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Gil GONÇALVES

Centro Hospitalar de Entre o Douro e Vouga - Hospital de São Sebastião
Santa Maria da Feira, Португалия
MD
348 лайков
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Laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction for a terminal achalasia
Introduction: Idiopathic achalasia is the most frequent esophageal motility disorder. Generally, treatment is the "palliation" of symptoms and improvement in quality of life. Although Heller myotomy is the standard treatment, achieving good results in 90 to 95% of cases, esophagectomy is required in 5 to 10% of cases.
The authors present a case of a laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction in a woman with long-term achalasia and megaesophagus.
Clinical case: A 54-year-old woman, with a previous history of a "psychological eating disorder", was referred to the Emergency Department. She complained of epigastric pain and dysphagia. A thoraco-abdominal CT-scan was requested and revealed a dilated, tortuous, sigmoid esophagus, filled with food content, with no identifiable mass causing obstruction. The patient was admitted to hospital and further study was performed --esophagogastroscopy and esophageal manometry - which confirmed the diagnosis of achalasia with esophageal aperistalses.
The patient was proposed a laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction.
No complications were reported in the postoperative period, and discharge was possible on postoperative day 7. Six months later, an esophagram showed adequate contrast passage and progression.
Discussion/Conclusion: Esophagectomy as a primary treatment of achalasia might be considered if severe symptomatic (dysphagia, regurgitation), anatomical (megaesophagus) or functional (esophagus aperistalses) disorders are contraindications to a more conservative approach.
Хирургические операции
1 год назад
3114 просмотров
287 лайков
0 комментариев
09:29
Laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction for a terminal achalasia
Introduction: Idiopathic achalasia is the most frequent esophageal motility disorder. Generally, treatment is the "palliation" of symptoms and improvement in quality of life. Although Heller myotomy is the standard treatment, achieving good results in 90 to 95% of cases, esophagectomy is required in 5 to 10% of cases.
The authors present a case of a laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction in a woman with long-term achalasia and megaesophagus.
Clinical case: A 54-year-old woman, with a previous history of a "psychological eating disorder", was referred to the Emergency Department. She complained of epigastric pain and dysphagia. A thoraco-abdominal CT-scan was requested and revealed a dilated, tortuous, sigmoid esophagus, filled with food content, with no identifiable mass causing obstruction. The patient was admitted to hospital and further study was performed --esophagogastroscopy and esophageal manometry - which confirmed the diagnosis of achalasia with esophageal aperistalses.
The patient was proposed a laparoscopic transhiatal esophagectomy with Akiyama tube reconstruction.
No complications were reported in the postoperative period, and discharge was possible on postoperative day 7. Six months later, an esophagram showed adequate contrast passage and progression.
Discussion/Conclusion: Esophagectomy as a primary treatment of achalasia might be considered if severe symptomatic (dysphagia, regurgitation), anatomical (megaesophagus) or functional (esophagus aperistalses) disorders are contraindications to a more conservative approach.
Laparoscopic duodenal derotation due to superior mesenteric artery syndrome
Introduction: Wilkie’s Syndrome, also called the Superior Mesenteric Artery Syndrome (SMA) is a clinical entity characterized by compression of the 3rd portion of the duodenum between the aorta and the emergence of the SMA. It is a rare cause of duodenal obstruction with around 400 cases reported in the literature.
Methods: this video illustrates the case of a 50 year-old patient with a history of ankylosing spondylitis and cholecystectomy by laparotomy. She was admitted at the Emergency Room with a story suggestive of high intestinal obstruction. During hospitalization, a CT-scan was performed suggesting the existence of a mesenteric clamp. This etiology was confirmed after evaluation of the abdomen with Magnetic Resonance Imaging the next day.
Results: the patient was subjected to a laparoscopic duodenal derotation, with resolution of clinical symptoms.
Conclusions: duodenal derotation can be sufficient to treat this pathology. The laparoscopic approach, when performed by an experienced laparoscopic surgeon and using the same principles of laparotomy, should be preferred. It allows a better visualization of anatomical structures and a better patient recovery.
Хирургические операции
7 лет назад
3745 просмотров
61 лайков
0 комментариев
06:57
Laparoscopic duodenal derotation due to superior mesenteric artery syndrome
Introduction: Wilkie’s Syndrome, also called the Superior Mesenteric Artery Syndrome (SMA) is a clinical entity characterized by compression of the 3rd portion of the duodenum between the aorta and the emergence of the SMA. It is a rare cause of duodenal obstruction with around 400 cases reported in the literature.
Methods: this video illustrates the case of a 50 year-old patient with a history of ankylosing spondylitis and cholecystectomy by laparotomy. She was admitted at the Emergency Room with a story suggestive of high intestinal obstruction. During hospitalization, a CT-scan was performed suggesting the existence of a mesenteric clamp. This etiology was confirmed after evaluation of the abdomen with Magnetic Resonance Imaging the next day.
Results: the patient was subjected to a laparoscopic duodenal derotation, with resolution of clinical symptoms.
Conclusions: duodenal derotation can be sufficient to treat this pathology. The laparoscopic approach, when performed by an experienced laparoscopic surgeon and using the same principles of laparotomy, should be preferred. It allows a better visualization of anatomical structures and a better patient recovery.