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"Abdominal wall reconstruction"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28792430/component-separation-technique-for-repair-of-massive-abdominal-wall-defects-at-a-pediatric-hospital
#1
James D Vargo, Michael T Larsen, Gregory D Pearson
BACKGROUND: Massive defects of the abdominal wall are commonly repaired with the component separation technique (CST) when insufficient tissue exists to close the defect primarily. Although the utility of CST has been documented in cases of large ventral hernias in adults, its application to congenital and acquired defects in pediatric patients has been largely unreported. This study is a retrospective case series discussing the success of CST at a large pediatric hospital. METHODS: Seven patients with massive abdominal wall defects, including ventral hernia and omphalocele, repaired with CST at a pediatric hospital were identified as candidates...
November 2016: Annals of Plastic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28744163/cesarean-section-after-abdominal-mesh-repair-for-pregnancy-related-desmoid-tumor-a-case-report
#2
Sara Ooi, Harry Ngo
We report the case of a 32-year-old gravida 2 para 1 woman with a background of partially resected desmoid tumor (DT) arising from the previous cesarean section (CS) scar. This case details the management of her DT by surgical resection and mesh repair and second pregnancy following this. Pregnancy-related DTs are a relatively rare entity, and there is a paucity of literature regarding their management during pregnancy. There are only five reported cases of DTs arising from CS scars. To our knowledge, this is the only report to illustrate that subsequent CS is possible after desmoid resection and abdominal mesh repair...
2017: International Journal of Women's Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28740797/pain-management-in-abdominal-wall-reconstruction
#3
Ibrahim Khansa, Andrew Koogler, Jesse Richards, Richard Bryant, Jeffrey E Janis
BACKGROUND: In abdominal wall reconstruction, adequate pain control and minimization of narcotic consumption are essential to improving patient outcomes and satisfaction. Previous studies have examined the role of individual strategies, such as neuraxial analgesia and multimodal analgesia. However, there has not been a study that examined all potential determinants of postoperative narcotic requirements, including intraoperative strategies. METHODS: Consecutive patients who underwent abdominal wall reconstruction were reviewed...
June 2017: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. Global Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28740773/botulinum-toxin-a-as-an-adjunct-to-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-for-incisional-hernia
#4
Sinor Soltanizadeh, Frederik Helgstrand, Lars N Jorgensen
BACKGROUND: Repair of large incisional hernias remains a surgical and costly challenge. Temporary paralysis of the lateral abdominal wall muscles with topical administration of botulinum toxin A (BTA) is a new therapeutic concept, which may obviate the need for component separation technique (CST) for repair of large incisional hernias. Current literature on the administration of BTA as adjunct to surgical repair of abdominal incisional hernias was investigated. METHODS: The electronic databases PubMed and Embase were searched for eligible studies...
June 2017: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. Global Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28733746/comparative-analysis-of-perioperative-outcomes-of-robotic-versus-open-transversus-abdominis-release
#5
Luis A Martin-Del-Campo, Adam S Weltz, Igor Belyansky, Yuri W Novitsky
BACKGROUND: Transversus abdominis release (TAR) has evolved as an effective approach to complex abdominal wall reconstructions. Although the role of robotics in hernia surgery is rapidly expanding, the benefits of a robotic approach for abdominal wall reconstruction have not been established well. We aimed to compare the impact of the application of robotics to the TAR procedure on the perioperative outcomes when compared to the open TAR repairs. METHODS: Case-matched comparison of patients undergoing robotic TAR (R-TAR) at two specialized hernia centers to a matched historic cohort of open TAR (O-TAR) patients was performed...
July 21, 2017: Surgical Endoscopy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28730275/comparative-analysis-of-open-and-robotic-transversus-abdominis-release-for-ventral-hernia-repair
#6
James G Bittner, Sameer Alrefai, Michelle Vy, Micah Mabe, Paul A R Del Prado, Natasha L Clingempeel
BACKGROUND: Transversus abdominis release (TAR) is a safe, effective strategy to repair complex ventral incisional hernia (VIH); however, open TAR (o-TAR) often necessitates prolonged hospitalization. Robot-assisted TAR (r-TAR) may benefit short-term outcomes and shorten convalescence. This study compares 90-day outcomes of o-TAR and r-TAR for VIH repair. METHODS: A single-center, retrospective review of patients who underwent o-TAR or r-TAR for VIH from 2015 to 2016 was conducted...
July 20, 2017: Surgical Endoscopy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28723751/early-laparotomy-and-timely-reconstruction-for-patients-with-abdominal-electrical-injury-five-case-reports-and-literature-review
#7
REVIEW
Pi-Hong Zhang, Zan Liu, Li-Cheng Ren, Ji-Zhang Zeng, Geng-Wen Huang, Mu-Zhang Xiao, Jie Zhou, Peng-Fei Liang, Ming-Hua Zhang, Xiao-Yuan Huang
INTRODUCTION: High-tension electricity can cause devastating injuries that may result in abdominal wall loss, visceral damage, and sometimes major threat to life. The visceral organ may be exposed after debridement and require flap cover, but the tensile strength of abdominal wall may be lack even if flap transplanted. METHODS: From April 2007 through May 2015, 5 patients with severe abdominal electrical injury were treated at our hospital. Exploratory laparotomy was performed based on their clinical manifestations and debridement findings of abdominal wall at early stage, and decision regarding technique for reconstruction of abdominal wall was based on an assessment of the location and extent of the defect...
July 2017: Medicine (Baltimore)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28717912/management-of-the-open-abdomen-after-liver-transplantation
#8
Christian Hobeika, Marc-Antoine Allard, Petru-Octav Bucur, Salima Naili, Antonio Sa Cunha, Daniel Cherqui, Denis Castaing, René Adam, Eric Vibert
INTRODUCTION: The optimal management of the open abdomen (OA) after liver transplantation (LT) is unclear. The negative pressure wound therapy (NPWT) has been shown to be safe and can increase the chance for early fascial closure in trauma or septic patients. However, little data are available on the specific setting of LT. We aimed to report our experience of OA after LT, marked by the recent use of NPWT. METHODS: All patients with postponed wall closure after LT, from 2002 to 2014, in a single institution were included and retrospectively analyzed...
July 17, 2017: World Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28705101/abdominal-wall-expanding-system-obviates-the-need-for-lateral-release-in-giant-incisional-hernia-and-laparostoma
#9
Dietmar Eucker, Andreas Zerz, Daniel C Steinemann
BACKGROUND: In large incisional hernias and after laparostoma midline closure may be impossible. A novel abdominal wall expander system (AWEX) is proposed and evaluated. METHODS: In patients with large incisional hernias and laparostoma where primary midline closure was impossible, AWEX was used. Patients undergoing abdominal wall reconstruction using AWEX between May 2012 and December 2015 were included. Intraoperative the abdominal wall was stretched by attaching the midline fascia borders to a retraction system under tension for 30 minutes...
July 1, 2017: Surgical Innovation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28668592/physiologic-musculofascial-compliance-following-reinforcement-with-electrospun-polycaprolactone-ureidopyrimidinone-mesh-in-a-rat-model
#10
Lucie Hympanova, Marina Gabriela Monteiro Carvalho Mori da Cunha, Rita Rynkevic, Manuel Zündel, Monica Ramos Gallego, Jakob Vange, Geertje Callewaert, Iva Urbankova, Frank Van der Aa, Edoardo Mazza, Jan Deprest
PURPOSE: Electrospun meshes may be considered as substitutes to textile polypropylene implants. We compared the host response and biomechanical properties of the rat abdominal wall following reinforcement with either polycaprolactone (PCL) modified with ureidopyrimidinone-motifs (UPy) or polypropylene mesh. METHODS: First we measured the response to cyclic uniaxial load within the physiological range both dry (room temperature) and wet (body temperature). 36 rats underwent primary repair of a full-thickness abdominal wall defect with a polypropylene suture (native tissue repair), or reinforced with either UPy-PCL or ultra-light weight polypropylene mesh (n = 12/group)...
June 27, 2017: Journal of the Mechanical Behavior of Biomedical Materials
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28594679/initial-experience-with-biologic-polymer-scaffold-poly-4-hydroxybuturate-in-complex-abdominal-wall-reconstruction
#11
Joseph F Buell, David Sigmon, Christopher Ducoin, Max Shapiro, Nikhil Teja, Emmett Wynter, Mary K Hanisee, Geoffrey Parker, Emad Kandil, Michael Darden
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the use of the new absorbable polymer scaffold poly-4-hydroxybutyrate (P4HB) in complex abdominal wall reconstruction. BACKGROUND: Complex abdominal wall reconstruction has witnessed tremendous success in the last decade after the introduction of cadaveric biologic scaffolds. However, the use of cadaveric biologic mesh has been expensive and plagued by complications such as seroma, infection, and recurrent hernia. Despite widespread application of cadaveric biologic mesh, little data exist on the superiority of these materials in the setting of high-risk wounds in patients...
July 2017: Annals of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28569365/risk-adjusted-procedure-tailoring-leads-to-uniformly-low-complication-rates-in-ventral-and-incisional-hernia-repair-a-propensity-score-analysis-and-internal-validation-of-classification-criteria
#12
U A Dietz, A Fleischhacker, S Menzel, U Klinge, C Jurowich, K Haas, P Heuschmann, C-T Germer, A Wiegering
BACKGROUND: The usual approach in hernia surgery is to select the ideal repair method independent of the patient's characteristics. In the present study, we change the approach to ask which technique is best for the individual patient`s risk profile. For this, two criteria are important: does the patient need reconstruction of the abdominal wall? or does he or she need treatment of symptoms without being exposed to unnecessarily high perioperative risks? METHODS: In a heuristic selection procedure, 486 consecutive patients were classified according to their characteristics as low-risk or high-risk for postoperative complications...
August 2017: Hernia: the Journal of Hernias and Abdominal Wall Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28560512/biological-implant-for-complex-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-a-single-institution-experience-and-review-of-literature
#13
Elsa Limura, Pasquale Giordano
AIM: To present our single institution and surgeon's complex abdominal wall reconstructions (CAWR) experience with Permacol™ mesh through a non-randomized study. PATIENTS AND METHOD: Data of 51 consecutive patients were prospectively collected between 2003 and 2015. Patients had a median of 3 comorbidities (range 0-10) and 68% were Center for Disease Control class II-IV. The mean previous repair was 1.3 (range, 0-12), and 25 (44%) had a mesh in situ. The median defect size was 625 cm(2)...
May 30, 2017: World Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28541865/multipoint-suture-fixation-technique-for-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-with-component-separation-and-onlay-biological-mesh-placement
#14
Brad Denney, Jorge I de la Torre
Component separation with mesh reinforcement has become the primary modality for complex abdominal wall reconstruction. However, many fundamental questions remain unanswered, such as whether underlay versus overlay mesh placement is superior, and what is the best means of suture fixation technique for mesh placement? This study presents the senior author's technique for onlay biologic mesh placement with multipoint suture fixation in combination with component separation and its subsequent low recurrence rates...
May 1, 2017: American Surgeon
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28538578/total-abdominal-wall-transplantation-an-anatomical-study-and-classification-system
#15
David Light, Neilendu Kundu, Risal Djohan, Cristiano Quintini, Namita Gandhi, Brian R Gastman, Richard Drake, Maria Siemionow, James E Zins
BACKGROUND: Candidates for multivisceral transplantation present with complex defects often beyond traditional reconstructive options. In this study, the authors describe a dissection technique for a total abdominal wall vascularized composite flap. In addition, the authors suggest a classification system for complex abdominal wall defects. METHODS: Forty fresh, cadaveric hemiabdomens were dissected, with care taken to preserve the iliofemoral, deep circumflex iliac, superficial circumflex iliac, deep inferior epigastric, and superficial inferior epigastric arteries and corresponding veins...
June 2017: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28462438/nomenclature-in-abdominal-wall-hernias-is-it-time-for-consensus
#16
Samuel G Parker, Christopher P J Wood, David L Sanders, Alastair C J Windsor
Abdominal wall reconstruction is a rapidly evolving area of surgical interest. Due to the increase in prevalence and size of ventral hernias and the high recurrence rates, the academic community has become motivated to find the best reconstruction techniques. Whilst interrogating the abdominal wall reconstruction literature, we discovered an inconsistency in hernia nomenclature that must be addressed. The terms used to describe the anatomical planes of mesh implantation 'inlay', 'sublay' and 'underlay' are misinterpreted throughout...
May 1, 2017: World Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28445379/discussion-the-impact-of-body-mass-index-on-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-outcomes-a-comparative-study
#17
COMMENT
Ibrahim Khansa, Jeffrey E Janis
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2017: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28445378/the-impact-of-body-mass-index-on-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-outcomes-a-comparative-study
#18
Salvatore A Giordano, Patrick B Garvey, Donald P Baumann, Jun Liu, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: Obesity and higher body mass index may be associated with higher rates of wound healing complications and hernia recurrence rates following complex abdominal wall reconstruction. The authors hypothesized that higher body mass indexes result in higher rates of postoperative wound healing complications but similar rates of hernia recurrence in abdominal wall reconstruction patients. METHODS: The authors included 511 consecutive patients who underwent abdominal wall reconstruction with underlay mesh...
May 2017: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28378225/abdominal-wall-reconstruction-awr-the-need-to-identify-the-hospital-units-and-referral-centers-entitled-to-perform-it
#19
EDITORIAL
Francesco Gossetti, Linda D'Amore, Francesca Ceci, Maria Romana Grimaldi, Paolo Negro
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 4, 2017: Updates in Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28356202/role-of-tissue-expansion-in-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-a-systematic-evidence-based-review
#20
REVIEW
Kimberly E Wooten, Cemile Nurdan Ozturk, Can Ozturk, Peter Laub, Nell Aronoff, Raffi Gurunluoglu
BACKGROUND: Tissue expanders (TEs) can be used to assist primary closure of complicated hernias and large abdominal wall defects. However, there is no consensus regarding the optimal technique, use, or associated risk of TE in abdominal wall reconstruction. METHODS: A systematic search of PubMed and Embase databases was conducted to identify articles reporting abdominal wall reconstruction with TE techniques. English articles published between 1980 and 2016 were included on the basis of the following inclusion criteria: two-stage TE surgical technique, >3 cases, reporting of postoperative complications, hernia recurrence, and patient-based clinical data...
June 2017: Journal of Plastic, Reconstructive & Aesthetic Surgery: JPRAS
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