Effect of intravenous patient-controlled analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors

Saki Miyake, Hitoshi Higuchi, Rieko Onishi, Hiroshi Tanimura, Kumiko Takaya, Yuka Honda, Akiko Kawase, Shigeru Maeda, Takuya Miyawaki

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

We retrospectively evaluated the usefulness of intravenous paticnt-controllcd analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors in our hospital over the past 2 years. Thirteen patients who used IV-PCA with fentanyl following the removal of oral and maxillofacial tumors and/or reconstruction (> =4 operative hours) during the study period were recruited for the study (IV-PCA group). Thirteen patients who did not use IV-PCA following the same kinds of surgeries lasting over 4 hours during the same period served as a control group (non-IV-PCA group). The numeric rating scale of pain (NRS) was used as a pain score. The maximum NRS and postoperative complications until 24 hours after surgery were compared between the groups. For the statistical analysis, we used the unpaired t-Test, the Mann-Whitney test, or the chi-square test I a significant result was defined as p<0.05. No significant differences in the age, sex, height, weight, body mass index, duration of operation, or method of anesthesia were observed between the groups. The rate of patients with a maximum NRS of 4 or greater until 24 hours after surgery was significantly lower in the IV-PCA group than in the non-IV-PCA group. The occurrence of nausea and/or vomiting was noted in both groups, but there was no difference in the rate of occurrence between the groups. Furthermore, no severe complications occurred in the IV-PCA group, resulting in the discontinuation of IV-PCA. These results suggest that IV-PCA with fentanyl is a useful method against postoperative pain following surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)17-22
Number of pages6
JournalJournal of Japanese Dental Society of Anesthesiology
Volume45
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 2017

Fingerprint

Patient-Controlled Analgesia
Oral Surgery
Postoperative Pain
Neoplasms
Pain
Fentanyl
Chi-Square Distribution
Analgesia
Nausea
Vomiting
Body Mass Index
Anesthesia
Weights and Measures
Control Groups

Keywords

  • Fentanyl
  • Intravenous patient-controlled analgesia
  • Oral and maxillofacial surgery
  • Postoperative pain

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Dentistry(all)
  • Anesthesiology and Pain Medicine

Cite this

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title = "Effect of intravenous patient-controlled analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors",
abstract = "We retrospectively evaluated the usefulness of intravenous paticnt-controllcd analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors in our hospital over the past 2 years. Thirteen patients who used IV-PCA with fentanyl following the removal of oral and maxillofacial tumors and/or reconstruction (> =4 operative hours) during the study period were recruited for the study (IV-PCA group). Thirteen patients who did not use IV-PCA following the same kinds of surgeries lasting over 4 hours during the same period served as a control group (non-IV-PCA group). The numeric rating scale of pain (NRS) was used as a pain score. The maximum NRS and postoperative complications until 24 hours after surgery were compared between the groups. For the statistical analysis, we used the unpaired t-Test, the Mann-Whitney test, or the chi-square test I a significant result was defined as p<0.05. No significant differences in the age, sex, height, weight, body mass index, duration of operation, or method of anesthesia were observed between the groups. The rate of patients with a maximum NRS of 4 or greater until 24 hours after surgery was significantly lower in the IV-PCA group than in the non-IV-PCA group. The occurrence of nausea and/or vomiting was noted in both groups, but there was no difference in the rate of occurrence between the groups. Furthermore, no severe complications occurred in the IV-PCA group, resulting in the discontinuation of IV-PCA. These results suggest that IV-PCA with fentanyl is a useful method against postoperative pain following surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors.",
keywords = "Fentanyl, Intravenous patient-controlled analgesia, Oral and maxillofacial surgery, Postoperative pain",
author = "Saki Miyake and Hitoshi Higuchi and Rieko Onishi and Hiroshi Tanimura and Kumiko Takaya and Yuka Honda and Akiko Kawase and Shigeru Maeda and Takuya Miyawaki",
year = "2017",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Effect of intravenous patient-controlled analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors

AU - Miyake, Saki

AU - Higuchi, Hitoshi

AU - Onishi, Rieko

AU - Tanimura, Hiroshi

AU - Takaya, Kumiko

AU - Honda, Yuka

AU - Kawase, Akiko

AU - Maeda, Shigeru

AU - Miyawaki, Takuya

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - We retrospectively evaluated the usefulness of intravenous paticnt-controllcd analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors in our hospital over the past 2 years. Thirteen patients who used IV-PCA with fentanyl following the removal of oral and maxillofacial tumors and/or reconstruction (> =4 operative hours) during the study period were recruited for the study (IV-PCA group). Thirteen patients who did not use IV-PCA following the same kinds of surgeries lasting over 4 hours during the same period served as a control group (non-IV-PCA group). The numeric rating scale of pain (NRS) was used as a pain score. The maximum NRS and postoperative complications until 24 hours after surgery were compared between the groups. For the statistical analysis, we used the unpaired t-Test, the Mann-Whitney test, or the chi-square test I a significant result was defined as p<0.05. No significant differences in the age, sex, height, weight, body mass index, duration of operation, or method of anesthesia were observed between the groups. The rate of patients with a maximum NRS of 4 or greater until 24 hours after surgery was significantly lower in the IV-PCA group than in the non-IV-PCA group. The occurrence of nausea and/or vomiting was noted in both groups, but there was no difference in the rate of occurrence between the groups. Furthermore, no severe complications occurred in the IV-PCA group, resulting in the discontinuation of IV-PCA. These results suggest that IV-PCA with fentanyl is a useful method against postoperative pain following surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors.

AB - We retrospectively evaluated the usefulness of intravenous paticnt-controllcd analgesia (IV-PCA) on postoperative pain in patients undergoing surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors in our hospital over the past 2 years. Thirteen patients who used IV-PCA with fentanyl following the removal of oral and maxillofacial tumors and/or reconstruction (> =4 operative hours) during the study period were recruited for the study (IV-PCA group). Thirteen patients who did not use IV-PCA following the same kinds of surgeries lasting over 4 hours during the same period served as a control group (non-IV-PCA group). The numeric rating scale of pain (NRS) was used as a pain score. The maximum NRS and postoperative complications until 24 hours after surgery were compared between the groups. For the statistical analysis, we used the unpaired t-Test, the Mann-Whitney test, or the chi-square test I a significant result was defined as p<0.05. No significant differences in the age, sex, height, weight, body mass index, duration of operation, or method of anesthesia were observed between the groups. The rate of patients with a maximum NRS of 4 or greater until 24 hours after surgery was significantly lower in the IV-PCA group than in the non-IV-PCA group. The occurrence of nausea and/or vomiting was noted in both groups, but there was no difference in the rate of occurrence between the groups. Furthermore, no severe complications occurred in the IV-PCA group, resulting in the discontinuation of IV-PCA. These results suggest that IV-PCA with fentanyl is a useful method against postoperative pain following surgery for oral and maxillofacial tumors.

KW - Fentanyl

KW - Intravenous patient-controlled analgesia

KW - Oral and maxillofacial surgery

KW - Postoperative pain

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JO - Journal of Japanese Dental Society of Anesthesiology

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