- Thomas Kyle Harrison, Howard Kornfeld, Anuj Kailash Aggarwal, and Anna Lembke.
- Department of Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine, Stanford School of Medicine, VA Palo Alto Health Care System, 3801 Miranda Avenue (112A), Palo Alto, CA 94304, USA. Electronic address: email@example.com.
- Anesthesiol Clin. 2018 Sep 1; 36 (3): 345-359.
AbstractAs part of a national effort to combat the current US opioid epidemic, use of currently Food and Drug Administration-approved drugs for the treatment of opioid use disorder/opioid addiction (buprenorphine, methadone, and naltrexone) is on the rise. To provide optimal pain control and minimize the risk of relapse and overdose, providers need to have an in-depth understanding of how to manage these medications in the perioperative setting. This article reviews key principles and discusses perioperative considerations for patients with opioid use disorder on buprenorphine, methadone, or naltrexone.Published by Elsevier Inc.
Do you have a pearl, summary or comment to save or share?
You can also include formatting, links, images and footnotes in your notes
- Simple formatting can be added to notes, such as
- Superscript can be denoted by
- Numbered or bulleted lists can be created using either numbered lines
1. 2. 3., hyphens
- Links can be included with:
[my link to pubmed](http://pubmed.com)
- Images can be included with:
![alt text](https://bestmedicaljournal.com/study_graph.jpg "Image Title Text")
- For footnotes use
[^1](This is a footnote.)inline.
- Or use an inline reference
[^1]to refer to a longer footnote elseweher in the document
[^1]: This is a long footnote..