#23 – Serotonin Syndrome with Trent & Katie Bishop, CRNAs


Manage episode 288486209 series 2785624
著作 Jon Lowrance の情報はPlayer FM及びコミュニティによって発見されました。著作権は出版社によって所持されます。そして、番組のオーディオは、その出版社のサーバから直接にストリーミングされます。Player FMで購読ボタンをタップし、更新できて、または他のポッドキャストアプリにフィードのURLを貼り付けます。

Today my guests are Trent and Katie Bishop, a CRNA couple who practice independently and live in Durango, Colorado. We’re going to talk about serotonin syndrome and cases that both Trent and Katie have recently experienced as providers in their practice.

Trent & Katie Bishop are CRNAs practicing independently in Durango, Colorado.

Trent has a background in biology and EMS prior to pursuing a career as a critical care Registered Nurse and now as a CRNA. He has prior work experience at level 1 & level 2 trauma centers working in open heart and vascular surgery. He currently enjoys working as a independent CRNA in a small surgical hospital in Durango, Colorado. One of the things he has truly come to love about anesthesia in a rural environment is seeing his patients out in the community and knowing he did a small thing to make their lives better.

Katie has been a Registered Nurse since 2004 when she started out working on a high acuity inpatient floor before transitioning to the medical ICU in 2006. She considers it the best experience anyone could have asked for prior to anesthesia as she ran the code team for meany years and floated & worked in other ICUs, as well. She has worked as a CRNA at level 1 & 2 trauma centers for several years. She absolutely loves independent practice and regional anesthesia and is actively engaged in expanding her regional anesthesia practice. She writes, “Aside from loving medicine and anesthesia, I absolutely adore my family and my time with our toddler, Jackson, Trent, and our furbabies (2 dogs and 1 cat). Durango is the best place for us to be with all of the snowboarding, camping, hiking, rafting, and travel. It’s even better when friends and family come to visit.”


Altman, C. S., & Jahangiri, M. F. (2010). Serotonin syndrome in the perioperative period. Anesthesia & Analgesia, 110(2), 526-528. doi: 10.1213/ANE.0b013e3181c76be9

Berger, M., Gray, J. A., & Roth, B. L. (2009). The expanded biology of serotonin. Annual review of medicine, 60, 355-366. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev.med.60.042307.110802

Frazer A, Hensler JG. Serotonin Involvement in Physiological Function and Behavior. In: Siegel GJ, Agranoff BW, Albers RW, et al., editors. Basic Neurochemistry: Molecular, Cellular and Medical Aspects. 6th edition. Philadelphia: Lippincott-Raven; 1999. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK27940/

Harper Juanillo, E., Chambliss, LR. (2018). Amniotic Fluid Embolism: Clinical Challenges and Diagnostic Dilemmas. J Pediatric Women’s Healthcare. 1(2): 1012.

Wang, R. Z., Vashistha, V., Kaur, S., & Houchens, N. W. (2016). Serotonin syndrome: preventing, recognizing, and treating it. Cleve Clin J Med, 83(11), 810-7. doi:10.3949/ccjm.83a.15129

26 つのエピソード