What does a bougie do in intubation?
Bougies are long, stiff plastic wands inserted into the trachea through the glottis during direct laryngoscopy (DL), providing a “guidewire” over which an endotracheal (ET) tube can then be more easily advanced into the trachea.
What is a bougie introducer?
InterGuide is a flexible tracheal tube introducer commonly known as a bougie. It allows positive location of the trachea and subsequent placement of the endotracheal tube in difficult airway situations. InterGuide is single use, latex free and supplied sterile in easy to open individual packs.
What is a bougie anesthesia?
A bougie is a thin plastic rod that is passed into the trachea, over which the endotracheal tube is inserted. Historically, most emergency tracheal intubations in the US have been performed using a stylet, with use of a bougie reserved for difficult intubations.
Why is a bougie called a bougie?
The bougie was first used by Robert Macintosh in 1943 when he encountered difficulty visualizing the vocal cords during ET intubation. The term bougie originally described any flexible, slender, dilator-type device that was inserted into any body orifice for examination or dilation.
What’s another word for Bougie?
What is another word for bougie?
Do you lubricate a Bougie?
Lubricate the distal end and cuff of the endotracheal tube (ETT) with a water-based lubricant and the distal 1/2 of the Bougie device. (Note: Failure to lubricate the Bougie and the ETT may result in being unable to pass the ETT).
When intubating with a bougie device when should the endotracheal tube be loaded onto the Bougie?
Bougie-assisted Endotracheal Intubation when used to confirm endotracheal placement the bougie is passed down the endotracheal tube and there should be ‘hold up’ at 30-40cm depth, if this does not occur the bougie is likely to be in the esophagus.
Is a stylet the same as a bougie?
In respect to the last comment, the stylet is no different to the bougie, where you are intubating blind. The technique I’ve always taught is to place the tube in, in such a way, that you are intubating for below upwards, giving you a direct view. My take on all this is that you use what you are used to.