Use of Laparoscopy in Pediatric Blunt and Spleen Injury: An Unexpectedly Common Procedure After Cessation of Bleeding
Journal of Laparoendoscopic&Advanced Surgical Techniques, Ahead of Print.
ConclusionCongenital uterine malformations are responsible for a variety of symptoms and health problems depending on the anatomical defect of the uterus and/or cervix. Further investigation is required to establish unanimous guidelines for the individualized and suitable invasive or not management of each patient.
ConclusionLaparoscopy with temporary internal iliac artery occlusion technique offers effective surgical management of cesarean scar pregnancy, and hysteroscopy is necessary to deal with intrauterine lesions.
ConclusionThis study supports the strong association between high BMI and endometrial cancer. Despite obesity presenting significant surgical challenges, complication rates are low considering the patient demographic. The shortest median length of stay was with vaginal and laparoscopic hysterectomy. Preoperative grading and staging are relatively accurate in our department. Confirmed recurrence rates are low, although a significant proportion of patients are still in follow-up. Clinical follow-up is not useful in detecting recurrence in the majority of patients, which supports a Self Directed Aftercare approach in the majo...
ConclusionThe incidence of complications is similar to that reported in open surgery and discretely larger than laparoscopic, however type I complications were the most frequent.The high incidence of probably due to what we are is a school hospital and surgeons are training period.
ConclusionIn addition to clinical diagnosis, many demographic and health system factors are associated with use of robot-assistance for hysterectomy. This may indicate decreased access to the robot among underserved patient populations coupled with the capacity of large, urban facilities to make capital investments in robotic equipment.
ConclusionThe robotic-assisted laparoscopy view, with the 3-D dimension, and the forceps joint make the suture easily to be performed by the gynecologic surgeon.
ConclusionIn conclusion, an obliterated anterior cul-de-sac due to previous surgeries makes it difficult to access the uterine arteries secondary to poor visualization. By approaching uterine artery ligation from the posterior aspect, one may avoid inadvertent injury to vasculature or the bladder and reduce the amount of bleeding during the bladder dissection.
Vessel ligation, typically the uterine artery, has been described as a preventative measure for bleeding in laparoscopic myomectomy. The internal iliac, or hypogastric artery, a vessel that obstetricians are familiar with ligating in the setting of postpartum hemorrhage, can also be used in laparoscopic myomectomy. In this video, we will review existing literature on vessel ligation in laparoscopic myomectomy, and then demonstrate internal iliac artery ligation as a prophylactic measure, as well as one to treat acute intraoperative hemorrhage.
To evaluate the factors associated with bleeding during laparoscopic myomectomy. And to incorporate them in a mathematical formula that could predict the bleeding during the surgical procedure.
To evaluate efficacy of a 3 months course of ulipristal acetate on abnormal uterine bleeding in adenomyosis