesthesia for term babies in the first month of life, as well as premature babies (born before the 37th week of pregnancy). The first 30 days after birth are the time when most congenital and genetic defects are discovered and when babies are most susceptible to birth-acquired infections. During surgery, anesthesiologists focus on: Preventing and treating apnea (when breathing stops for 10 seconds or longer, a condition more common in neonates and former premature infants), Meticulous fluid replacement, Managing blood loss, Monitoring and maintaining blood glucose levels, Controlling temperature and Managing pain.

  • General Anesthesia in born babies
  • Anesthesia for Ex-premature Infants
  • Anesthesia for the Neonates with a recent Upper Respiratory Infection
  • Anesthesia for the Neonates with Asthma or Recurrent wheezing
  • Assessment of Neonatal pain
  • Neurotoxic effects of anesthetics on the developing brain
  • Mergence delirium and Agitation
  • Prevention and management of acute kidney Injury (acute renal failure)

Related Conference of Neonatal Anesthesia

Neonatal Anesthesia Conference Speakers