Development and testing of perioperative medicine


Journal of Perioperative Medicine (JPME) is an open access journal that publishes highly topical clinical research relating to the perioperative care of surgical patients. Its essence is the distillation, examination and application of clinical evidence to improve surgical outcome. Modern perioperative medicine is a true multidisciplinary speciality and the journal welcomes research in all areas relevant to perioperative medicine from any healthcare professional.

Journal of Perioperative Medicine provides a broader platform to discuss a wide range of topics in this field including Local Anesthesia, Sedation, Regional Anesthesia, Anesthetic Agents, Nerve Blocks, Spinal, Epidural and Caudal Anesthesia, General Anesthesia, Thoracic Anesthesiology, Pediatric Anesthesiology, Obstetric Anesthesiology, Analgesics, Anesthesia & Critical Care, Spinal Anesthesia, Anesthetics, Epidural Anesthesia, Clinical Anesthesia, Dental Anesthesia, Vascular Anesthesia, and Surgical Anesthesia

Journal of Perioperative Medicine (JPME) aims to promote publications from anesthesia care providers who are otherwise unable to access other journals. Most importantly, those anesthesia care providers from countries or regions that have few resources to provide anesthesia care or approaches to perioperative medicine now have a forum to publish their approaches, Preference for publication will be quality research, novel approaches to fundamental problems, and perioperative management of diseases not seen in medically advantageous countries which illustrates an important, practical and generalizable teaching message. We would also like to publish original case reports across all medical disciplines contributing greatly to the advancement of health care. Case reports do not have to be novel or unusual, but need to reflect best practice.arch, and dilemmas in patient management.

Perioperative medicine refers to the medical evaluation and management of patients before, during and after surgical intervention. The past four decades have seen remarkable progress in establishing best perioperative practices. One of the challenges in improving perioperative care, however, is rooted in the interplay of the myriad interdependent, often opposing, mechanisms that contribute to perioperative myocardial infarction — excess bleeding, dramatic fluid shifts, unrelenting tachycardia, myocardial stress with fixed coronary obstruction, profound hypotension or hypertension, coronary plaque rupture, and coronary spasm. Strategies that mitigate one mechanism may lead to another.


Mariya   PhD ,.Managing Editor

Journal of Perioperative Medicine

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