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Contribution of Dentist Anesthesiologists to Dental Anesthesiology Research
Steven Ganzberg DMD, MS,
 Robert G Rashid DDS, MAS, and
 Edward Davidian DDS
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 58: Issue 1
Online Publication Date: Jan 01, 2011
DOI: 10.2344/0003-3006-58.1.14
Page Range: 14 – 21

equipment to make general anesthesia delivery safer and more effective. Although dentists and physicians both contributed to early developments in the field of anesthesiology, each profession progressed differently. Advances in medical anesthesiology evolved slowly until 1923 when a few physicians had the novel idea of creating a separate department of anesthesia in medical schools. This advance allowed all teaching, training, and research endeavors to be organized and supervised by one department head. 2 This event marked the beginning of medical anesthesiology as

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Takuro Sanuki DDS, PhD,
 Hidetaka Kuroda DDS, PhD,
 Uno Imaizumi DDS, PhD,
 Shota Tsukimoto DDS, PhD,
 Norika Katagiri DDS, PhD,
 Ayako Mizutani DDS, PhD,
 Mari Ohnaka DDS,
 Shinji Kurata DDS, PhD,
 Naotaka Kishimoto DDS, PhD, and
 Kanta Kido DDS, PhD
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 70: Issue 4
Online Publication Date: Jan 15, 2024
Page Range: 168 – 172

University (No. 828, June 1, 2022). Subsequently, a request for research cooperation was submitted to and approved by the executive board of the Japanese Dental Society of Anesthesiology (JDSA). This study was designed with reference to the survey of Girijanandan et al 3 and was created using Google Forms. It consisted of an 18-item questionnaire in 7 sections related to the effects of COVID-19 on dental anesthesiologists’ professional lives. Question items were discussed and developed by 4 dental anesthesiologists from 4 different academic hospitals. Before the

Steven Ganzberg DMD, MS
Article Category: Meeting Report
Volume/Issue: Volume 69: Issue 4
Online Publication Date: Dec 19, 2022
Page Range: 40 – 41

The Japanese Dental Society of Anesthesiology (JDSA), with ∼2600 members, celebrated its 50 th anniversary with a special banquet after its annual scientific session at the Imperial Hotel Tokyo on Sunday, October 30 th , hosted by JDSA President, Professor Takehiko Iijima. Professor Emeritus Yuzuro Kaneko gave the celebration address titled “The History of Japanese Dental Anesthesiology.” Dental anesthesiology in Japan began with physician anesthesiologists who saw the need to train dentists to provide anesthesia for dental and oral

Joel M. Weaver DDS, PhD
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 67: Issue 2
Online Publication Date: Jul 06, 2020
Page Range: 67 – 71

THE EARLY YEARS OF DENTAL ANESTHESIOLOGY On August 30,1953, when Drs William Kinney, Daniel Lynch, Leonard Monheim, Jay Mervis, and Morgan Allison founded the American Dental Society of Anesthesiology (ADSA), a movement in dentistry began to seek American Dental Association (ADA) recognition of a dental specialty in anesthesiology and its corresponding specialty certifying board. Dr Kinney stated in the ADSA's first Newsletter , “We hold the future of anesthesiology in dentistry in the palms of our hands” and “…we are pledged to build a

Joel M. Weaver DDS, PhD
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 66: Issue 2
Online Publication Date: Jan 01, 2019
Page Range: 61 – 68

Anesthesiology has been the practice of dentistry since dentists Horace Wells (1844) and William T. G. Morton (1846) first discovered the miracle of anesthesia for painless surgery by administering nitrous oxide and diethyl ether, respectively. Fortunately for the good of mankind, Dr Morton administered it for a patient of the chief of surgery at Massachusetts General Hospital, John Collins Warren, MD, who was a dean at the Harvard Medical School and a primary founder of the New England Journal of Medicine and Surgery . Dr Warren was

Paul A. Moore DMD, PhD, MPH
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 55: Issue 3
Online Publication Date: Jan 01, 2008
Page Range: 71 – 72

In a 1985 editorial published in Anesthesia Progress , Dr. Ted Jastak advocated for the need for and the critical importance of acquiring accreditation for graduate dental anesthesiology programs. 1 He described the “clout” that is afforded training programs that receive formal accreditation. He explained that the survival of hospital-based dental anesthesia programs and the maintenance of privileges that we enjoy as dentist anesthesiologists would require the authorized approval obtained through an officially recognized accreditation

Dr Earle R. Young BSc, DDS, BScD, MSc, FADSA
Article Category: Book Review
Volume/Issue: Volume 52: Issue 1
Online Publication Date: Mar 01, 2005
Page Range: 40 – 41

who are beginning their training. The first section, “Basic Principles of Crisis Management in Anesthesiology,” is particularly distinct because it focuses on the mind of the anesthesia provider and analyzes his or her expertise in terms of its component parts. The 2 chapters in this section are very psychology-oriented and discuss the theories of dynamic decision-making and the principles of anesthesia crisis resource management. The material is similar to the programs that are part of airline pilot training. The second section, “The Catalog of Critical

Morton Rosenberg DMD
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 68: Issue 4
Online Publication Date: Dec 15, 2021
Page Range: 238 – 241

Graduates. 4 Simulation technology is at the forefront in introducing and expanding revolutionary endoscopic and laproscopic surgical techniques. 5 , 6 Many medical specialties such as cardiology, internal medicine, and critical care medicine are embracing this innovative technology. 7 – 9 Nursing and other medical personnel such as cardiac perfusionists are utilizing simulation technologies in their curricula. 10 , 11 Anesthesiology, which has often used the aviation model in the discussion of critical incidents, has been a driving force in the medical community in

Mark A. Saxen DDS, PhD,
 Richard D. Urman MD, MBA, and
 Joseph T. Homsi MD
Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 66: Issue 2
Online Publication Date: Jan 01, 2019
Page Range: 111 – 114

administration all decrease survival in in-hospital cardiac arrest. Anesthesiology . 2019;130:414–422. The authors of this 9-year prospective study of 57,132 patients in 538 hospitals sought to determine if delays in the initiation of cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), defibrillation, and epinephrine administration were each independent risk factors for surviving witnessed, in-hospital cardiac arrest. The 2 independent variables examined were (1) time to initiation of CPR and (2) time from initiation of CPR to treatment, defined as either defibrillation or

Article Category: Research Article
Volume/Issue: Volume 67: Issue 2
Online Publication Date: Jul 06, 2020
Page Range: 109 – 120

.  World Health Organization: Hand Hygiene Hand-hygiene technique with an alcohol-based formulation (20–30 seconds in duration) Hand-hygiene technique with soap and water (40–60 seconds in duration) Details of the specific hand-hygiene procedures can be found at . Specifically, in the current practice of sedation and anesthesiology in

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