Discover Critical Care, Airway Management and other learning tracks at Euroanaesthesia!


Join us, your colleagues, and experts in the field in Munich or from the comfort of your own home this 17-19 December and see what Euroanaesthesia has to offer.

Check out our spotlights on our Critical care and Airway management learning tracks, taking place at Euroanaesthesia 2021.


Learning Track 10
Critical Emergency Medicine: Trauma and Resuscitation

Are you most interested in Critical Care?
Make sure you attend our symposium presenting “The new 2021 European Resuscitation Council (ERC) guidelines on cardiopulmonary resuscitation”.


Discover the Critical Emergency Medicine track


About this session:

The brand new ERC Resuscitation guidelines 2021 present the most actual results and treatment recommendations from the available worldwide scientific evidence in cardiac arrest, CPR and post-resuscitation care – which is most relevant to all working in anaesthesia, critical emergency and intensive care medicine. With the new chapter on “Systems Saving Lives”, they clearly point to the BIG FIVE in resuscitation – the most important concepts and measures to improve survival following out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA): lay CPR, engaging communities, KIDS SAVE LIVES, cardiac arrest centres and telephone CPR. OHCA is the third leading cause of death, and the BIG FIVE are all areas where anaesthesiologists can be proactive, help improve survival and make our speciality more visible to the public.  

Want to hear more about Critical Emergency Medicine? Check out the full learning track programme.

Learning Track 11
Respiration & Airway Management

Learn more about airway management in ICU, out of hospital setting, NORA & MAC, penetrating trauma and COVID-19 by attending our Lightning Talk session on “Critical Airways”.


Discover the Respiration and Airway Management track


About this session:

Tracheal intubation in the ICU, out of hospital setting and in penetrating trauma are associated with high mortality and serious morbidity. Airway injury is a major cause of early death in trauma patients. Airway control and decisions regarding airway management have the highest priority in initial care. Both the English and French national guidelines have recently been published for the management of tracheal intubation in critically ill adults. Fundamentals of airway management for a patient with suspected or confirmed COVID-19 are described in the consensus guidelines from the Difficult Airway Society, the Association of Anaesthetists, the Intensive Care Society, the Faculty of Intensive Care Medicine and the Royal College of Anaesthetists.

Want to hear more about Respiration and Airway Management? Check out the full learning track programme.