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colorectal and laparoscopic surgery

Masato Yamadera, Hideki Ueno, Hirotoshi Kobayashi, Tsuyoshi Konishi, Fumio Ishida, Tatsuro Yamaguchi, Takao Hinoi, Yasuhiro Inoue, Yukihide Kanemitsu, Naohiro Tomita, Hideyuki Ishida, Kenichi Sugihara
PURPOSE: We conducted this study to clarify the current clinical practice of prophylactic colectomy for patients with familial adenomatous polyposis (FAP) in Japan. METHODS: This retrospective multi-center cohort study involved 23 specialized institutions for colorectal disease in Japan. We analyzed the records of 147 patients who underwent prophylactic surgical treatment between 2000 and 2012. Patients were divided into Group 1 (2000-2006) and Group 2 (2007-2012) based on their date of surgery...
October 21, 2016: Surgery Today
Yuichiro Miyake, Junichi Nishimura, Hidekazu Takahashi, Naotsugu Haraguchi, Taishi Hata, Ichiro Takemasa, Tsunekazu Mizushima, Hirofumi Yamamoto, Yuichiro Doki, Masaki Mori
PURPOSE: Laparoscopic surgery for locally advanced colorectal cancer suspected of direct invasion to adjacent organs or structures remains controversial because of its high conversion rate, inadequate oncologic clearance and surgical outcomes. This study retrospectively evaluated the short-term outcomes of laparoscopic multivisceral resection for colorectal cancer and investigated the factors influencing conversion to open surgery. METHODS: Between 2010 and 2015, 39 patients who underwent laparoscopic multivisceral resection for colorectal cancer intraoperatively suspected of direct invasion to adjacent organs or structures were included...
October 21, 2016: Surgery Today
Eva Carlsson, Jeanette Fingren, Anne-Marie Hallén, Charlotta Petersén, Elisabet Lindholm
Despite advancements in the creation and care of stomas, ostomy and peristomal skin complications are common immediately following surgery as well as in the months and years thereafter. A prospective study to determine the prevalence of ostomy and peristomal skin complications and the influence of ostomy configuration on such complications was conducted 1 year after ostomy surgery among all patients at a university hospital in Sweden. All participants received regular (10 to 14 days post discharge, 6 weeks, 3 months, 6 months, and 1 year post surgery) ostomy follow-up care by a wound ostomy continence (WOC) nurse...
October 2016: Ostomy/wound Management
A C Currie, G Malietzis, J T Jenkins, T Yamada, H Ashrafian, T Athanasiou, K Okabayashi, R H Kennedy
BACKGROUND: Laparoscopic approaches and standardized recovery protocols have reduced morbidity following colorectal cancer surgery. As the optimal regimen remains inconclusive, a network meta-analysis was undertaken of treatments for the development of postoperative complications and mortality. METHODS: MEDLINE, Embase, trial registries and related reviews were searched for randomized trials comparing laparoscopic and open surgery within protocol-driven or conventional perioperative care for colorectal cancer resection, with complications as a defined endpoint...
October 20, 2016: British Journal of Surgery
H Weiss, R Zorron, K-H Vestweber, B Vestweber, L Boni, W Brunner, C Sietses, S Morales Conde, O Bulut, K Gash, A R Dixon, C Mittermair, A Klaus, O Stanger, M Weiss, A Muratore, T Hell
BACKGROUND: The international multicentre registry ECSPECT (European Consensus of Single Port Expertise in Colorectal Treatment) was established to evaluate the general feasibility and safety of single-port colorectal surgery with regard to preoperative risk assessment. METHODS: Consecutive patients undergoing single-port colorectal surgery were enrolled from 11 European centres between March 2010 and March 2014. Data were analysed to assess patient-, technique- and procedure-dependent parameters...
October 20, 2016: British Journal of Surgery
F Creamer, A Balfour, S Nimmo, I Foo, J D Norrie, L J Williams, K C Fearon, H M Paterson
BACKGROUND: Combined oral modified-release oxycodone-naloxone may reduce opioid-induced postoperative gut dysfunction. This study examined the feasibility of a randomized trial of oxycodone-naloxone within the context of enhanced recovery for laparoscopic colorectal resection. METHODS: In a single-centre open-label phase II feasibility study, patients received analgesia based on either oxycodone-naloxone or oxycodone. Primary endpoints were recruitment, retention and protocol compliance...
October 20, 2016: British Journal of Surgery
Daniel W Birch, Jerry T Dang, Noah J Switzer, Namdar Manouchehri, Xinzhe Shi, Ghassan Hadi, Shahzeer Karmali
BACKGROUND: Intraoperative hypothermia during both open and laparoscopic abdominal surgery may be associated with adverse events. For laparoscopic abdominal surgery, the use of heated insufflation systems for establishing pneumoperitoneum has been described to prevent hypothermia. Humidification of the insufflated gas is also possible. Past studies on heated insufflation have shown inconclusive results with regards to maintenance of core temperature and reduction of postoperative pain and recovery times...
October 19, 2016: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
Bo Young Oh, Yoon Ah Park, Hye Young Koo, Seong Hyeon Yun, Hee Cheol Kim, Woo Yong Lee, Juhee Cho, Woo Seog Sim, Yong Beom Cho
PURPOSE: Local anesthetic wound infusion has been previously investigated in postoperative pain management. However, a limited number of studies have evaluated its use in laparoscopic colorectal surgery. This study aims to evaluate whether ropivacaine wound infusion is effective for postoperative pain management after laparoscopic surgery in patients with colorectal cancer. METHODS: This prospective study included 184 patients who underwent laparoscopic surgery for colorectal cancer between July 2012 and June 2013...
October 2016: Annals of Surgical Treatment and Research
Ju Myung Song, Ji Hoon Kim, Yoon Suk Lee, Ho Young Kim, In Kyu Lee, Seung Teak Oh, Jun Gi Kim
PURPOSE: Laparoscopic surgery was previously accepted as an alternative surgical option in treatment for colorectal cancer. Nowadays, single-port laparoscopic surgery (SPLS) is introduced as a method to maximize advantages of minimally invasive surgery. However, SPLS has several limitations compared to conventional multiport laparoscopic surgery (CMLS). To overcome those limitations of SPLS, reduced port laparoscopic surgery (RPLS) was introduced. This study aimed at evaluating the short-term outcomes of RPLS...
October 2016: Annals of Surgical Treatment and Research
Masanori Naito, Naoto Ogura, Takahiro Yamanashi, Takeo Sato, Takatoshi Nakamura, Hirohisa Miura, Atsuko Tsutsui, Yasutoshi Sakamoto, Rieko Tanaka, Yuji Kumagai, Masahiko Watanabe
INTRODUCTION: Clinical use of an adhesion barrier made of oxidized, regenerated cellulose, Interceed®, has been reported in the field of obstetrics and gynecology to help prevent adhesions between the peritoneum and the bowel in various types of operations. In gastrointestinal surgery, sodium hyaluronate/carboxymethylcellulose has been reported as an absorbable membrane to reduce postoperative adhesions. The present study was a prospective randomized controlled study to investigate the safety and usefulness of Interceed in laparoscopic colorectal surgery...
October 18, 2016: Asian Journal of Endoscopic Surgery
Takeshi Nishikawa, Soichiro Ishihara, Keisuke Hata, Koji Murono, Koji Yasuda, Kensuke Otani, Toshiaki Tanaka, Tomomichi Kiyomatsu, Kazushige Kawai, Hiroaki Nozawa, Hironori Yamaguchi, Toshiaki Watanabe
BACKGROUND: Along with an aging society, the number of elderly patients with colorectal cancer treated with a surgical modality has gradually increased. Our purpose is to verify the safety and effectiveness of laparoscopic surgery for the treatment of colorectal cancer in elderly patients. METHODS: We compared the short-term outcomes of open versus laparoscopic surgery in patients aged 80 years or older with colorectal cancer between 2007 and 2014. RESULTS: Of 150 elderly colorectal patients, 62 patients received laparoscopic surgery, and 88 patients, open surgery...
October 17, 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
Mario Schootman, Samantha Hendren, Kendra Ratnapradipa, Lisa Stringer, Nick O Davidson
BACKGROUND: Debate exists regarding the role of robotic-assisted surgery in colorectal cancer. Robotic-assisted surgery has been promoted as a strategy to increase the availability of minimally invasive surgery, which is associated with improved short-term morbidity; however, robotic-assisted surgery is much more expensive than laparoscopic surgery. OBJECTIVE: We aimed to understand hospital and patient trends in the adoption of robotic-assisted surgery. DESIGN: The study used cross-sectional and longitudinal designs...
November 2016: Diseases of the Colon and Rectum
Sam E Mason, James M Kinross, Jane Hendricks, Thanjakumar H Arulampalam
BACKGROUND: Surgical Site Infection (SSI) occurs in 9 % of laparoscopic colorectal surgery. Warming and humidifying carbon dioxide (CO2) used for peritoneal insufflation may protect against SSI by avoiding postoperative hypothermia (itself a risk factor for SSI). This study aimed to assess the impact of CO2 conditioning on postoperative hypothermia and SSI and to perform a cost-effectiveness analysis. METHODS: A retrospective cohort study of patients undergoing elective laparoscopic colorectal resection was performed at a single UK specialist centre...
October 12, 2016: Surgical Endoscopy
Marco E Allaix, Edgar J B Furnée, Massimiliano Mistrangelo, Alberto Arezzo, Mario Morino
Laparoscopic resection for colon and rectal cancer is associated with quicker return of bowel function, reduced postoperative morbidity rates and shorter length of hospital stay compared to open surgery, with no differences in long-term survival. Conversion to open surgery is reported in up to 30% of patients enrolled in randomized control trials comparing open and laparoscopic colorectal resection for cancer. In this review, reasons for conversion are anatomical-related factors, disease-related-factors and surgeon-related factors...
October 7, 2016: World Journal of Gastroenterology: WJG
Leslie Rinaldi, Mehdi Ouaissi, Gabriele Barabino, Anderson Loundou, Léa Clavel, Igor Sielezneff, Xavier Roblin, Jack Porcheron, Nicolas Williet, David Fuks, Brice Gayet, Jean-Marc Phelip
BACKGROUND: The efficacy and safety of treating elderly patients with colorectal cancer (CRC) is of concern. This study aimed to compare the short- and long-term outcomes of elective laparoscopic vs. open surgery to treat CRC in very elderly patients. METHODS: All patients aged >80 years and who had undergone a colectomy for CRC without metastasis between July 2005 and April 2012 were considered for inclusion. Demographic, clinical, operative, and postoperative data, plus overall and disease-free survival rates, were retrospectively collected and compared between two groups of patients that underwent an open procedure (OP group) or laparoscopy (LG)...
September 22, 2016: Digestive and Liver Disease
Yusuf Sevim, Suleyman Utku Celik, Hana Yavarifar, Cihangir Akyol
Anastomotic leakage is an unfortunate complication of colorectal surgery. This distressing situation can cause severe morbidity and significantly affects the patient's quality of life. Additional interventions may cause further morbidity and mortality. Parenteral nutrition and temporary diverting ostomy are the standard treatments of anastomotic leaks. However, technological developments in minimally invasive treatment modalities for anastomotic dehiscence have caused them to be used widely. These modalities include laparoscopic repair, endoscopic self-expandable metallic stents, endoscopic clips, over the scope clips, endoanal repair and endoanal sponges...
September 27, 2016: World Journal of Gastrointestinal Surgery
Antonio Biondi, Marco Vacante, Immacolata Ambrosino, Erika Cristaldi, Giuseppe Pietrapertosa, Francesco Basile
The prevalence of subjects with colorectal cancer is expected to grow in the next future decades and surgery represents the most successful treatment modality for these patients. Anyway, currently elderly subjects undergo less elective surgical procedures than younger patients mainly due to the high rates of postoperative morbidity and mortality. Some authors suggest extensive surgery, including multistage procedures, as carried out in younger patients while others promote less aggressive surgery. In older patients, laparoscopic-assisted colectomy showed a number of advantages compared to conventional open surgery that include lower stress, higher rate of independency after surgery, quicker return to prior activities and a decrease in costs...
September 27, 2016: World Journal of Gastrointestinal Surgery
Rachel E Andrew, Evangelos Messaris
Acute severe ulcerative colitis (UC) is a highly morbid condition that requires both medical and surgical management through the collaboration of gastroenterologists and colorectal surgeons. First line treatment for patients presenting with acute severe UC consists of intravenous steroids, but those who do not respond require escalation of therapy or emergent colectomy. The mortality of emergent colectomy has declined significantly in recent decades, but due to the morbidity of this procedure, second line agents such as cyclosporine and infliximab have been used as salvage therapy in an attempt to avoid emergent surgery...
September 27, 2016: World Journal of Gastrointestinal Surgery
Anthony de Buck van Overstraeten, Jasper Stijns, Annouschka Laenen, Steffen Fieuws, Albert M Wolthuis, André D'Hoore
AIM: Increased morbidity and mortality could mitigate the positive effect of surgery in elderly patients undergoing colorectal resections. This retrospective study aims to describe early morbidity and mortality together with long-term survival in octogenarians and nonagenarians undergoing colorectal surgery. Predictors for in-hospital mortality will be identified. The predictive value of CR-POSSUM will be assessed. METHOD: Data on consecutive patients of 80 years old or more, undergoing a colorectal resection in our center from 2004 until 2010 were analyzed...
October 7, 2016: Colorectal Disease: the Official Journal of the Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland
Rosa M Jiménez-Rodríguez, Mercedes Rubio-Dorado-Manzanares, José Manuel Díaz-Pavón, M Luisa Reyes-Díaz, Jorge Manuel Vazquez-Monchul, Ana M Garcia-Cabrera, Javier Padillo, Fernando De la Portilla
INTRODUCTION: Robotic-assisted rectal cancer surgery offers multiple advantages for surgeons, and it seems to yield the same clinical outcomes as regards the short-time follow-up of patients compared to conventional laparoscopy. This surgical approach emerges as a technique aiming at overcoming the limitations posed by rectal cancer and other surgical fields of difficult access, in order to obtain better outcomes and a shorter learning curve. MATERIAL AND METHODS: A systematic review of the literature of robot-assisted rectal surgery was carried out according to the Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses (PRISMA) statement...
October 6, 2016: International Journal of Colorectal Disease
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