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It is usually phrased like a horror story: a patient feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia, but it is difficult to believe that there are no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often does anaesthesia awareness happen and are there means to avoid it?

Bonus points: are there studies concerning how many cases are actually noticed in the OR versus the cases reported afterward by the patient?

It is usually phrased like a horror story: a patient feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia, but it is difficult to believe that there are no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often does anaesthesia awareness happen and are there means to avoid it?

It is usually phrased like a horror story: a patient feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia, but it is difficult to believe that there are no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often does anaesthesia awareness happen and are there means to avoid it?

Bonus points: are there studies concerning how many cases are actually noticed in the OR versus the cases reported afterward by the patient?

4 added 74 characters in body; edited title; added 10 characters in body
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Does it really happen during operation when surgeon doesn't notice that patient became conscious? If yes, than how often Anaesthesia awareness: fact or myth?

It is usually soundsphrased like a horror story: ita patient feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.  

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia. But, but it is difficult to believe that there isare no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often does not noticing happensanaesthesia awareness happen and are there means to avoid it?

Does it really happen during operation when surgeon doesn't notice that patient became conscious? If yes, than how often?

It usually sounds like horror story: it feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.  

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia. But it is difficult to believe that there is no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often not noticing happens and are there means to avoid it?

Anaesthesia awareness: fact or myth?

It is usually phrased like a horror story: a patient feels like being trapped in a corpse, unable to move or scream and feeling intense pain, but surgeons continue to operate not noticing that patient is conscious.

It is reasonable to accept occasional failures of anaesthesia, but it is difficult to believe that there are no ways in modern medicine to monitor a patient’s consciousness during a surgery.

How often does anaesthesia awareness happen and are there means to avoid it?

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How to avoid surgeons not noticing Does it really happen during operation when surgeon doesn't notice that patient became conscious? If yes, than how often?

2 made question smaller and more clear
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