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Gilbert Grant M.D.'s primary area of interest is the relief of labor pain, post-cesarean pain, and pain after other types of surgery. In this regard, he is interested in the pharmacology of analgesics (local anesthetics, narcotics, and other non-narcotic analgesics) as well as analgesic techniques.
George T. Vaida, M.D., has three primary clinical interests. Regional anesthetics:looking into ways of safely prolonging the effect of the local anesthetics used for regional anesthesia (spinal, epidural) using high potency, high dose narcotics; and, pain control:using clinical knowledge and experience with the phantom pain in developing a new theory of pain; the human pain pathways and their modulation, genetic implications and clinical implications for the future.
Mark Zakowski, M.D. has examined the transfer, uptake and metabolism of anesthetic (narcotic) drugs in the human placenta. Placentas are dually perfused and study drug administered into the maternal or fetal side. The influence of physiologic alterations (e.g. ph, pCO2, pO2; and protein binding) are also studied. Representative
All data from NYU Health Sciences Library Faculty Bibliography — -
EVALUATION OF TO A A NEW SIDESTREAM MODIFICATION TO A MAINSTREAM CO2 ANALYZER
DELUTY, S; TURNDORF, H
1995 SEP ;83(3A):A458-A458, Anesthesiology
— id: 86717, year: 1995, vol: 83, page: A458, stat: Journal Article,
The failure of capnography to properly assess endotracheal tube location
Deluty S; Turndorf H
1993 Apr;78(4):783-784, Anes