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Incisional hernia

Arvind U Gowda, Colton H L McNichols, Ishan Asokan, Jamil A Matthews, E Bryan Buckingham, Jennifer Sabino, John S Maddox, Sheri Slezak, Yvonne Rasko, Devinder P Singh
PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to compare clinical outcomes of incisional hernia repair in solid organ transplant patients using non-cross-linked porcine acellular dermal matrix (PADM), human derived acellular dermal matrix (HADM) and synthetic mesh. METHODS: A retrospective review of patients who underwent hernia repair with PADM after pancreas and/or renal transplant at the University of Maryland Medical Center from 2008 to 2012 was conducted. Repair type, postoperative infection, hernia recurrence, mesh removal, and length of follow-up were recorded...
October 17, 2016: Annals of Plastic Surgery
Dunja Kokotovic, Thue Bisgaard, Frederik Helgstrand
Importance: Prosthetic mesh is frequently used to reinforce the repair of abdominal wall incisional hernias. The benefits of mesh for reducing the risk of hernia recurrence or the long-term risks of mesh-related complications are not known. Objective: To investigate the risks of long-term recurrence and mesh-related complications following elective abdominal wall hernia repair in a population with complete follow-up. Design, Setting, and Participants: Registry-based nationwide cohort study including all elective incisional hernia repairs in Denmark from January 1, 2007, to December 31, 2010...
October 18, 2016: JAMA: the Journal of the American Medical Association
Kamal M F Itani
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 18, 2016: JAMA: the Journal of the American Medical Association
Jürgen Böhm, Frank Pianka, Nina Stüttgen, Junghyun Rho, Biljana Gigic, Yuzheng Zhang, Nina Habermann, Petra Schrotz-King, Clare Abbenhardt-Martin, Lin Zielske, Paul D Lampe, Alexis Ulrich, Markus K Diener, Cornelia M Ulrich
BACKGROUND: Ventral incisional hernia is the most common long-term complication after an abdominal operation. Among newly diagnosed colorectal cancer patients, we screened the preoperative plasma proteome to explore predictive markers for the development of an incisional hernia. METHODS: We utilized preoperative plasma samples of 72 newly diagnosed colorectal cancer patients who underwent midline incision for tumor resection between 2010 and 2013. A total of 21 patients with incisional hernia occurrence were matched with 51 patients with at least 18 months follow-up without an incisional hernia by sex, age, and body mass index...
October 13, 2016: Surgery
Rebeccah B Baucom, Jenny Ousley, Gloria B Beveridge, Sharon E Phillips, Richard A Pierce, Michael D Holzman, Kenneth W Sharp, William H Nealon, Benjamin K Poulose
BACKGROUND: Cancer survivorship focuses largely on improving quality of life. We aimed to determine the rate of ventral incisional hernia (VIH) formation after cancer resection, with implications for survivorship. METHODS: Patients without prior VIH who underwent abdominal malignancy resections at a tertiary center were followed up to 2 years. Patients with a viewable preoperative computed tomography (CT) scan and CT within 2 years postoperatively were included...
October 14, 2016: Annals of Surgical Oncology
M Gastaca, I Bilbao, M Jimenez, J Bustamante, C Dopazo, R Gonzalez, R Charco, J Santoyo, J Ortiz de Urbina
Our aim was to study the safety and efficacy of immunosuppression with everolimus (EVL) within the 1st month after orthotopic liver transplantation (LT) when calcineurin inhibitors are not recommended. For this purpose, 28 recipients who had been treated with EVL within the 1st month after adult LT were eligible to enter in a retrospective multicenter study. Patients were followed up for 12 months after LT. EVL therapy was initiated at a median of 14 days (range, 4-24) after LT. The reason for early EVL was neurotoxicity in 14 cases, renal dysfunction in 12, and acute cellular rejection combined with renal impairment in 2...
September 2016: Transplantation Proceedings
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 6, 2016: Surgical Technology International
Bruce Ramshaw, Brandie Forman, Eric Heidel, Jonathan Dean, Andrew Gamenthaler, Michael Fabian
Patients who undergo laparoscopic ventral hernia repair can have significant post-operative pain and discomfort from both somatic pain due to mesh fixation and visceral pain due to CO2 insufflation pressure. In an attempt to improve outcomes, a Clinical Quality Improvement (CQI) project was implemented by a multi-disciplinary hernia team. CQI tools were applied for consecutive patients who underwent laparoscopic ventral hernia repair from June 2012 through September 2015 (39 months). Initiatives for improved patient outcomes during this period included the administration of a transversus abdominis plane (TAP) block and/or an intra-operative block with long-acting local anesthetic first, and then a low pressure pneumoperitoneum (LPP) system was implemented later in the project...
October 6, 2016: Surgical Technology International
Filip E Muysoms, An Jairam, Manuel López-Cano, Maciej Śmietański, Guido Woeste, Iris Kyle-Leinhase, Stavros A Antoniou, Ferdinand Köckerling
BACKGROUND: Prophylactic mesh-augmented reinforcement during closure of abdominal wall incisions has been proposed in patients with increased risk for development of incisional hernias (IHs). As part of the BioMesh consensus project, a systematic literature review has been performed to detect those studies where MAR was performed with a non-permanent absorbable mesh (biological or biosynthetic). METHODS: A computerized search was performed within 12 databases (Embase, Medline, Web-of-Science, Scopus, Cochrane, CINAHL, Pubmed publisher, Lilacs, Scielo, ScienceDirect, ProQuest, Google Scholar) with appropriate search terms...
2016: Frontiers in Surgery
A Brescia, F Tomassini, G Berardi, M Pezzatini, A Dall'Oglio, F Pindozzi, M Gasparrini
BACKGROUND: Patients requiring ventral hernia (VH) repair during perioperative chemotherapy have a higher risk for post-operative complications. The aim of the study was to perform a case-controlled analysis in patients undergoing chemotherapy who underwent VH repair using biological mesh or synthetic mesh. METHODS: From January 2013 to December 2015, 32 patients, within 8 weeks from chemotherapy administration, were treated electively for VH repair using a biological mesh (BIOMESH)...
October 6, 2016: World Journal of Surgical Oncology
Katerina Vassiou, Marianna Vlychou, Dimitra Tsampoula, Ioannis Fezoulidis, Konstantinos Tepetes
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 3, 2016: Acta Chirurgica Belgica
L El Hachem, H F Gretz, R Barr, S Mathews, L C Chuang, M Gordon
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2015: Journal of Minimally Invasive Gynecology
Rodolfo J Oviedo, Jarrod C Robertson, Sharifah Alrajhi
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The general surgeon's robotic learning curve may improve if the experience is classified into categories based on the complexity of the procedures in a small community hospital. The intraoperative time should decrease and the incidence of complications should be comparable to conventional laparoscopy. The learning curve of a single robotic general surgeon in a small community hospital using the da Vinci S platform was analyzed. METHODS: Measured parameters were operative time, console time, conversion rates, complications, surgical site infections (SSIs), surgical site occurrences (SSOs), length of stay, and patient demographics...
July 2016: JSLS: Journal of the Society of Laparoendoscopic Surgeons
A Tandon, K Shahzad, S Pathak, C M Oommen, Q M Nunes, N Smart
INTRODUCTION Laparoscopic incisional and ventral hernia repair (LIVHR) is widely accepted and safe but the type of mesh used is still debated. We retrospectively compared postoperative outcomes with two different meshes commonly used in LIVHR. METHODS This is a retrospective study of patients who underwent incisional hernia repair between January 2008 and December 2010. Two meshes were used: Parietex™ Composite (Covidien, New Haven, CT, USA) and the DynaMesh(®)-IPOM (FEG Textiltechnik mbH, Aachen, Germany)...
September 23, 2016: Annals of the Royal College of Surgeons of England
Mohini Dasari, Charles B Wessel, Giselle G Hamad
BACKGROUND: Prophylactic mesh during laparotomy has been shown to be effective in preventing postoperative incisional hernia (IH) in high-risk patients. Since obesity is a risk factor for IH, we wished to determine whether mesh prevents IH in open and laparoscopic bariatric surgery patients. METHODS: We conducted a systematic review of the literature with meta-analysis. Seven studies met inclusion criteria. We abstracted data regarding postoperative IH development, surgical site infection, and seroma or wound leakage and performed meta-analysis...
October 2016: American Journal of Surgery
P J Chung, J S Lee, S Tam, A Schwartzman, M O Bernstein, L Dresner, A Alfonso, G Sugiyama
PURPOSE: Anterior abdominal wall hernias are among the most commonly encountered surgical disease. We sought to identify risk factors that are associated with 30-day postoperative mortality following emergent abdominal wall hernia repair using the American College of Surgeons National Surgical Quality Improvement Program (ACS NSQIP) database. METHODS: A retrospective analysis of data from the ACS NSQIP from 2005 to 2010 was performed. Patients were selected using Current Procedural Terminology (CPT) and International Classification of Disease 9 Clinical Modification (ICD9) codes for the repair of inguinal, femoral, umbilical, epigastric, ventral, or incisional hernias that were incarcerated, obstructed, strangulated, or gangrenous...
September 16, 2016: Hernia: the Journal of Hernias and Abdominal Wall Surgery
J Cornish, R L Harries, D Bosanquet, B Rees, J Ansell, N Frewer, P K Dhruva Rao, C Parry, R Ellis-Owen, S M Phillips, C Morris, J Horwood, M L Davies, M M Davies, R Hargest, Z Davies, J Hilton, D Harris, A Ben-Sassi, R Rajagopal, D Hanratty, S Islam, A Watkins, N Bashir, S Jones, I R Russell, J Torkington
BACKGROUND: Incisional hernias are common complications of midline closure following abdominal surgery and cause significant morbidity, impaired quality of life and increased health care costs. The 'Hughes Repair' combines a standard mass closure with a series of horizontal and two vertical mattress sutures within a single suture. This theoretically distributes the load along the incision length as well as across it. There is evidence to suggest that this technique is as effective as mesh repair for the operative management of incisional hernias; however, no trials have compared the Hughes Repair with standard mass closure for the prevention of incisional hernia formation following a midline incision...
September 15, 2016: Trials
Marcello Picchio, Andrea Muggianu, Francesca Mancini, Orlando Tintisona, Erasmo Spaziani
INTRODUCTION: Mesh migration into the intestine is very rare after incisional hernia repair. CASE REPORT: We report the case of transmural mesh migration from the abdominal wall into the small bowel presenting as recurrent small bowel obstruction 18 years after repeated surgical repair of an incisional ventral hernia. At surgery, a mesh was found inside the resected ileal loop. DISCUSSION: Mesh migration into the intestine is a possible, although very rare, complication after incisional hernia repair with nonabsorbable meshes...
September 9, 2016: Acta Chirurgica Belgica
Kristian Kiim Jensen, Rune Erichsen, Peter-Martin Krarup
BACKGROUND: Long-term mortality after colonic cancer is not only related to the disease itself, but also to other factors such as surgical complications. Incisional hernia after abdominal surgery is a common complication; however, the impact on mortality is unknown. We thus sought to examine the impact of incisional hernia on mortality after colonic cancer resection. METHOD: This was a nationwide cohort study comprising data from the Danish Colorectal Cancer Group's database, the Danish National Patient Registry (NPR), and the Danish Central Person Registry...
September 7, 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
Francis L O'Donnell, Stephen B Taubman
From 1 January 2005 through 31 December 2014, a total of 87,480 incident diagnoses of the five types of abdominal hernia (incidence rate 63.3 cases per 10,000 person-years) were documented in the health records of 72,404 active component service members. The overall incidence rate of inguinal hernias among males was six times the rate among females. However, incidence rates of femoral, ventral/incisional, and umbilical hernias were higher among females than males. During the 10-year interval, annual incidence rates for most of the five types of hernia trended downward, but rates increased for umbilical hernias in both males and females and for ventral/ incisional hernias among females...
August 2016: MSMR
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