The EEG should be transparent, highly accessible, physiologically-principled, and seamlessly compatible with current clinical practice.
This site includes a series of education modules based on the publications and lectures of Patrick L. Purdon, Ph.D. and Emery N. Brown, M.D., Ph.D. In these modules, anesthesiologists, CRNAs, and critical care physicians and nurses will learn how to read the electroencephalogram (EEG) to monitor brain states during general anesthesia and sedation.
> CLINICAL EEG FOR ANESTHESIA
> THE AGING BRAIN
> SUGGESTED READING
- Clinical Electroencephalography for Anesthesiologists Part 1: Background and Basic Signatures
- Electroencephalogram Signatures of Loss and Recovery of Consciousness from Propofol
- The Ageing Brain: Age-dependent Changes in the Electroencephalogram During Propofol and Sevoflurane General Anesthesia
- Intraoperative Burst Suppression is Associated with Postoperative Delirium Following Cardiac Surgery: A Prospective, Observational Study
- Intraopertive Electroencephalogram Suppression Predicts Postoperative Delirium
- General Anesthesia, Sleep, and Coma
- Ageing Delays Emergence from General Anaesthesia in Rats by Increasing Anaesthetic Sensitivity in the Brain
- Burst-Suppression Ratio Underestimates Absolute Duration of Electroencephalogram Suppression Compared with Visual Analysis of Intraoperative Electroencephalogram
- Effects of Sevoflurane and Propofol on Frontal Electroencephalogram Power and Coherence