CAS Neuroanesthesia virtual national rounds

The CAS Neuroanesthesia Section would like to promote education in neuroscience and neuroanesthesia at the national level. Our section, in collaboration with the neuroanesthesia fellowship program directors across the country, plans to host regular rounds on a variety of topics in neuroanesthesia. We believe that this educational initiative would allow sharing of experiences across the country and build a more collegial neuroanesthesia society in Canada.

CAS Neuroanesthesia Virtual Rounds # 3

Date: 19th April, 2022
Time: 20:00 EST / 17:00 PST
Duration: 1 hour

 

The Canadian Anesthesiologists' Society Neuroanesthesia Section National Virtual Round is a self-approved group learning activity (Section 1) as defined by the Maintenance of Certification Program of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada.

Moderator: Dr Jason Chui

Speaker: Dr Kyle Rogan 
University of Calgary

Title: Severe Adult Idiopathic Scoliosis – A Case Review

Learning Objectives:

After participating in this talk, participants will be able to:
1. Review assessment and optimization of the adult patient with scoliosis
2. Discuss the management of scoliotic restrictive lung disease
3. Identify the unique intraoperative challenges of the adult patient with scoliosis

Speaker: Dr Tumul Chowdhury
University of Toronto

Title: Brain and Heart Interactions: is it bidirectional?

Learning Objectives:

As a result of attending the presentation, the participants will be able to:
1. Discuss various mechanisms and manifestations of the brain and heart connections
2. Describe and discuss various types, risk factors, and management of abnormal cardiac perturbations
3. Explain the clinical significance of these interactions
4. Discuss future research in the field of Brain and heart interactions.

CAS Neuroanesthesia Virtual Rounds # 2

Date: 14th December, 2021
Time: 20:00 EST / 17:00 PST
Duration: 1 hour


Evaluation Link https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/9Q62YWQ
Certificate of Attendance - PDF file (190 KB)
 

The Canadian Anesthesiologists' Society Neuroanesthesia Section National Virtual Round is a self-approved group learning activity (Section 1) as defined by the Maintenance of Certification Program of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada.

Moderator: Dr Jason Chui

Speaker: Dr Josh Bennitz, 
Neuroanesthesiologist, Vancouver Acute Department of Anesthesia, Clinical Assistant Professor, UBC Department of Anesthesiology, Pharmacology & Therapeutics

Title: Neuromonitoring Pharm, Phys, and ArtiPhacts

Learning Objectives:

After participating in this talk, participants will be able to:
1. Review the pharmacology and physiology of intraoperative neuromonitoring
2. Explore common issues and artifacts with IONM
3. Discuss the management of abnormal IONM

Speaker: Dr Bryan Adam Glezerson
Assistant Professor of Medicine - McGill University, Neurosurgical Anaesthesiologist, Diagnostic Neurophysiologist, Department of Anaesthesiology

Title: Technical considerations for neurophysiology in the operating theatre

Learning Objectives:

As a result of attending the presentation, the participants will be able to:
1. Discuss the principles underlying differential amplification.
2. Describe and recognize common artifacts that affect neurophysiological data acquisition in the OR.
3. Acknowledge the diagnostic limitations of intraoperative EEG monitoring, on technical grounds. 

CAS Neuroanesthesia Virtual Rounds # 1

Date: 21st Sept, 2021
Time: 20:00 EST / 17:00 PST
Duration: 1 hour


Evaluation - External Link
Certificate of Attendance - Download PDF

Speaker: Venkatraghavan, Lashmi, University of Toronto

Title: Known knowns and Unknown knowns in neuroscience
 
Learning objectives:
1. To review important known anatomical and physiological concepts relevance to neuroanesthesia.
2. To discuss the concepts that was unknowns and now become knowns.

Speaker: Sujoy Banik, University of Western Ontario

Title: Problem-based learning: Inverse Expectation : anesthetic management of single-stage carotid endarterectomy and pipeline flow diverter insertion for intracranial aneurysm.

The discussion will cover:
1. To stent or not to stent? Is stenting better than carotid endarterectomy in a concomitant procedure?
2. What comes first, the ischemia or the rupture? Should the carotid endarterectomy be done before the flow diversion, or vice versa?
3. What are the anesthetic challenges and appropriate monitoring for this patient?