Aural Atresia with Cholesteotoma and Its Management Strategies
AbstractThe term congenital aural atresia is used to describe failure of external auditory canal to open. Thus it results in conductive hearing loss. There are ways to improve the transmission of sound to the healthy inner ear, we have performed surgery to open the ear canal and restore the natural sound-conducting mechanism to the inner ear. Thus avoiding multiple surgeries. The study was conducted among patients aged between 12 and 24 years, our study included 8 patients with aural atresia with cholesteotoma. After a detailed examination of patients were subjected to surgery. In our study with the sample size of eight patients Where, all our patients underwent canal wall down mastoidectomy with simultaneous single stage reconst ruction of ossicular chain. All our patients were discharge free and Had subjective improvement in hearing with the post operative period was well accomplished to
Conclusions: The study ’s findings support the efficacy of tube weaning based on the published “Graz model of tube weaning” for children born with EA/TEF and indicate the necessity of specialized tube weaning programs for these patients.What is Known:• Children with esophageal atresia/tracheoesophageal fistula often suffer from feeding problems and tube dependency.• Different tube weaning programs and outcomes have been published, but not specifically for children with EA.What is New:• Evaluation of a large sample of children referred for tube weaning after EA repair.• Most children wi...
Publication date: December 2020Source: Journal of Pediatric Surgery Case Reports, Volume 63Author(s): César Ramírez-Martínez, Alejandro Peñarrieta-Daher, Mario Peña-García, Jaime Penchyna-Grub, Gustavo Teyssier-Morales, Karla Muñoa-Carcamo, Jaime Nieto-Zermeño, Raúl Villegas-Silva, Cristian Zalles-Vidal
Publication date: Available online 6 October 2020Source: Journal of Pediatric Surgery Case ReportsAuthor(s): César Ramírez-Martínez, Alejandro Peñarrieta-Daher, Mario Peña-García, Jaime Penchyna-Grub, Gustavo Teyssier-Morales, Karla Muñoa-Carcamo, Jaime Nieto-Zermeño, Raúl Villegas-Silva, Cristian Zalles-Vidal
Conclusion Parentally observed feeding difficulties were commonly reported during early childhood, although prevalence decreases in older age groups. Several congenital and surgical factors were identified as independent predictors of complicated nutritional intake patterns. [...] Georg Thieme Verlag KG Stuttgart · New YorkArticle in Thieme eJournals: Table of contents | Abstract | Full text
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ConclusionPatients with CSA/CSS may develop different kinds of SVT. Electrophysiological procedures for such patients are feasible and effective. An individualized mapping strategy based on the three types of CS drainage will be helpful.This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.
This study evaluated compliance with a multi-institutional quality improvement management protocol for Type-C esophageal atresia with distal tracheoesophageal fistula (EA/TEF).
Biliary atresia (BA) is a fibro-obliterative cholangiopathy that involves both extrahepatic and intrahepatic bile ducts in infants. Cholangiocyte apoptosis has an influence on the fibrogenesis process of bile ducts and the progression of liver fibrosis in BA. Human amniotic fluid stem cells (hAFSCs) are multipotent cells that have ability to inhibit cell apoptosis. We aimed to investigate whether hAFSCs have the potential to attenuate cholangiocyte apoptosis and injury induced fibrogenic response in our ex vivo bile duct injury model of liver ductal organoids.
Preclinical studies demonstrate that tissue engineering and patient-derived stem cells can regenerate tissue. The goal of this study was to determine whether stem cells from esophageal atresia patients (EA) could be utilized for this purpose.
CONCLUSIONS: Fibrosis in BA progresses rapidly and is significantly correlated with BDP. Assessment of targeting BDP as an adjuvant medical therapy is recommended. PMID: 33007429 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]