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"Abdominal wall reconstruction"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28102927/complex-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-in-the-setting-of-active-infection-and-contamination-a-systematic-review-of-hernia-and-fistula-recurrence-rates
#1
REVIEW
Jonathan D Hodgkinson, Yasuko Maeda, Cosimo A Leo, Janindra Warusavitarne, Carolynne J Vaizey
INTRODUCTION: Minimal evidence exists to guide the surgeon on the risk of complications when performing abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) in the presence of active infection, contamination or enterocutaneous fistula. This study aims to establish the outcomes of contaminated complex AWR. METHODS: Analysis was conducted according to PRISMA guidelines. Systematic search of the MEDLINE, EMBASE and Pubmed databases was performed. Studies reporting exclusively on single-staged repair of contaminated complex AWR were included...
January 19, 2017: Colorectal Disease: the Official Journal of the Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28093117/the-biological-prosthesis-is-a-viable-option-for-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-in-pediatric-high-risk-defects
#2
Osnat Zmora, Shannon L Castle, Stephanie Papillon, James E Stein
BACKGROUND: Our aim was to explore the indications for and outcome of biological prostheses to repair high risk abdominal wall defects in children. METHODS: A retrospective chart review was performed of all cases of abdominal wall reconstruction in a single institution between 2007 and 2015. Demographic and clinical variables, technique and complications were described and compared between prosthesis types. RESULTS: A total of 23 patients underwent abdominal wall reconstruction using a biological prosthesis including 17 neonates...
January 6, 2017: American Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28012327/incarcerated-and-eventrated-abdominal-wall-hernia-reconstruction-with-autologous-double-layer-dermal-graft-in-the-field-of-purulent-peritonitis-a-case-report
#3
Gábor Martis, Máté Rózsahegyi, János Deák, László Damjanovich
INTRODUCTION: Double-layer dermal grafts are used for the management of complicated abdominal wall hernias in obese, high risk patients. The method has not yet been used in case of emergency in septic/dirty environment. CASE REPORT: A 76-year old female patient (BMI 36.7kg/m(2)) was admitted with mechanical bowel obstruction and sepsis caused by a third time recurred, incarcerated and eventrated abdominal wall hernia. During the emergency surgery perforation of the terminal ileum and the ascending colon was detected, along with a feculent peritonitis and extended abdominal wall necrosis...
December 6, 2016: International Journal of Surgery Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27993696/long-term-outcomes-after-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-with-acellular-dermal-matrix
#4
Patrick B Garvey, Salvatore A Giordano, Donald P Baumann, Jun Liu, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: Long-term outcomes data for hernia recurrence rates following abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) with acellular dermal matrix (ADM) are lacking. The aim of this study was to assess the long-term durability of AWR using ADM. STUDY DESIGN: We studied patients who underwent AWR with ADM at a single center in 2005-2015 with a minimum follow-up of 36 months. Hernia recurrence was the primary outcome and surgical site occurrence (SSO) was a secondary outcome...
December 16, 2016: Journal of the American College of Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27975037/abdominal-wall-reconstruction-using-retrorectus-self-adhering-mesh-a-novel-approach
#5
Ibrahim Khansa, Jeffrey E Janis
BACKGROUND: In abdominal wall reconstruction, the retrorectus plane offers an ideal location for mesh placement. Mesh fixation in this plane is often achieved using transfascial sutures, which risks entrapping intercostal nerves and causing significant pain, and takes time to place. A novel alternative is the use of sutureless self-adhering mesh. Although the use of this mesh in inguinal hernias has been well described, studies on its use in abdominal wall reconstruction are lacking. METHODS: Consecutive patients who underwent ventral hernia repair with retrorectus mesh were reviewed...
November 2016: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. Global Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27965133/abdominal-wall-reconstruction-with-concomitant-ostomy-associated-hernia-repair-outcomes-and-propensity-score-analysis
#6
Alexander F Mericli, Patrick B Garvey, Salvatore Giordano, Jun Liu, Donald P Baumann, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: The optimal strategy for abdominal wall reconstruction in the presence of a stomal-site hernia is unclear. We hypothesized that the rate of ventral hernia recurrence in patients undergoing a combined ventral hernia repair and stomal-site herniorraphy would not differ clinically from the ventral hernia recurrence rate in patients undergoing an isolated ventral hernia repair. We also hypothesized that bridged ventral hernia repairs result in worse outcomes compared to reinforced repairs regardless of stomal hernia...
December 10, 2016: Journal of the American College of Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27939763/advanced-age-does-not-affect-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-outcomes-using-acellular-dermal-matrix-a-comparative-study-using-propensity-score-analysis
#7
Salvatore Giordano, Mark Schaverien, Patrick B Garvey, Donald P Baumann, Jun Liu, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: We hypothesized that elderly patients (≥65 years) experience worse outcomes following abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) for hernia or oncologic resection. METHODS: We included all consecutive patients who underwent complex AWR using acellular dermal matrix (ADM) between 2005 and 2015. Propensity score analysis was performed for risk adjustment in multivariable analysis and for one-to-one matching. The primary outcome was hernia recurrence; the secondary outcomes included surgical site occurrence (SSO) and bulging...
November 30, 2016: American Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27939203/improvement-of-mesh-recolonization-in-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-with-adipose-vs-bone-marrow-mesenchymal-stem-cells-in-a-rodent-model
#8
M van Steenberghe, T Schubert, Y Guiot, R M Goebbels, P Gianello
BACKGROUND: Reconstruction of muscle defects remains a challenge. Our work assessed the potential of an engineered construct made of a human acellular collagen matrix (HACM) seeded with porcine mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) to reconstruct abdominal wall muscle defects in a rodent model. METHODS: This study compared 2 sources of MSCs (bone-marrow, BMSCs, and adipose, ASCs) in vitro and in vivo for parietal defect reconstruction. Cellular viability and growth factor release (VEGF, FGF-Beta, HGF, IGF-1, TGF-Beta) were investigated under normoxic/hypoxic culture conditions...
December 2, 2016: Journal of Pediatric Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27826465/collagenopathies-implications-for-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-a-systematic-review
#9
Bridget Harrison, Kyle Sanniec, Jeffrey E Janis
BACKGROUND: The etiology of hernia formation is strongly debated and includes mechanical strain, prior surgical intervention, abnormal embryologic development, and increased intraabdominal pressure. Although the most common inciting cause in ventral hernias is previous abdominal surgery, many other factors contribute. We explore this etiology through an examination of the current literature and existing evidence on patients with collagen vascular diseases, such as Ehlers-Danlos syndrome...
October 2016: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. Global Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27816206/abdominal-wall-reconstruction-for-large-incisional-hernia-restores-expiratory-lung-function
#10
Kristian K Jensen, Vibeke Backer, Lars N Jorgensen
BACKGROUND: Respiratory complications secondary to intermittent intra-abdominal hypertension and/or atelectasis are common after abdominal wall reconstruction for large incisional hernias. It is unknown if the respiratory function of this patient group is affected long term or impairs activities of daily living. We hypothesized that abdominal wall reconstruction for large incisional hernia would not lead to improved, long-term pulmonary function or respiratory quality of life. METHODS: Eighteen patients undergoing open abdominal wall reconstruction with mesh for a large incisional hernia (horizontal fascial defect width >10 cm) were compared with 18 patients with an intact abdominal wall who underwent colorectal resection...
February 2017: Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27810091/primary-fascial-closure-with-biologic-mesh-reinforcement-results-in-lesser-complication-and-recurrence-rates-than-bridged-biologic-mesh-repair-for-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-a-propensity-score-analysis
#11
Salvatore Giordano, Patrick B Garvey, Donald P Baumann, Jun Liu, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: Previous studies suggest that bridged mesh repair for abdominal wall reconstruction may result in worse outcomes than mesh-reinforced, primary fascial closure, particularly when acellular dermal matrix is used. We compared our outcomes of bridged versus reinforced repair using ADM in abdominal wall reconstruction procedures. METHODS: This retrospective study included 535 consecutive patients at our cancer center who underwent abdominal wall reconstruction either for an incisional hernia or for abdominal wall defects left after excision of malignancies involving the abdominal wall with underlay mesh...
February 2017: Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27800587/evaluation-of-antibiotic-pressurized-pulse-lavage-for-contaminated-retromuscular-abdominal-wall-reconstruction
#12
Arnab Majumder, Heidi J Miller, Parita Patel, Yuhsin V Wu, Heidi L Elliott, Yuri W Novitsky
BACKGROUND: Despite patient risk factors such as diabetes and obesity, contamination during surgery remains a significant cause of infections and subsequent wound morbidity. Pressurized pulse lavage (PPL) has been utilized as a method to reduce bacterial bioburden with promising results in many fields. Although existing methods of lavage have been utilized during abdominal operations, no studies have examined the use of PPL during complex hernia repair. METHODS: Patients undergoing abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) in clean-contaminated or contaminated fields with antibiotic PPL, from January 2012 to May 2013, were prospectively evaluated...
October 31, 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27761251/reconstruction-of-massive-full-thickness-abdominal-wall-defect-successful-treatment-with-nonabsorbable-mesh-negative-pressure-wound-therapy-and-split-skin-grafting
#13
Dogu Aydin, Ida Felbo Paulsen, Vibeke Egerup Bentzen, Sami Asadzadeh, Lisbet Rosenkrantz Hölmich
We demonstrate that it is possible to use a nonabsorbable mesh for abdominal wall reconstruction after total wound rupture and successfully split-skin graft directly on the mesh. Sufficient granulation tissue formation prior to skin grafting was obtained with long-term use of negative pressure wound therapy (NPWT).
October 2016: Clinical Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27754767/synthetic-versus-biologic-mesh-in-single-stage-repair-of-complex-abdominal-wall-defects-in-a-contaminated-field
#14
Jad Chamieh, Wen Hui Tan, Ricardo Ramirez, Eden Nohra, Chukwuma Apakama, William Symons
BACKGROUND: Synthetic meshes have been used with varying rates of success in a contaminated setting, although their use is not widely accepted because of concerns for infection. A biologic mesh (BM) is assumed to be more resistant to infection than a synthetic mesh; however, sparse clinical data support this theory. The hypothesis for this study: Uncoated polypropylene synthetic mesh (USM) can be used to obtain a durable repair in the setting of a contaminated abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) in a single-stage procedure with comparable infectious outcomes to a biologic mesh repair...
October 18, 2016: Surgical Infections
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27728955/laparoscopic-stapled-sublay-repair-with-self-gripping-mesh-a-simplified-technique-for-minimally-invasive-extraperitoneal-ventral-hernia-repair
#15
Alexandra M Moore, Lisa N Anderson, David C Chen
INTRODUCTION: Minimally invasive laparoscopic and robotic techniques for ventral hernia repair have evolved to achieve the benefits and minimize the limitations of both the open Rives-Stoppa sublay mesh repair and laparoscopic intraperitoneal onlay mesh (IPOM) repair. By combining the principles of a retromuscular repair with the benefits of a minimally invasive approach, these techniques attempt to decrease recurrence, increase functionality, exclude mesh from the viscera, limit infection and wound complications, and minimize pain...
October 26, 2016: Surgical Technology International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27726880/non-crosslinked-porcine-acellular-dermal-matrix-in-pediatric-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-a-case-series
#16
Richard W Siy, Rachel E Pferdehirt, Shayan A Izaddoost
INTRODUCTION: The use of biologic mesh where native tissue deficiencies limit reconstructive options has been well documented in the adult population, with increasing use to address the special requirements of complex abdominal wall reconstruction. There is, however, little documented evidence as to the safety and efficacy of these products in the pediatric population. METHODS: This retrospective case series details 5 pediatric cases of complicated abdominal hernia repair with Strattice®, a non-crosslinked porcine acellular dermal matrix...
September 23, 2016: Journal of Pediatric Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27721198/mesh-expansion-as-the-cause-of-bulging-after-abdominal-wall-hernia-repair
#17
E B Deerenberg, J Verhelst, S E R Hovius, J F Lange
BACKGROUND: Recurrence is the most important complication of abdominal wall reconstruction. It is possible the repair itself is intact, but bulging or expansion of mesh causes recurrent swelling's of the abdominal wall. CASE SUMMARY: In this report, we present bulging of a polyester mesh due to central pore expansion. DISCUSSION: Repetitive stress and variations in intra-abdominal pressure can change tensile strength and stretches mesh materials...
September 30, 2016: International Journal of Surgery Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27704348/effect-of-hyperlipidemia-and-plasma-cytokine-levels-in-rats-after-anterior-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-with-the-use-of-synthetic-endoprostheses
#18
A A Grigoryuk, E P Turmova
The effect of hyperlipidemia on the systemic production of cytokines was evaluated in the plasma of rats after anterior abdominal wall reconstruction with polypropylene (Esfil) and polytetrafluorethylene (Ecoflon) endoprostheses. The reference group was formed from animals without hyperlipidemia, in which anterior abdominal wall plasty was carried out with the use of the same endoprostheses. Intact rats without hyperlipidemia and intervention served as the control. Hypercytokinemia was detected on days 1-10 after reconstructive surgery on the anterior abdominal wall...
September 2016: Bulletin of Experimental Biology and Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27696169/prior-radiotherapy-does-not-affect-abdominal-wall-reconstruction-outcomes-evidence-from-propensity-score-analysis
#19
Salvatore Giordano, Patrick B Garvey, Donald P Baumann, Jun Liu, Charles E Butler
BACKGROUND: Prior abdominal wall radiotherapy (XRT) adversely affects wound healing, but data are limited on how prior XRT may affect abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) outcomes. The purpose of this study was to determine whether prior abdominal wall radiotherapy is associated with a higher incidence of complications following AWR for a hernia or oncologic resection defect. METHODS: We performed a retrospective study of consecutive patients who underwent complex AWR using acellular dermal matrix (ADM) at a single center...
September 30, 2016: Annals of Surgical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27681810/thoracoabdominal-necrotising-soft-tissue-infection-secondary-to-enterocutaneous-fistulae-a-case-report
#20
R L Lassiter, E L Simmerman, J Sol Oh, C J Mentzer, N E Burkart, S B Holsten
OBJECTIVE: Necrotising soft tissue infection is a rare surgical emergency, which requires immediate and aggressive surgical debridement. Following control of the infection, patients are often left with large defects, with wound reconstruction and closure creating significant challenges. Here we describe a case of extensive thoracoabdominal necrotising soft tissue infection and provide a discussion on the standard of care and treatment based on a current literature review. METHOD: A 53-year-old female presented with bilious and feculent discharge from her surgical incision two weeks after a total abdominal hysterectomy...
October 2016: Journal of Wound Care
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