Intravenous sedation
Intravenous Conscious Sedation entails the administration of a drug or drugs to induce a reduced level of consciousness to such an extent that normal protective airway reflexes and spontaneous respiration are maintained, and cardiovascular function is unaffected. Intravenous Conscious Sedation together with regional/local anaesthetic will put the patient, in a relaxed state to make minor surgery/dentistry possible. It is not general anaesthetic and the patient will not be unconscious, the patient will be able to respond to the instructions of the surgeon and/or sedationist.

Relative analgesia (gas and air)
This involves breathing a mixture of oxygen and nitrous oxide through a special nose piece. It leaves you feeling relaxed and floaty. The recovery time is short and you can drive and return to work on the same day.

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