Who takes the lead in critically ill patients?

Who takes the lead in critically ill patients? 232 Correspondence A typical example is the emergency management of a operating room. We therefore appreciate the thoughtful patient’s airway. We think that it is more important that it comments from Wilhelms et al. In the Scandinavian is managed competently, than who manages it. We would and German speaking countries, care of the critically ill like to see more productive collaboration between the and injured patients, whether in the ICU, the emergen- specialties, in which initiatives such as CREM could cy department (ED) or prehospital, is still very much serve as a common platform for development rather than in the hands of anaesthesiologists. In other parts of a statement of division. We support rotations between Europe, this is different. In addition, we fully agree specialties and common educational activities, such as that most patients in the ED are noncritical with high-fidelity simulation. Rather than eschewing the op- different needs. We think that for such noncritical portunity that lies ahead, we think that the ESA, the patients both the single specialty based and the longi- European Society of Intensive Care Medicine and the tudinal emergency care systems may have their European Society for Emergency Medicine should have strengths and weaknesses. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png European Journal of Anaesthesiology Wolters Kluwer Health

Who takes the lead in critically ill patients?

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Publisher
Wolters Kluwer
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 European Society of Anaesthesiology. All rights reserved.
ISSN
0265-0215
eISSN
1365-2346
D.O.I.
10.1097/EJA.0000000000000770
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

232 Correspondence A typical example is the emergency management of a operating room. We therefore appreciate the thoughtful patient’s airway. We think that it is more important that it comments from Wilhelms et al. In the Scandinavian is managed competently, than who manages it. We would and German speaking countries, care of the critically ill like to see more productive collaboration between the and injured patients, whether in the ICU, the emergen- specialties, in which initiatives such as CREM could cy department (ED) or prehospital, is still very much serve as a common platform for development rather than in the hands of anaesthesiologists. In other parts of a statement of division. We support rotations between Europe, this is different. In addition, we fully agree specialties and common educational activities, such as that most patients in the ED are noncritical with high-fidelity simulation. Rather than eschewing the op- different needs. We think that for such noncritical portunity that lies ahead, we think that the ESA, the patients both the single specialty based and the longi- European Society of Intensive Care Medicine and the tudinal emergency care systems may have their European Society for Emergency Medicine should have strengths and weaknesses.

Journal

European Journal of AnaesthesiologyWolters Kluwer Health

Published: Mar 1, 2018

References

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