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Monthly publications

#December 2010
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Laparoscopic colorectal resection for anastomotic stricture following reversal of Hartmann's procedure
Reversal of Hartmann's procedure is a major undertaking and due to its associated morbidity and mortality, many patients are left with permanent colostomy and many others elect not to have the reversal. The advances in laparoscopy and stapler anastomosis have made the reversal simpler and easier. The objective of this film is to show how to carry out a laparoscopic re-intervention of a stenosis of a colorectal anastomosis performed some months before for the restoration of the colorectal continuity after a laparoscopic reversal of Hartmann’s procedure that was performed to manage a perforated sigmoid diverticulitis.
J Leroy, J Marescaux
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
642 views
55 likes
0 comments
09:35
Laparoscopic colorectal resection for anastomotic stricture following reversal of Hartmann's procedure
Reversal of Hartmann's procedure is a major undertaking and due to its associated morbidity and mortality, many patients are left with permanent colostomy and many others elect not to have the reversal. The advances in laparoscopy and stapler anastomosis have made the reversal simpler and easier. The objective of this film is to show how to carry out a laparoscopic re-intervention of a stenosis of a colorectal anastomosis performed some months before for the restoration of the colorectal continuity after a laparoscopic reversal of Hartmann’s procedure that was performed to manage a perforated sigmoid diverticulitis.
Laparoscopic redo Nissen for recurrent GERD not responding to PPIs
This video demonstrates a redo laparoscopic Nissen fundoplication in a 34-year-old man with recurrent gastroesophageal reflux symptoms. A first laparoscopic Nissen-Rossetti procedure was performed ten years ago, and was taken down 2 months after surgery for severe dysphagia and important weight loss.
The success rate of laparoscopic Nissen fundoplication depends on the proper creation of a floppy and symmetric wrap together with a suitable crural repair. Most failures and complications due to technical mistakes during antireflux surgeries are related to an incomplete or inadequate intraoperative evaluation of the wrap and crural repair. Development or persistence of dysphagia after fundoplication is among the most common complications occurring in up to 30% of patients. Surgical factors responsible for de novo dysphagia are mainly related to the degree, tightness, length of the fundoplication and technical errors leading to wrap misconstruction -below the anatomical gastroesophageal junction or by a distortion of the esophageal diameter and orientation at the level of the crural repair.
B Dallemagne, S Perretta, J Marescaux
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
1519 views
27 likes
0 comments
09:41
Laparoscopic redo Nissen for recurrent GERD not responding to PPIs
This video demonstrates a redo laparoscopic Nissen fundoplication in a 34-year-old man with recurrent gastroesophageal reflux symptoms. A first laparoscopic Nissen-Rossetti procedure was performed ten years ago, and was taken down 2 months after surgery for severe dysphagia and important weight loss.
The success rate of laparoscopic Nissen fundoplication depends on the proper creation of a floppy and symmetric wrap together with a suitable crural repair. Most failures and complications due to technical mistakes during antireflux surgeries are related to an incomplete or inadequate intraoperative evaluation of the wrap and crural repair. Development or persistence of dysphagia after fundoplication is among the most common complications occurring in up to 30% of patients. Surgical factors responsible for de novo dysphagia are mainly related to the degree, tightness, length of the fundoplication and technical errors leading to wrap misconstruction -below the anatomical gastroesophageal junction or by a distortion of the esophageal diameter and orientation at the level of the crural repair.
Laparoscopic hysterectomy: removal of a large (1300g) uterus
Some believe that laparoscopy is almost impossible to perform in cases of very big uterus or large adnexal masses that obstruct our view to the pelvis. However, if the same surgical steps are always followed and a specific strategy is determined, it is feasible and safe to choose laparoscopy even in the case of large organs. In this video, we present the case of a 45-year-old patient with a large fibromatous uterus, suffering from abdominal discomfort and bleeding. The patient was anemic and decision was made to perform a laparoscopic total hysterectomy. With the appropriate surgical steps and some safety tips, the operation took place quickly and with success. The weight of the specimen was 1300g.
A Wattiez, P Trompoukis, J Nassif, B Gabriel
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
5218 views
52 likes
0 comments
10:21
Laparoscopic hysterectomy: removal of a large (1300g) uterus
Some believe that laparoscopy is almost impossible to perform in cases of very big uterus or large adnexal masses that obstruct our view to the pelvis. However, if the same surgical steps are always followed and a specific strategy is determined, it is feasible and safe to choose laparoscopy even in the case of large organs. In this video, we present the case of a 45-year-old patient with a large fibromatous uterus, suffering from abdominal discomfort and bleeding. The patient was anemic and decision was made to perform a laparoscopic total hysterectomy. With the appropriate surgical steps and some safety tips, the operation took place quickly and with success. The weight of the specimen was 1300g.
Laparoscopic myomectomy: tips 'n tricks
Surgery is the treatment of choice for myomas. Myomectomy has undergone a dramatic evolution over the years. Laparoscopic myomectomy provides a preferable alternative to abdominal myomectomy for women with symptomatic fibroids who desire uterine preservation. It is also an excellent method for women who have infertility primarily related to fibroids. A lot of patients prefer myomectomy over hysterectomy even if they do not desire pregnancy. However, laparoscopic myomectomy is not easy and needs some practice. Together with the basic steps, some tips and tricks are provided to make this technique even more safe and feasible for surgeons. For good results, the use of a few technical tricks provides an optimal solution for all issues.
A Wattiez, P Trompoukis, AM Furtado Lima, J Nassif, B Gabriel
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
9313 views
186 likes
0 comments
08:35
Laparoscopic myomectomy: tips 'n tricks
Surgery is the treatment of choice for myomas. Myomectomy has undergone a dramatic evolution over the years. Laparoscopic myomectomy provides a preferable alternative to abdominal myomectomy for women with symptomatic fibroids who desire uterine preservation. It is also an excellent method for women who have infertility primarily related to fibroids. A lot of patients prefer myomectomy over hysterectomy even if they do not desire pregnancy. However, laparoscopic myomectomy is not easy and needs some practice. Together with the basic steps, some tips and tricks are provided to make this technique even more safe and feasible for surgeons. For good results, the use of a few technical tricks provides an optimal solution for all issues.
Endoscopic extraction of a giant common bile duct stone
The Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangio-Pancreatography (ERCP) has become the gold standard for the treatment of cholelithiasis with a success rate of 95%.
The dimensions of a giant biliary calculus are equal to or bigger than 2cm.
Various endoscopic tools such as the mechanical lithotripsy or extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy (ESWL) have been described to treat this pathology. Surgery is offered to cases unresolved by endoscopic therapy.
Recently, the sphincteroplasty with a large-size balloon dilatation of the papilla has been described as an option for the endoscopic management of the giant biliary stone.
This is a case of extraction of giant common bile duct calculus using the combination of sphincterotomy and large-size balloon sphincteroplasty.
Gf Donatelli, P Dhumane, S Perretta, B Dallemagne, J Marescaux
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
2740 views
17 likes
0 comments
03:56
Endoscopic extraction of a giant common bile duct stone
The Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangio-Pancreatography (ERCP) has become the gold standard for the treatment of cholelithiasis with a success rate of 95%.
The dimensions of a giant biliary calculus are equal to or bigger than 2cm.
Various endoscopic tools such as the mechanical lithotripsy or extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy (ESWL) have been described to treat this pathology. Surgery is offered to cases unresolved by endoscopic therapy.
Recently, the sphincteroplasty with a large-size balloon dilatation of the papilla has been described as an option for the endoscopic management of the giant biliary stone.
This is a case of extraction of giant common bile duct calculus using the combination of sphincterotomy and large-size balloon sphincteroplasty.
Tips 'n tricks: successful ERCP in the presence of periampullary diverticula
Duodenal diverticula are found in approximately 10-20% of patients undergoing Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangio-Pancreatography (ERCP).
Usually, these diverticula lie within 2cm of the major duodenal papilla and are called juxtapapillary diverticula. They are mostly acquired and their incidence increases with age.
Juxtapapillary diverticula have often been associated with mechanical compression and they are also involved in Oddi’s sphincter dysfunction. The presence of juxtapapillary diverticula is known to influence the outcome of ERCP procedure by making it more difficult and causing some complications like bleeding. Various techniques have been advised for a more successful ERCP outcome
In this video, four cases of duodenal diverticula are presented to provide tips and tricks for the successful cannulation of the CBD and management of periampullary bleeding in case they occur.
Gf Donatelli, P Dhumane, S Perretta, B Dallemagne, J Marescaux
Surgical intervention
7 years ago
2046 views
10 likes
0 comments
09:19
Tips 'n tricks: successful ERCP in the presence of periampullary diverticula
Duodenal diverticula are found in approximately 10-20% of patients undergoing Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangio-Pancreatography (ERCP).
Usually, these diverticula lie within 2cm of the major duodenal papilla and are called juxtapapillary diverticula. They are mostly acquired and their incidence increases with age.
Juxtapapillary diverticula have often been associated with mechanical compression and they are also involved in Oddi’s sphincter dysfunction. The presence of juxtapapillary diverticula is known to influence the outcome of ERCP procedure by making it more difficult and causing some complications like bleeding. Various techniques have been advised for a more successful ERCP outcome
In this video, four cases of duodenal diverticula are presented to provide tips and tricks for the successful cannulation of the CBD and management of periampullary bleeding in case they occur.