Evaluation of the Efficacy of VR on Pain and Anxiety When Performing an Ultrasound-controlled Ankle Block.
Lead SponsorClinique Saint Jean, Montpellier
StatusCompleted No Results Posted
Indication/ConditionHallux Valgus Surgery
Intervention/TreatmentDroleptan Propofol Sufentanyl ...
The purpose of this study is to observe or not a reduction on pain and anxiety felt by the patient when performing an ultrasound-controlled ankle block in preparation for forefoot surgery, using a virtual reality device instead of drug sedation.
Currently, in preparation for forefoot surgery, the realization of the ankle block is accompanied by drug sedation.
The investigator's randomized study aims to compare the anxiety and pain experienced by patients who have benefited from drug sedation with those of patients who benefited from the virtual reality device at the time of the realization of the ankle block.
The patient will have the choice between different environments and the use of this device will remain under the control of the medical team. The patient will wear the virtual reality device at the time of the completion of the ankle block and will remove it once the nerve puncture is complete.
Venous administration of 1.25 mg of Droleptan
Venous administration of 20 mg of Propofol
Venous administration of 5 μg of Sufentanyl.
The virtual reality device will consist of the virtual reality headset and headphones for full immersion.
The sedation group will benefit from drug sedation used in current practice, that is to say an association of Sufentanil, Droleptan and Propofol.
Inclusion Criteria: Patient with medical insurance Major patient requiring a Hallux Valgus surgery Patient who received information about study and signes a consent to participate in the study Exclusion Criteria: Minor patient Patient participating in another interventional study Patient refusing to sign the consent form Patient for whom it is impossible to give informed information Patient who had previously undergone forefoot surgery under locoregional anesthesia Patient with poor skin condition or infection at puncture sites Patient refusing locoregional anesthesia Patient under the protection of justice, under curatorship or under tutorship Patient undergoing anxiolytic or antidepressant treatment Photosensitive epileptic patient