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Apnoeic oxygenation was associated with decreased desaturation rates during rapid sequence intubation in multiple Australian and New Zealand emergency departments

Authors

  • Adrian Perera Intensive Care, Royal Free London NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  • Hatem Alkhouri Emergency Care Institute, Agency for Clinical Innovation, Sydney, New South Wales, AustraliaFaculty of Medicine, The University of New South Wales, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  • Toby Fogg Emergency Department, Royal North Shore Hospital, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  • John Vassiliadis Emergency Department, Royal North Shore Hospital, Sydney, New South Wales, AustraliaMedical Education, Sydney Medical School, University of Sydney, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  • John Mackenzie Acute Care Adult and Paediatrics, Prince of Wales Hospital, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  • Yashvi Wimalasena Emergency Medicine, University Hospitals Coventry & Warwickshire NHS Trust, Birmingham, West Midlands, UKGSA HEMS, NSW Ambulance Service, Sydney, New South Wales, AustraliaEmergency Department, Lismore Base Hospital, Lismore, New South Wales, Australia PubMed articlesGoogle scholar articles
  1. Correspondence to Dr Adrian Perera, Emergency Department, Royal Free London NHS Foundation Trust, London NW3 2QG, UK; adrian_perera{at}icloud.com
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Citation

Perera A, Alkhouri H, Fogg T, et al
Apnoeic oxygenation was associated with decreased desaturation rates during rapid sequence intubation in multiple Australian and New Zealand emergency departments

Publication history

  • Received January 14, 2019
  • Revised October 19, 2020
  • Accepted October 31, 2020
  • First published December 9, 2020.
Online issue publication 
January 20, 2021

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