Medical News Today: What to know about hernias after a cesarean delivery
An incisional hernia is a rare complication of cesarean delivery. Hernias can cause dangerous health issues, so it is important to know the symptoms. In this article, learn about the risk factors for a hernia after cesarean delivery. We also cover the symptoms of a hernia, how to treat it, and the recovery process.
ConclusionsDiastasis recti is a common pathology with aesthetic and symptomatic problems. Endoscopic surgery allowed us to resolve the parietal defect with plication of recti and placement of preaponeurotic reinforcement prosthesis, increasing the safety of the repair, without entering the abdominal cavity, with a short hospitalization and no complications or recurrence in 3 years.
ConclusionTemporary RLV-induced dilation of the deep inguinal ring in pregnancy is not a common precursor for the development of inguinal hernias later in life. All findings support the theory that the hindrance of venous blood flow caused by the gravid uterus is an important contributing factor for RLV in pregnancy, which is self-limited but has a high risk of recurrence and is not an indication for surgery before or after delivery or for cesarean section.
Background: Management of abdominal pain in a pregnant patient with a history of Roux-en-Y gastric bypass presents unique challenges. Internal hernias are the most common cause of small bowel obstruction after LRYGBP. Internal hernia can result in closed loop obstruction, bowel necrosis, gastric perforation, and death. Presentation: A 29-year-old female 30-week pregnancy with a history of laparoscopic Roux-en-Y gastric bypass 5 years ago. She had a 24 hours of LUQ pain with vomiting. Her pain was attributed initially to UTI.
CONCLUSIONS: Transabdominal laparoscopic approach is a safe and feasible approach to all cases of symptomatic hiatus and diaphragmatic hernia. PMID: 30322286 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
ConclusionThis study highlights the important role that the abdominal musculature plays in stabilization of the spine and highlights its potential role as a factor in the development of DS.Graphical abstractThese slides can be retrieved under Electronic Supplementary Material.
ConclusionsVentral hernias in women of childbearing age have a pooled recurrence rate of 12%. Pregnancy may be considered a risk factor for ventral hernia recurrence. Female patients of childbearing age with asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic ventral hernias that do not pose a significant strain on the patients ’ quality of life could be provided with the option of watchful waiting, with appropriate education of risks while discussing management.
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Bellybutton or navel pain is a common occurrence during pregnancy and has a variety of potential causes. Possible reasons for experiencing bellybutton pain include skin stretching, pressure from the growing uterus, and umbilical hernias. In this article, learn how to get relief and when to see a doctor.
Maternal diaphragmatic hernias identified during pregnancy are rare and pose significant management challenges with regards to timing and mode of both delivery and hernia repair.
A term male neonate appropriate for gestational age was admitted to the neonatal intensive care unit with large bilateral inguinal hernias. He was the first twin of nonconsanguineous parents born by caesarean delivery after an uneventful assisted reproductive technology pregnancy. At day 6 of life he presented with fever, irritability, bulging anterior fontanelle, and seizures while awaiting surgery. A laboratory workup revealed elevated C-reactive protein and pleocytosis, high protein, and low glucose levels in cerebrospinal fluid (CSF).