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Diazepam Top results for diazepam - Trip Database or use your Google+ account Find evidence fast My query is: English Français Deutsch Čeština Español Magyar Svenska ALL of these words: Title only Anywhere in the document ANY of these words: Title only Anywhere in the document This EXACT phrase: Title only Anywhere in the document EXCLUDING words: Title only Anywhere in the document Timeframe: to: Combine searches by placing the search numbers in the top search box and pressing the search (...) button. An example search might look like (#1 or #2) and (#3 or #4) Loading history... Population: Intervention: Comparison: Outcome: Population: Intervention: Latest & greatest articles for diazepam The Trip Database is a leading resource to help health professionals find trustworthy answers to their clinical questions. Users can access the latest research evidence and guidance to answer their clinical questions. We have a large collection of systematic reviews, clinical guidelines, regulatory
Acute Liver Failure due to Trazodone and Diazepam 28848778 2018 11 13 2341-4545 24 1 2017 Jan GE Portuguese journal of gastroenterology GE Port J Gastroenterol Acute Liver Failure due to Trazodone and Diazepam. 40-42 10.1159/000450878 Most antidepressant agents have the potential to cause liver injury, even at therapeutic doses. Nevertheless, drug-induced liver injury (DILI) from antidepressant agents is a rare event. There is no way to prevent idiopathic DILI, but the severity of the reaction (...) may be minimized with prompt recognition and early withdrawal of the agent. We describe a rare case of a 63-year-old man presenting with acute liver failure after 3 months of trazodone and diazepam administration at normal therapeutic doses, requiring liver transplantation. This report should increase physicians' awareness of this complication and call attention to the regular monitoring of liver tests in patients taking trazodone, in order to prevent life-threatening complications. Carvalhana
Lorazepam vs diazepam for pediatric status epilepticus: a randomized clinical trial. 24756515 2014 04 23 2014 05 01 2016 10 17 1538-3598 311 16 2014 Apr 23-30 JAMA JAMA Lorazepam vs diazepam for pediatric status epilepticus: a randomized clinical trial. 1652-60 10.1001/jama.2014.2625 Benzodiazepines are considered first-line therapy for pediatric status epilepticus. Some studies suggest that lorazepam may be more effective or safer than diazepam, but lorazepam is not Food and Drug (...) Administration approved for this indication. To test the hypothesis that lorazepam has better efficacy and safety than diazepam for treating pediatric status epilepticus. This double-blind, randomized clinical trial was conducted from March 1, 2008, to March 14, 2012. Patients aged 3 months to younger than 18 years with convulsive status epilepticus presenting to 1 of 11 US academic pediatric emergency departments were eligible. There were 273 patients; 140 randomized to diazepam and 133 to lorazepam
Diazepam USE OF DIAZEPAM IN PREGNANCY 0344 892 0909 USE OF DIAZEPAM IN PREGNANCY (Date of issue: January 2012 , Version: 1 ) This is a UKTIS monograph for use by health care professionals. For case-specific advice please contact UKTIS on 0344 892 0909. To report an exposure please download and complete a . Please encourage all women to complete an . Summary Diazepam is a long-acting benzodiazepine used as a hypnotic, anxiolytic, anticonvulsant and muscle relaxant. Its actions are mediated (...) by enhancement of the activity of gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA), a major inhibitory neurotransmitter in the brain. Data on the risk of congenital malformation following use of diazepam in pregnancy are highly confounded by the research techniques employed in the majority of the available studies. Evidence is therefore conflicting; with some older studies suggesting possible increased risks of congenital malformation, including orofacial clefts and cardiac malformations. More recent, better designed studies
Physostigmine reversal of diazepam-induced hypnosis. A study in human volunteers. Physostigmine reversal of diazepa... preview & related info | Mendeley E-mail address Password ( ) Remember me …or sign in with Search Main Navigation › Short URL Annals of Internal Medicine ( 1979 ) Volume: 91 , Issue: 1 , Pages: 53-55 PubMed: Available from or Find this paper at: Abstract Under randomized double-blind conditions, 1.00 to 1.67 mg of intravenous physostigmine (Antilirium) reversed sleep induced (...) by administration of 0.102 to 0.238 mg/kg body weight of intravenous diazepam in eight healthy human volunteers. Awakening occurred 330 to 740s after initiation of the physostigmine infusion at a rate of 0.5 mg/min every 4 min. Diazepam plasma levels were not significantly different at the start of either the physostigmine or placebo infusion. Physostigmine did not effect plasma binding of diazepam. Six subjects experienced nausea, and one subject developed an arrhythmia. Physostigmine reverses diazepam-induced
For Child Patients With Anxiety In The Dental Office, The Use Of Nitrous Oxide Augments The Sedative Effects Of Orally Administered Diazepam UTCAT2422, Found CAT view, CRITICALLY APPRAISED TOPICs University: | | ORAL HEALTH EVIDENCE-BASED PRACTICE PROGRAM View the CAT / Title For Child Patients With Anxiety In The Dental Office, The Use Of Nitrous Oxide Augments The Sedative Effects Of Orally Administered Diazepam Clinical Question In a child patient undergoing dental treatment, will sedation (...) with nitrous oxide and diazepam, as compared to treatment with diazepam alone, reduce patient anxiety and improve the overall quality of the sedation? Clinical Bottom Line For child patients with anxiety in the dental office, the use of nitrous oxide augments the sedative effects of orally administered diazepam. The evaluation of the overall sedative effects of the diazepam and nitrous oxide together were better than the sedative effects of diazepam alone. Best Evidence (you may view more info by clicking
Intranasal midazolam vs rectal diazepam for the home treatment of acute seizures in pediatric patients with epilepsy 20679166 2010 08 03 2010 08 26 2013 11 21 1538-3628 164 8 2010 Aug Archives of pediatrics & adolescent medicine Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med Intranasal midazolam vs rectal diazepam for the home treatment of acute seizures in pediatric patients with epilepsy. 747-53 10.1001/archpediatrics.2010.130 To compare intranasal midazolam, using a Mucosal Atomization Device (IN-MMAD (...) ), with rectal diazepam (RD) for the home treatment of seizures in children with epilepsy. Prospective randomized study. Patients' homes and a freestanding children's hospital that serves as a referral center for 5 states. A total of 358 pediatric patients who visited a pediatric neurology clinic from July 2006 through September 2008 and were prescribed a home rescue medication for their next seizure. Caretakers were randomized to use either 0.2 mg/kg of IN-MMAD (maximum, 10 mg) or 0.3 to 0.5 mg/kg of RD
Comparison of buccal midazolam with rectal diazepam in the treatment of prolonged seizures in Ugandan children: a randomized clinical trial. 18166545 2008 01 01 2008 02 05 2013 11 21 1098-4275 121 1 2008 Jan Pediatrics Pediatrics Comparison of buccal midazolam with rectal diazepam in the treatment of prolonged seizures in Ugandan children: a randomized clinical trial. e58-64 10.1542/peds.2007-0930 Our goal was to compare the efficacy and safety of buccal midazolam with rectal diazepam (...) in the treatment of prolonged seizures in Ugandan children. This was a single-blind, randomized clinical trial in which 330 patients were randomly assigned to receive buccal midazolam or rectal diazepam. The trial was conducted in the pediatric emergency unit of the national referral hospital of Uganda. Consecutive patients who were aged 3 months to 12 years and presented while convulsing or who experienced a seizure that lasted >5 minutes were randomly assigned to receive buccal midazolam plus rectal placebo
Lorazepam or diazepam in paediatric status epilepticus BestBets: Lorazepam or diazepam in paediatric status elipticus Lorazepam or diazepam in paediatric status elipticus Report By: Vince Choudhery - Specialist Registrar Search checked by Will Townend - Specialist Registrar Emergency Medicine Institution: North Western Emergency Medicine Specialist Registrar NW Rotation Current web editor: Richard Body - Clinical Research Fellow Date Submitted: 1st March 2000 Date Completed: 24th May 2006 Last (...) Modified: 21st April 2006 Status: Green (complete) Three Part Question In [children in status epilepticus] is [lorazepam better than diazepam] at [safely terminating the seizure]? Clinical Scenario A 2 year old is brought to the emergency department with a first presentation of fitting secondary to febrile illness. She has been fitting for >30 minutes. You obtain intravenous access and wonder if lorazepam or diazepam would be best at terminating the fit safely. Search Strategy Medline 1966-9/99 using
Diazepam (as Diazemuls and Stesolid) Diazepam (as Diazemuls and Stesolid) - updated guidance DZP Drugs May 2010 Page 1 of 2 PRESENTATION Ampoule containing 10 milligrams diazepam in an oil-in-water emulsion making up 2ml of milky white ?uid (Diazemuls). Rectal tube containing 2.5 milligrams, 5 milligrams or 10 milligrams diazepam (Stesolid). INDICATIONS Fits longer than 5 minutes and STILL FITTING. Repeated ?ts – not secondary to an uncorrected hypoxia or hypoglycaemic episode. Status (...) and safely obtained, which is particularly likely in the case of children. In small children Stesolid should be considered the ?rst choice treatment and IV access sought subsequently. The earlier the drug is given the more likely the patient is to respond, which is why the rectal route is preferred in children, while the IV route is sought. Diazepam should only be used if the patient has been ?tting for >5 minutes (and is still ?tting), or if ?ts recur in rapid succession without time for full recovery
Safety and efficacy of buccal midazolam versus rectal diazepam for emergency treatment of seizures in children: a randomised controlled trial. 16023510 2005 07 18 2005 09 23 2015 06 16 1474-547X 366 9481 2005 Jul 16-22 Lancet (London, England) Lancet Safety and efficacy of buccal midazolam versus rectal diazepam for emergency treatment of seizures in children: a randomised controlled trial. 205-10 Rectal diazepam and buccal midazolam are used for emergency treatment of acute febrile (...) and afebrile (epileptic) seizures in children. We aimed to compare the safety and efficacy of these drugs. A multicentre, randomised controlled trial was undertaken to compare buccal midazolam with rectal diazepam for emergency-room treatment of children aged 6 months and older presenting to hospital with active seizures and without intravenous access. The dose varied according to age from 2.5 to 10 mg. The primary endpoint was therapeutic success: cessation of seizures within 10 min and for at least 1
Intranasal midazolam or rectal diazepam in patients with fits BestBets: Intranasal midazolam or rectal diazepam in patients with fits Intranasal midazolam or rectal diazepam in patients with fits Report By: Martin Smith - Consultant in Emergency Medicine Search checked by Simon Carley - Consultant in Emergency Medicine Institution: Manchester STEM Current web editor: Russell Boyd - Consultant in Emergency Medicine Date Submitted: 1st March 2000 Date Completed: 31st May 2005 Last Modified: 19th (...) May 2005 Status: Green (complete) Three Part Question In [a fitting patient with no intravenous access] can [intranasal midazolam or rectal diazepam] stop [the fit]? Clinical Scenario A 14 year old known epileptic attends the Emergency department having had a fit at school. His teacher is with him. She tells you that he was fitting for approximately twenty minutes. She also tells you that they have rectal diazepam at school but the staff were reluctant to administer it. You check the patient
Buccal midazolam as an alternative to rectal diazepam for prolonged seizures in childhood and adolescence BestBets: Buccal midazolam as an alternative to rectal diazepam for prolonged seizures in childhood and adolescence Buccal midazolam as an alternative to rectal diazepam for prolonged seizures in childhood and adolescence Report By: Richard Body - SHO, A&E Rotation Search checked by Mawra Ijaz - Staff Grade, Paediatrics Institution: Stepping Hill Hospital Date Submitted: 27th January 2004 (...) Date Completed: 18th May 2005 Last Modified: 18th May 2005 Status: Green (complete) Three Part Question In [children with prolonged seizures] does [buccal midazolam or rectal diazepam] lead to [quicker resolution of seizures]? Clinical Scenario An 11 year-old girl, known to be epileptic, is brought to the Emergency Department with a prolonged seizure. You have no intravenous access at this point. A colleague recently mentioned that buccal midazolam is an available alternative to rectal diazepam
Cost-effectiveness of venlafaxine XL compared with diazepam in the treatment of generalised anxiety disorder in the United Kingdom Cost-effectiveness of venlafaxine XL compared with diazepam in the treatment of generalised anxiety disorder in the United Kingdom Cost-effectiveness of venlafaxine XL compared with diazepam in the treatment of generalised anxiety disorder in the United Kingdom Guest J F, Russ J, Lenox-Smith A Record Status This is a critical abstract of an economic evaluation (...) that meets the criteria for inclusion on NHS EED. Each abstract contains a brief summary of the methods, the results and conclusions followed by a detailed critical assessment on the reliability of the study and the conclusions drawn. Health technology The study compared the effectiveness and costs of venlafaxine XL (Efexor XL) and diazepam for the treatment of generalised anxiety disorder (GAD) among non-depressed patients. Patients received either 75 mg venlafaxine XL once daily or 5 mg diazepam 3
Diazepam for treating tetanus. BACKGROUND: Clinical management of the muscle spasms and rigidity of tetanus poses a difficult therapeutic problem to physicians everywhere, especially in resource poor countries. There are wide variations in therapeutic regimens commonly used in clinical practice due to uncertainties about effectiveness of conventional drugs. Diazepam compared to other drugs (eg phenobarbitone and chlorpromazine) may have advantages because of combined anticonvulsant, muscle (...) relaxant, sedative and anxiolytic effects. OBJECTIVES: To compare diazepam to other drugs in treating the muscle spasms and rigidity of tetanus in children and adults. SEARCH STRATEGY: We searched the Cochrane Neonatal Group trials register (October 2003), Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (The Cochrane Library, Issue 3, 2003), MEDLINE (1966 to October 2003), EMBASE (1980 to October 2003), LILACS (2003), CINAHL (October 2003), Science Citation Index, African Index Medicus, conference
Magnesium sulphate versus diazepam for eclampsia. BACKGROUND: Eclampsia, the occurrence of a convulsion in association with pre-eclampsia, remains a rare but serious complication of pregnancy. A number of different anticonvulsants are used to control eclamptic fits and to prevent further fits. OBJECTIVES: The objective of this review was to assess the effects of magnesium sulphate compared with diazepam when used for the care of women with eclampsia. Magnesium sulphate is compared (...) with phenytoin and with lytic cocktail in other Cochrane reviews. SEARCH STRATEGY: We searched the Cochrane Pregnancy and Childbirth trials register (28 November 2002) and the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (The Cochrane Library, Issue 4, 2002). SELECTION CRITERIA: Randomised trials comparing magnesium sulphate (intravenous or intramuscular administration) with diazepam for women with a clinical diagnosis of eclampsia. DATA COLLECTION AND ANALYSIS: Both reviewers assessed and extracted data
Intermittent diazepam and continuous phenobarbital to treat recurrence of febrile seizures: a systematic review with meta-analysis Intermittent diazepam and continuous phenobarbital to treat recurrence of febrile seizures: a systematic review with meta-analysis Intermittent diazepam and continuous phenobarbital to treat recurrence of febrile seizures: a systematic review with meta-analysis Masuko A H, Castro A A, Santos G R, Atallah A N, do Prado L B, de Carvalho L B, do Prado G F CRD summary (...) This review examined the effectiveness of phenobarbital and diazepam for the prophylaxis of febrile seizures in children. The authors stated that no conclusions could be drawn regarding the effectiveness of the two drugs, owing to the differing nature of the primary studies. Overall, the authors' conclusions are in line with the evidence reviewed and appear warranted. Authors' objectives To assess the effectiveness of phenobarbital and diazepam versus placebo for the prophylaxis of febrile seizures
A comparison of lorazepam and diazepam as initial therapy in convulsive status epilepticus A comparison of lorazepam and diazepam as initial therapy in convulsive status epilepticus A comparison of lorazepam and diazepam as initial therapy in convulsive status epilepticus Cock H R, Schapira A H Record Status This is a critical abstract of an economic evaluation that meets the criteria for inclusion on NHS EED. Each abstract contains a brief summary of the methods, the results and conclusions (...) followed by a detailed critical assessment on the reliability of the study and the conclusions drawn. Health technology Lorazepam was compared with diazepam as first-line treatment for convulsive status epilepticus (CSE). The dose of lorazepam was 4 mg intravenously (i.v.), repeated up to 2 times. The dose of diazepam was 10 mg i.v., repeated up to 3 times. Type of intervention Treatment. Economic study type Cost-effectiveness analysis. Study population The study population comprised patients aged over
A comparison of lorazepam, diazepam, and placebo for the treatment of out-of-hospital status epilepticus. 11547716 2001 08 15 2001 09 13 2013 11 21 0028-4793 345 9 2001 Aug 30 The New England journal of medicine N. Engl. J. Med. A comparison of lorazepam, diazepam, and placebo for the treatment of out-of-hospital status epilepticus. 631-7 It is uncertain whether the administration of benzodiazepines by paramedics is an effective and safe treatment for out-of-hospital status epilepticus. We (...) conducted a randomized, double-blind trial to evaluate intravenous benzodiazepines administered by paramedics for the treatment of out-of-hospital status epilepticus. Adults with prolonged (lasting five minutes or more) or repetitive generalized convulsive seizures received intravenous diazepam (5 mg), lorazepam (2 mg), or placebo. An identical second injection was given if needed. Of the 205 patients enrolled, 66 received lorazepam, 68 received diazepam, and 71 received placebo. Status epilepticus had