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arteria lusoria

Nagaraja Moorthy, Rajiv Ananthakrishna, Dattatreya P V Rao, Madhav Hegde, Manjunath C Nanjappa
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 6, 2017: JACC. Cardiovascular Interventions
Charbel Saba, Nicla Settembre, Fanette Jeannon, Zakariyae Bouziane, Marc Braun, Serguei Malikov
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2017: Annals of Vascular Surgery
Maria Rosa Pelizzo, Isabella Merante Boschin, Sotirios Chondrogiannis, Francesco Giammarile, Patrick M Colletti, Domenico Rubello
The "non-recurrent" course of the inferior laryngeal nerve (ILN) is an anatomical variant which must be borne in mind during thyroid surgery. The "non-recurrent" course of the ILN on the right side is associated with the aberrant right subclavian artery (arteria lusoria), and, on the left, is described in situs viscerum inversus. We present a case in which the "arteria lusoria" was not associated with the non-recurrent right ILN. The aims of this paper are to report this "anomaly of the anomaly" to surgeons who may be unaware of it on the one hand and on the other to emphasize that this is the only case so far reported in the literature...
March 20, 2017: Surgical and Radiologic Anatomy: SRA
James D Constable, Srinivasalu Bathala, Jacob J Ahmed, Julian A McGlashan
Non-recurrence and extralaryngeal branching are 2 of the more frequently encountered anomalies of the recurrent laryngeal nerve. If not anticipated intraoperatively, these abnormalities can put the nerve at risk, with subsequent vocal cord palsy. It is therefore important to report on and understand these abnormalities. We present a unique case of a non-recurrent laryngeal nerve with a coexisting contralateral nerve demonstrating extralaryngeal branching. This case allows us to demonstrate the importance of arteria lusoria in head and neck surgery, and to conclude that non-recurrence and extralaryngeal branching can occur separately within individual nerves in the same patient...
March 17, 2017: BMJ Case Reports
Judith Mayer, Natascha van der Werf-Grohmann, Johannes Kroll, Ute Spiekerkoetter, Brigitte Stiller, Jochen Grohmann
Aberrant right subclavian artery (arteria lusoria) is the most common congenital root anomaly, remaining asymptomatic in most cases. Nevertheless, some of the 20%-40% of those affected present tracheo-esophageal symptoms. We report on a 6-year-old previously healthy girl presenting with progressive dysphagia over 4 wk. Diagnostics including barium swallow, echocardiography and magnetic resonance angiography (MRA) revealed a retro-esophageal compression by an aberrant right subclavian artery. Despite the successful, uneventful transposition of this arteria lusoria to the right common carotid via right-sided thoracotomy, the girl was suffering from persisting dysphagia...
February 26, 2017: World Journal of Cardiology
G-R Joliat, C Dubuis, S Déglise
We report the case of a 58-year-old man who presented with thoraco-abdominal pain and right lower limb ischemia due to type B aortic dissection. Moreover, the patient was discovered to have several concomitant aortic arch anomalies (bovine arch, arteria lusoria, and left vertebral artery arising from the aortic arch). Taking into account this complex anatomy, emergent femoral exploration with fenestration and thrombectomy was performed. The blood flow to the right lower limb was restored. A few days later the aortic dissection spread proximally, and the aortic arch dilatation enlarged...
January 2017: European Review for Medical and Pharmacological Sciences
Miloslav Spacek, David Zemanek, Josef Veselka
We present a case report of two rare arterial anomalies diagnosed during transradial coronary catheterization-arteria lusoria (aberrant right subclavian artery) and superdominant right coronary artery. Importantly, these anomalies may cause difficulty in performance or interpretation of catheterization procedure, especially in urgent situation and with wide acceptance of transradial approach. To the best of our knowledge, the combination of these anomalies has never been described in the literature.
December 2016: International Journal of Angiology: Official Publication of the International College of Angiology, Inc
Paweł Tyczyński, Aneta Fronczak, Mateusz Śpiewak, Hubert Łazarczyk, Adam Witkowski
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2016: Kardiologia Polska
David Allen, Hilary Bews, Minh Vo, Malek Kass, Davinder S Jassal, Amir Ravandi
Arteria Lusoria or aberrant right subclavian artery (ARSA) is present in 0.6-1.4% of individuals. It typically remains clinically silent and is often discovered during angiographic procedures. The presence of ARSA can make a right transradial approach for coronary angiography and angioplasty technically more difficult. With the use of catheter support, we describe two cases in which a right transradial approach for catheterization was successful in the setting of ARSA. As such, the presence of ARSA does not warrant abandoning a transradial approach for coronary angiography and angioplasty...
2016: Case Reports in Cardiology
Mahmoud Abualayem, Amer Hawatmeh, Muhammed Shittu, Fayez Shamoon
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 2016: Quantitative Imaging in Medicine and Surgery
Julien Francisco Zaldivar-Jolissaint, Hans-Beat Ris, John Michael Duff
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Spine Journal: Official Journal of the North American Spine Society
Claudia Barone, Nicolina Stefania Carucci, Claudio Romano
Dysphagia is an impairment of swallowing that may involve any structures from the mouth to the stomach. Esophageal dysphagia presents with the sensation of food sticking, pain with swallowing, substernal pressure, or chronic heartburn. There are many causes of esophageal dysphagia, such as motility disorders and mechanical and inflammatory diseases. Infrequently dysphagia arises from extrinsic compression of the esophagus from any vascular anomaly of the aortic arch. The most common embryologic abnormality of the aortic arch is aberrant right subclavian artery, clinically known as arteria lusoria...
2016: Case Reports in Pediatrics
Marina Morais, João Capela-Costa, Luís Matos-Lima, José Costa-Maia
INTRODUCTION: A nonrecurrent laryngeal nerve (NRLN) is a rare anatomical variation in which the nerve enters the larynx directly off the cervical vagus nerve. CASE REPORT: We present 2 patients who underwent thyroid surgery for benign disease. Intraoperatively, type 2a and 1 NRLN were identified. Due to the frequent association with a vascular abnormality, an ultrasound and a computed tomography were performed which showed a right aberrant subclavian artery with a retroesophageal course and a common trunk of the common carotids in both patients...
December 2015: European Thyroid Journal
S Bacha, N Chaouch, M Mlika, H Racil, S Cheikhrouhou, A Chabbou
BACKGROUND: Intrathoracic mesothelial cysts are congenital lesions due to an abnormal development of the pericardial coelom. They are usually asymptomatic and found incidentally on chest radiography or computed tomography. As their classic anatomical location is in the cardiophrenic angle, they are also referred to pleuropericardial cysts. CASE REPORT: A 50-year-old male presented with a history of chest pain. Physical examination and chest X-ray were normal. Computed tomography (CT) scan revealed a cystic lesion in the posterior and upper mediastinum...
September 2016: Revue des Maladies Respiratoires
K Natsis, N Lazaridis, A Gkiouliava, M Didagelos, M Piagkou
A 37-year-old female Caucasian cadaver with an aberrant right subclavian artery extending from the left side of the aortic arch and following a retro-oesophageal course is presented. A non-recurrent right laryngeal nerve and a thyroid ima artery arising from the lower part of the middle third of the right common carotid artery coexisted. The brachiocephalic trunk was absent, while both common carotid arteries and left subclavian artery followed their normal course. The aim of the current study is to highlight the clinical impact of the above abnormalities providing useful and practically applicable knowledge to interventional clinicians, thoracic and neck surgeons, since the vast majority of documented cases with an arteria lusoria are clinically silent and in most cases discovered incidentally...
2016: Folia Morphologica (Warsz)
Antonio Zingarelli, Margherita Castiglione Morelli, Sara Seitun, Gian Paolo Bezante, Manrico Balbi, Claudio Brunelli
We report a case of an accidental finding of an aberrant right subclavian artery diagnosed in an adult man during a 4-French coronary angiography performed by right transradial access, then confirmed by multi-slice computed tomography. Tips and tricks have been suggested to complete the 4-French procedure avoiding changing the vascular access.
October 2015: Heart, Lung & Circulation
Houman Khalili, Subhash Banerjee, Emmanouil S Brilakis
Arteria lusoria is a rare aortic arch anomaly, with 1%-2% incidence. This image series documents the discovery of this anatomic variant in a patient who presented for primary percutaneous coronary intervention due to myocardial infarction. Awareness of this anomaly and subsequent rapid conversion to femoral access can reduce door-to-balloon time during primary PCI.
June 2015: Journal of Invasive Cardiology
Daniel Pan, Maria Elena Cufari, Eric Lim
An asymptomatic elderly woman presented with a solitary right upper lobe mass revealed to be non-small cell lung cancer following routine surveillance post mastectomy. Upon review of CT with contrast in preparation for rigid bronchoscopy and right upper lobectomy, we noticed that the patient had a rare case of arteria lusoria. This is the presence of an aberrant right subclavian artery extending from the left side of the aortic arch, crossing posteriorly across the midline to supply the upper limb. We suggest that with a documented 100% diagnostic sensitivity on 64 multislice computed tomography, the presence of arteria lusoria within the posterior paratracheal fossa may cause life-threatening complications in the unaware during systematic lymph node dissection for non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC)...
December 2014: Journal of Thoracic Disease
Murad Abdelsalam, Hiren Shingala, David Loran, Brijeshwar Maini
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2014: Journal of Vascular Surgery
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