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Implantable port vascular access leak

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24851765/burden-of-complications-from-needle-penetration-of-plastic-ports-in-children
#1
Nicole E Sharp, E Marty Knott, Priscilla Thomas, Douglas C Rivard, Shawn D St Peter
BACKGROUND: Complications of totally implanted venous access ports are well documented. A concerning mechanical complication we have encountered is posterior penetration of plastic ports with the access needle. The purpose of this study is to investigate the burden of posterior penetrations. METHODS: We performed a retrospective review of all ports placed between November 2007 and December 2011 at a single institution. RESULTS: There were 247 children who received a port...
May 2014: Journal of Pediatric Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21333166/vascular-access-port-implantation-and-serial-blood-sampling-in-a-gottingen-minipig-sus-scrofa-domestica-model-of-acute-radiation-injury
#2
Maria Moroni, Thea V Coolbaugh, Jennifer M Mitchell, Eric Lombardini, Krinon D Moccia, Larry J Shelton, Vitaly Nagy, Mark H Whitnall
Threats of nuclear and other radiologic exposures have been increasing, but no countermeasure for acute radiation syndrome has been approved by regulatory authorities. Because of their similarity to humans in regard to physiology and anatomy, we are characterizing Gottingen minipigs as a model to aid the development of radiation countermeasures. Irradiated minipigs exhibit immunosuppression, severe thrombocytopenia, vascular leakage, and acute inflammation. These complications render serial acquisition of blood samples problematic...
January 2011: Journal of the American Association for Laboratory Animal Science: JAALAS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/16952595/complications-associated-with-an-implantable-vascular-access-device
#3
Patrick A Dillon, Robert P Foglia
PURPOSE: Implantable vascular access devices (ports) are well accepted in the management of many pediatric conditions. Modifications have improved port function, patient satisfaction, and enhanced compatibility with imaging studies. We reviewed our experience with a port system and identified unique mechanical complications. METHODS: From 1998 to the present, 301 patients underwent 296 port insertions and 175 port removals. We assessed medical records, radiographs, and operative findings...
September 2006: Journal of Pediatric Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11793064/implanted-vascular-access-devices-ports-in-children-complications-and-their-prevention
#4
R Babu, R D Spicer
Implanted vascular access devices (ports) play a major role in the management of children with cystic fibrosis (CF) and many haematological conditions. With the expanding use of ports, new and more frequent complications are being encountered. To retrospectively review the complications associated with ports, the case notes of all patients who underwent insertion of a port between 1997 and 2000 were analysed. Details of the underlying disorder, type of vascular device, nature of use, and complications were recorded; 55 ports were inserted in 41 patients (a second port was required in 12, a third port in 2) during this period...
January 2002: Pediatric Surgery International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11204388/minimally-invasive-video-assisted-mitral-valve-surgery-from-port-access-towards-a-totally-endoscopic-procedure
#5
H Vanermen, F Farhat, F Wellens, R De Geest, I Degrieck, F Van Praet, Y Vermeulen
UNLABELLED: Right thoracotomy is an alternative to mid-sternotomy for left atrium access. The Port-Access approach is an option that reduces the skin incision and obviates rib spreading. PATIENTS AND METHODS: From February 1997 until November 1999, 121 patients underwent mitral valve surgery through a right antero-lateral thoracotomy using the Heartport cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB) system. Mean age was 60 years (31-84). Most patients had normal ejection fractions and were in NYHA Class II or III...
January 2000: Journal of Cardiac Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/3089174/-intraarterial-bolus-infusion-followed-by-rapid-removal-of-anticancer-agents-with-hemocarboperfusion-under-local-hyperthermia-in-advanced-hepatic-cancer
#6
T Agishi, H Nakazawa, S Teraoka, S Fuchinoue, T Okumura, K Ota, S Akimoto, K Hamano
Reported herein is a new multidisciplinary treatment modality for unresectable hepatic cancer in which local hyperthermia and intraarterial infusion of bolus anticancer agent are simultaneously undertaken while anticancer agent leaking from the hepatic bed into the general circulation is rapidly removed by charcoal hemoperfusion. Local hyperthermia induced by exposure to 13.56-MHz radiofrequency waves was conducted between one and one and a half hours once or twice a week. During the hyperthermia treatment, a bolus of either 1 mg/kg Mitomycin C or 2 mg/kg Adriamycin was injected into the hepatic artery via a Vascular Access Port, the catheter portion of which had been surgically inserted into the hepatic artery and the reservoir of which had been implanted subcutaneously...
April 1986: Gan to Kagaku Ryoho. Cancer & Chemotherapy
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