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coronary arterial bypassgraft

N Reifart, H Störger, F Schwarz, R Besser, S Iversen
UNLABELLED: Life threatening Q-infarction because of bypassgraft occlusion may occurr in 5-8% of the patients during the first days after CABG, and most patients are treated by immediate reoperation. This treatment may however be delayed because operating rooms might not be available immediately. We prospectively studied the feasability and safety of immediate coronary angiography and PTCA, if appropriate, in patients with severe ischemic in-hospital complications after CABG. From January till December 1995 1263 patients had CABG: mean age 64...
1998: Zeitschrift Für Kardiologie
Y Sakurai, Y Kato, Y Hino, S Fujiwara, H Otani, H Imamura
The performance of open heart surgery in a patient with a tracheostoma can present difficult problems, including postoperative mediastinitis and inadequate operative exposure. Recently, we experienced two cases in which tracheostomy had been done preoperatively due to heart failure and reported the satisfactory results in this paper. Case 1; A 59-year-old woman who had mitral stenosis and massive regurgitation received mitral valve replacement and left atrial raphy. The approach to heart was performed in according to the following...
September 1995: [Zasshi] [Journal]
J Dubois-Primo
Sixty coronary patients undergoing aortocoronary bypassgrafts, some with left ventricular resection and some with associated valvular surgery were anesthetised with flunitrazepam, pancuronium and fentanyl according to systolic blood pressure (SBP) and heart rate (HR). When 40 micrograms kg-1 fentanyl was amounted, a neuroleptic was added to the protocol either droperidol (D series, 30 cases), or chlorpromazine (L series, 30 cases), 0.005 mg kg-1 at random, if the SBP remained above 100 mm Hg or when the mean BP rose during the ECC at constant flow...
1981: Acta Anaesthesiologica Belgica
P R Lichtlen, H J Engel, H Hundeshagen
Methodological and technical aspects as well as application and results of the precordial Xenon-residue-detection technique are critically reviewed. The results concern mainly normal flow in various regions of the heart esp. in the free wall of the right and left ventricle, poststenotic flow in patients with coronary artery disease in relation to the degree of proximal narrowings as well as wall motion of the corresponding LV segment, bypassgraft flow and flow after drug interventions esp. nitrates, betablockers, the calcium-antagonist Nifedipine and the coronary dilator Dipyridamole...
September 1978: Nuklearmedizin. Nuclear Medicine
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