infraclavicular


Also found in: Medical.
Related to infraclavicular: Infraclavicular lymph nodes
Translations

in·fra·cla·vic·u·lar

a. infraclavicular, localizado debajo de la clavícula.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, preventive maneuvers like anchoring the generator to the bottom of the pocket or subcutaneous infraclavicular region implants instead of abdominal implants should be considered.
Esta variacion tambien adquiere importancia en cirugia plastica, en que los cirujanos utilizan colgajos musculares del biceps para reconstruccion del area axilar o infraclavicular postmastectomias.
Relacion entre el tipo de lesion y la incidencia de lesiones de la cintura escapular Sin Luxacion Fractura de lesion glenohumeral clavicula Supraclavicular 15 2 3 Infraclavicular 4 0 0 Total 19 2 3 Fractura de Fractura Amputacion escapula de humero traumatica contralateral Supraclavicular 2 1 1 Infraclavicular 0 1 0 Total 2 2 1 Tabla 2.
Locally advanced disease also includes patients with fixed axillary lymph nodes or ipsilateral supraclavicular, infraclavicular, or internal mammary nodal involvement.
Ultrasound guided single injection infraclavicular brachial plexus block using lignocaine alone or administered with dexmedetomidine for pain control in upper limb surgery: A prospective randomized controlled trial.
It does not transverse the pectoralis muscle; therefore, it is less likely to limit upper extremity movement compared with the infraclavicular subclavian approach.
During the second phase, the skin and the subcutaneous cell tissue is infiltrated with 100 mg of 1% lidocaine at the level of the middle third of the right clavicle, 2-3 cm infraclavicular in the medial-lateral direction.
Epidural Catheter with anesthetical agents for upper and inferior limb pain--placed an epidural catheter and 2 infraclavicular catheters under general anesthesia and ran continuous infusions of local anesthetic and morphin the epidural catheter (ropivacaine 0.
In addition, OO of the CP may cause stiffness of the antero-superior capsule, leading to painful movement restriction or even neurological symptoms due to the affected infraclavicular brachial plexus as the result of soft tissue edema (14,27).
Placing an infraclavicular subclavian central line catheter while minimizing complications can be easily accomplished by any physician who understands the patient's anatomy and uses the appropriate landmark technique.
A supraclavicular and/or infraclavicular incision is used for subclavian and axillary artery injuries.