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Skeletal muscle relaxants

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Publicado en: Salud y medicina, Deportes
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Skeletal muscle relaxants

  1. 1. Neuromuscular blocker (Muscle Relaxants) Objectives 1. Physiology of neuromuscular junction 2. Muscle relaxants definition 3. Classification of Muscle Relaxants 4. Role of MR 1
  2. 2. October 13 3
  3. 3. Skeletal muscle fibre Motor unit = Motor neurone Motor axon + branches + terminals All muscle fibres to which it connects Motor neurone One motor neurone has exclusive Control of many muscle fibres eg 10 oculomotor, 1000 biceps One muscle fibre innervated by one motor nerve terminal Next slide
  4. 4. Muscle Relaxants: Definition : Drugs that decrease muscle tone • Spasmolytics : • Neuromuscular blockers (NMB’s) : Drugs that used to relieve muscle spasm & bring them from hypertonic state to normal muscle tone. Drugs that completely paralyze skeletal muscles (from normal tone to zero) by interfering with acetylcholine at neuromuscular jnx. NOT DISCUSSED antispasmodics, vasodilators, Bronchodilators  IMPORTANT IN SURGERIES 5
  5. 5. Role of NMB ‘s in surgery:  NMB’s are co-administrated with anesthetics in the induction phase to induce muscle paralysis (Abdominal wall & lower limbs)  facilitate the surgery, especially intra-abdominal and intrathoracic surgeries  facilitate endotracheal intubation.  Control convulsion Electroshock therapy in psychotic patient  Relieve of tetanus and epileptic convulsion • BUT bcz NMB may paralyze muscles required for breathing, mechanical ventilation should be available to maintain adequate respiration. 6
  6. 6. Sequence of skeletal muscle paralysis Paralyzed as follow: – Small rapidly contracting muscles of face, eye, Jae, toes and larynx – Larger muscles like Limbs, Neck, Trunk, – Finally Intercostals and lastly diaphragm. Recovery is in reverse. 7
  7. 7. Skeletal muscle relaxants A. Nicotinic (Muscle) receptor blockers – Peripherally B. Centrally acting muscle relaxants C. Directly acting muscle relaxants
  8. 8. Skeletal muscle relaxants • Skeletal muscle relaxants block peripherally at the neuromuscular junction (NM receptor of Ach – Muscle). • Types of Skeletal muscle relaxants: Competitive (Non-depolarizing) Non-competitive (Depolarizing)
  9. 9. A. Non-depolarizing agents (Competitive blockers). Mechanism of action : • These have an affinity for the Nicotinic (NM) receptors at the muscle end plates but have no intrinsic activity. • The antagonism is surmountable by increasing the conc. of Ach.
  10. 10. Characteristic series of potential changes due to a conducted stimulus when an axon is stimulated. Action Potential
  11. 11. Depolarizing block ( Non-competitive ) :  Succinylcholine have affinity and sub maximal intrinsic activity at NM receptors.  They open Na channels which cause initial twitching and fasciculation. (fasciculation or "muscle twitch)  It does not dissociate rapidly from the receptors resulting in prolonged depolarization and inactivation of the Na + channels
  12. 12. • Phase –I Block • Phase –II Block
  13. 13. Skeletal muscle relaxants • Neuromuscular blockers – Non - depolarizing ( competitive ) • Long acting : d-TC,Pancuronium, Pipecuronium, Gallamine (Kidney Excretion) • Intermediate : Vecuronium, Rocuronium, Atracurium (eliminated by liver) • Short acting : Mivacurium, Ropcacuronium (Inactivated by plasma cholinesterase) • Depolarizing blockers : (Non-competitive) • Succinylcholine (Suxamethonium)
  14. 14. Skeletal muscle relaxants Pharmacokinetics : • Most peripheral NM blockers are quaternary compounds • Not absorbed orally. • Administered intravenously. • Do not cross blood brain barrier or placenta (Except Gallamine) • SCh is metabolized by Pseudocholinesterase.
  15. 15. d – Tubocurarine • • • • More potent than gallamine Long duration of action ( 1 - 2 hr. ) Eliminated by kidney 60% - liver 40%. Histamine releaser • Bronchospasm • Hypotension • Blocks autonomic ganglia (Hypotension)
  16. 16. Atracurium • As potent as curare (1.5) • Has intermediate duration of action (30 min). • Eliminated by non enzymatic chemical degradation in plasma • used in liver failure & kidney failure, neonate ( drug of choice ). • Liberate histamine (Hypotension ).
  17. 17. Pancuronium • • • • More potent than curare ( 6 times ). Excreted by the kidney ( 80 % ). Long duration of action. Tachycardia – Antimuscarinic action
  18. 18. Gallamine (Flaxedil) • Less potent than curare ( 1/5 ). • Metabolized mainly by kidney 100% # in renal failure • Long duration of action. Tachycardia due to : • Atropine like action. • Release of NA from adrenergic nerve endings
  19. 19. Reversal of Blockade (N.D) • Neostigmine and Pyriodostigmine antagonise • Inc. availability of Ach by Inhibiting AChE • Direct N action at motor end plate • Use: If longer acting or intermediate acting
  20. 20. Autonomic effects • Autonomic ganglia (nicotinic) & post ganglionic parasympathetic (muscarinic) receptors • Succinylcholine: salivary secretions, bradycardia • d-Tubocurarine - ganglionic blockade • Pancuronium - vagolysis
  21. 21. Histamine Release Hypotension (Histamine release) • d.Tubocurarine • Mivacurium • Atracuronium H.R • Pancuronium • Gallamine
  22. 22. Skeletal muscle relaxants Duration (mins.) Pancuronium 40-80 Pipecuronium 50-100 Vecuronium 20-40 Atracurium 20-40 Rocuronium 20-40 Mivacuronium, Rapacuronium Succinyl choline 10-20 3-6
  23. 23. Synergists & Antagonist • Anti AChE antagonise • Inhalational G.A  stabilize post junctional membarane Synergetic • Aminoglycoside syner • Ca++ channel blockers  Syner
  24. 24. Deploarizing PK • • • • • Quaternary ammonium groups IV Doesn’t cross BBB, Palcental B. Sch 5-10min (ChE) Stimulates ganglion agonist action on NN
  25. 25. Skeletal muscle relaxants Depolarizing block (Non-competitive) : Succinylcholine • • • • • • • It causes muscle pain. It causes hyperkalemia. (inc. k efflux depolarizing) Malignant Hyperthermia. Prolong apnoea Inc. Intra gastric pressure CVS arrhythmia IOP # glaucoma
  26. 26. Centrally acting • Cerebrospinal axis without altering consciousness. • Mode of action is non specific • Depressants of poly synaptic reflexes ( Spinal & Supra spinal  regn of muscle tone) • Mephensin group: Carisoprodol, Chlorozoxazone, Chlormezanone • Benzodiazepine group: Diazepam & Clonazepam • GABA derivative: Baclofen
  27. 27. • Chlorzoxazone: Long acting (8-12hr)Slow onset • Carisoprodol: Intermediate action + analgesic, antipyretic, anti muscarinic action • BZD • GABA derivative: GABAB – G protein • Inc. K+ conductance, dec. Ca++ conductance
  28. 28. Skeletal muscle relaxants Directly acting muscle relaxants : Dantrolene : Depolarization triggered release of calcium from the sarcoplasmic contraction is blocked / reduced. • Dantrolene is used orally/ i.v to reduces spasticity in hemiplegia and cerebral palsy. • It is the drug of choice – malignant hyperthermia
  29. 29. Active Zones
  30. 30. • Miscellaneous group: • Quinine: Dec. excitability of motor end plate • Botulinum: Prevents Ca dependent release of Ach ( Inhibits Ach release)
  31. 31. Choice of muscle relaxants: Consideration for choosing a muscle relaxant include: * Duration of action required * Route of excretion * Tendency to release histamine * Cardiopulmonary side effects * The ability to reverse the blockage * Contraindication to any specific muscle relaxant. * Cost 34

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