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Complications of laparoscopic hiatus hernia repair

Yuji Akiyama, Takeshi Iwaya, Fumitaka Endo, Takehiro Chiba, Takeshi Takahara, Koki Otsuka, Hiroyuki Nitta, Keisuke Koeda, Masaru Mizuno, Yusuke Kimura, Akira Sasaki
BACKGROUND: Diaphragmatic hernia is a potential complication of esophagectomy, which usually occurs as a hiatal hernia and more frequently after minimally invasive esophagectomy. Parahiatal hernia is a rare form of diaphragmatic hernia, and to the best of our knowledge, parahiatal hernia after esophagectomy has not been previously reported. Here, we report a case of parahiatal hernia after esophagectomy that was successfully managed laparoscopically. CASE PRESENTATION: A 73-year-old man underwent thoracoscopic esophagectomy for esophageal cancer with gastric tube reconstruction via the posterior mediastinum...
August 23, 2017: Surgical Case Reports
Chao Zhang, Diangang Liu, Fei Li, David I Watson, Xiang Gao, Jan H Koetje, Tao Luo, Chao Yan, Xing Du, Zhonggao Wang
BACKGROUND: Hiatus hernia (HH) contributes to the pathophysiology of gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). Mesh-augmentation of surgical repair might be associated with a reduced risk of recurrence and GERD. However, recurrence rates, mesh-associated complications and quality of life (QOL) after mesh versus suture repair are debated. The aim of this meta-analysis was to determine HH recurrence following mesh-augmentation versus suture repair. Secondary aims were to compare complications, mortality, QOL and GERD symptoms following different repair techniques...
May 18, 2017: Surgical Endoscopy
E Asti, A Sironi, G Bonitta, A Lovece, P Milito, L Bonavina
BACKGROUND: The potential utility of both non-absorbable and absorbable meshes to reinforce the esophageal hiatus and prevent recurrent hernia has been investigated in observational studies and a few randomized clinical trials. Use of absorbable mesh has been associated with lesser side-effects, but the long-term safety and effectiveness are still debated. This rather scanty clinical evidence is due to heterogeneity and bias regarding the type of mesh and operation used, the modalities of follow-up, and the reporting of objective results...
August 2017: Hernia: the Journal of Hernias and Abdominal Wall Surgery
Yan Mei Goh, Ajay Tokala, Tarek Hany, Kishore G Pursnani, Ravindra S Date
Portomesenteric venous thrombosis (PMVT) is a rare but well-reported complication following laparoscopic surgery. We present three cases of PMVT following laparoscopic surgery. Our first case is a 71-year-old morbidly obese woman admitted for elective laparoscopic giant hiatus hernia (LGHH) repair. Post-operatively, she developed multi-organ dysfunction and computed tomography scan revealed portal venous gas and extensive small bowel infarct. The second patient is a 51-year-old man with known previous deep venous thrombosis who also had elective LGHH repair...
April 2017: Journal of Minimal Access Surgery
Victoria A Perkins, Samuel McFerran, Ali Kordzadeh, Elias Sdralis, Bruno Lorenzi, Alexandros Charalabopoulos
INTRODUCTION: Oesophagectomy for oesophageal carcinoma carries a high risk of significant morbidity and mortality. Delayed gastric emptying is a relatively common complication following this procedure. A variety of medical, surgical and endoscopic strategies have been described to manage it. The vast majority of cases are related to post-operative pyloric dysfunction and are amenable to conventional management strategies. PATIENTS AND METHODS: We present a new case of a patient with a duodenal hiatus hernia resulting in extrinsic gastroduodenal compression by the massively distended gastric conduit as a cause of gastric outlet obstruction following laparoscopic-assisted Ivor-Lewis oesophagectomy 2 years previously...
March 9, 2017: Acta Chirurgica Belgica
Yan Mei Goh, Ajay Tokala, Tarek Hany, Kishore G Pursnani, Ravindra S Date
Portomesenteric venous thrombosis (PMVT) is a rare but well-reported complication following laparoscopic surgery. We present three cases of PMVT following laparoscopic surgery. Our first case is a 71-year-old morbidly obese woman admitted for elective laparoscopic giant hiatus hernia (LGHH) repair. Post-operatively, she developed multi-organ dysfunction and computed tomography scan revealed portal venous gas and extensive small bowel infarct. The second patient is a 51-year-old man with known previous deep venous thrombosis who also had elective LGHH repair...
December 21, 2016: Journal of Minimal Access Surgery
S Ungureanu, N Șipitco, N Gladun, C Lepadatu
Background.The paraesophageal hiatus hernias (PHH) are relatively uncommon, but an increased incidence has been reported and they now account for 5-10% of all hiatus hernias. The surgical treatment is recommended for all the patients with this pathology because of high risk of complications: obstruction, incarceration, strangulation or perforation. The use of prostheses is recommended in the process of repairing the giant PHH because the main problem of this operation is the high rate of recurrence. Case presentation...
January 2016: Journal of Medicine and Life
Daniel Gero, Lara Ribeiro-Parenti, Konstantinos Arapis, Jean-Pierre Marmuse
BACKGROUND: Our aim is to report our initial experience with a novel technique which addresses morbid obesity and gastro-esophageal reflux disease (GERD) simultaneously by combination of laparoscopic sleeve gastrectomy (LSG) and simplified laparoscopic Hill repair (sLHR). METHODS: Retrospective analysis of LSG+sLHR patients >5 months postoperatively includes demographics, GERD status, proton-pump inhibitor (PPI) use, body mass index (BMI), excess BMI loss (EBMIL), complications and GERD-Health Related Quality of Life (GERD-HRQL) questionnaire...
April 2017: World Journal of Surgery
Jessica L Reynolds, Joerg Zehetner, Nikolai Bildzukewicz, Namir Katkhouda, John C Lipham
Laparoscopic repair of large paraesophageal hernias has been challenging due to high recurrence rates with primary repair and complications associated with the use of nonabsorbable mesh to reinforce the hiatus. The aim of our study was to evaluate the recurrence rate over time and mesh-related complications using an absorbable polyglactin mesh secured with Bioglue to reinforce the hiatus after laparoscopic repair of large paraesophageal hernias. There were 190 patients who met inclusion criteria from June 2006 to June 2014...
October 2016: American Surgeon
L M Almond, V Charalampakis, P Mistry, J Hodson, G Lafaurie, J Matthews, R Singhal, P Super
INTRODUCTION: Laparoscopic anti-reflux surgery is conventionally performed using two 10/12 mm ports. While laparoscopic procedures reduce post-operative pain, the use of larger ports invariably increases discomfort and affects cosmesis. We describe a new all 5 mm ports technique for laparoscopic anti-reflux surgery and present a review of our initial experience with this approach. METHODS: All patients undergoing laparoscopic fundoplication over a 35 month period from February 2013 under the care of a single surgeon were included...
November 2016: International Journal of Surgery
Bruna do Nascimento Santos, Marcos Belotto de Oliveira, Renata D'Alpino Peixoto
INTRODUCTION: According to the Brazilian National Institute of Cancer, gastric cancer is the third leading cause of death among men and the fifth among women in Brazil. Surgical resection is the only potentially curative treatment. The most serious complications associated with surgery are fistulas and dehiscence of the jejunal-esophageal anastomosis. Hiatal hernia refers to herniation of elements of the abdominal cavity through the esophageal hiatus of the diaphragm, though this occurrence is rarely reported as a complication in gastrectomy...
January 2016: Case Reports in Oncology
Jeremy R Huddy, Sheraz R Markar, Melody Z Ni, Mario Morino, Edoardo M Targarona, Giovanni Zaninotto, George B Hanna
BACKGROUND: Synthetic mesh (SM) has been used in the laparoscopic repair of hiatus hernia but remains controversial due to reports of complications, most notably esophageal erosion. Biological mesh (BM) has been proposed as an alternative to mitigate this risk. The aim of this study is to establish the incidence of complications, recurrence and revision surgery in patients following suture (SR), SM or BM repair and undertake a survey of surgeons to establish a perspective of current practice...
December 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
Emanuele Asti, Andrea Lovece, Luigi Bonavina, Pamela Milito, Andrea Sironi, Gianluca Bonitta, Stefano Siboni
OBJECTIVES: To evaluate objective and subjective outcomes of patients undergoing laparoscopic repair of large hiatal hernia, either with or without resorbable mesh augmentation. The primary outcome of the study was anatomical recurrence rate as measured by endoscopy. Secondary outcomes were safety, efficacy, and long-term quality of life. METHODS: This was an observational cohort study. Patients who underwent laparoscopic repair of large (≥5 cm) type III hiatal hernia were included...
December 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
P Priego, J Perez de Oteyza, J Galindo, P Carda, F García-Moreno, G Rodríguez Velasco, E Lobo
PURPOSE: The application of mesh-reinforced hiatal closure has resulted in a significant reduction in recurrence rates in comparison with primary suture repair. However, the use of meshes has not completely extended in all the cases of large paraesophageal hiatal hernias (LPHH) due to the complications related to them. The aim of this study is to present our long-term results and complications related to Crurasoft(®) mesh (Bard) for the treatment of LPHH. METHODS: From January 2004 to December 2014, 536 consecutive patients underwent open or laparoscopic fundoplication for gastroesophageal reflux disease or LPHH at Ramón y Cajal University Hospital...
April 2017: Hernia: the Journal of Hernias and Abdominal Wall Surgery
Leopoldo Herrera Chabert, Jacob Joffe Fraind, Narcizo Leon Quintero
INTRODUCTION: The purpose of this report is to describe a tension-free repair we have used successfully in 12 patients with large hiatal defects. It is based on the creation of a web-shoelace pattern of polypropylene (Prolene®; Ethicon, Somerville, NJ) suture of the crura that functions as a barrier, with the advantages of being stronger and more economical than a mesh without the potential complications that may follow mesh repair or suture repair of a large hiatus hernia without mesh...
December 2015: Journal of Laparoendoscopic & Advanced Surgical Techniques. Part A
Oscar M Crespin, Robert B Yates, Ana V Martin, Carlos A Pellegrini, Brant K Oelschlager
INTRODUCTION: Laparoscopic hiatal hernia repair has a better chance of success if the hiatus is closed without tension. This study attempts to answer the following questions: (1) What is the rate of hiatal hernia recurrence in patients who undergo hiatal closure with diaphragmatic relaxing incisions? (2) Can biologic mesh be safely substituted for synthetic mesh as coverage of the relaxing incisions? METHODS: We identified all patients who underwent laparoscopic hiatal hernia repair at our institution between 2007 and 2013 and reviewed their clinical records...
June 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
P A Le Page, R Furtado, M Hayward, S Law, A Tan, S J Vivian, H Van der Wall, G L Falk
INTRODUCTION: The surgical management of symptomatic giant hiatus hernia (GHH) aims to improve quality of life (QoL) and reduce the risk of life threatening complications. Previous reports are predominantly those with small sample sizes and short follow-up periods. The present study sought to assess a large cohort of patients for recurrence and QoL over a longer time period. METHODS: This was a follow-up study of a prospectively collected database of 455 consecutive patients...
April 2015: Annals of the Royal College of Surgeons of England
Maher El Chaar, George Ezeji, Leonardo Claros, Maureen Miletics, Jill Stoltzfus
BACKGROUND: Laparoscopic sleeve gastrectomy (SG), while generally safe and efficacious, may be complicated by gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) symptoms as well as the need for hiatus hernia (HH) repair. Identification and management of HH during SG and the effect of HH repair on GERD-related symptoms following SG are controversial. OBJECTIVE: This study aimed to evaluate HH repair during SG in morbidly obese patients and its short-term effect on GERD-related symptoms and other clinical outcomes...
January 2016: Obesity Surgery
Stavros A Antoniou, Beat P Müller-Stich, George A Antoniou, Gernot Köhler, Ruzica-Rosalia Luketina, Oliver O Koch, Rudolph Pointner, Frank-Alexander Granderath
PURPOSE: Laparoscopic repair of large hiatal hernias is associated with high recurrence rates. Erosion and mesh migration are rare but devastating complications of synthetic mesh repair, whereas reoperation is accompanied by significant operative morbidity. The aim of this study was to estimate the comparative risk of hernia recurrence following primary suture or biologic mesh repair. METHODS: A systematic literature search of the MEDLINE database was performed and comparative data of relevant studies were combined using the Mantel-Haenszel meta-analysis model...
July 2015: Langenbeck's Archives of Surgery
Philip A Le Page, David Martin
BACKGROUND: A difficult management problem for the upper gastrointestinal surgeon exists when a patient presents with symptomatic and refractory severe delayed gastric emptying. Surgical treatment is further complicated by coexisting gastro-oesophageal reflux. No universal surgical strategy exists for this problem. METHODS: A novel surgical strategy combines partial sleeve gastrectomy (SG) and hiatus hernia (HH) repair with fundoplication. A review of treating four such patients is described with objective outcome data...
June 2015: World Journal of Surgery
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