Choice of Single-Staged Reconstruction of Nasal Defect

Conclusion: Single-staged reconstruction is still considered the first choice for nasal defect. The design of flap depends on the surrounding condition and the size of defect. Locoregional flaps are still considered as an ideal choice for nasal reconstruction in most patients. O–Z flap and modified auricular free flap could be an option for large-sized defect of nasal alar and nasal tip.
Source: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery - Category: Surgery Tags: Original Articles Source Type: research

Related Links:

Conclusions: Our findings suggest increasing operative time as the predominant risk factor for intraoperative transfusion requirements. We encourage craniofacial surgeons to consider techniques to streamline the delivery of their selected procedure, in an effort to reduce operative time while minimizing the need for transfusion.
Source: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Global Open - Category: Cosmetic Surgery Tags: Original Article Source Type: research
Conclusion: This study provides a large descriptive analysis of craniosynostosis repair throughout the United States. Largely nonmodifiable patient risk factors lead to worse health system metrics, with young age, gastrointestinal comorbidities, American Society of Anesthesiologist scores of 3 and greater, reoperation, and a prolonged length of stay as independent risk factors for readmission. This analysis can be used to identify the standard of practice in synostosis care and enhance the implementation of ancillary care services to provide safe and cost-effective care for patients undergoing craniosynostosis repair.
Source: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery - Category: Surgery Tags: Original Articles Source Type: research
Background: Approximately one in 2000 babies are born with craniosynostosis, and primary open repair is typically performed before 1 year of age. Historically, the procedure has been associated with nearly 100 percent transfusion rates. To decrease the rates of transfusion, the authors’ center has developed a novel multimodal blood conservation protocol. Methods: The authors administered their standard of care to children aged 1 year or younger undergoing primary repair of craniosynostosis between 2008 and 2014. In 2014, the authors implemented the following protocol: (1) preoperative erythropoietin and ferrous ...
Source: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery - Category: Cosmetic Surgery Tags: Pediatric/Craniofacial: Original Articles Source Type: research
Conclusions: These data suggest that Hispanic and nonwhite patients tend to undergo craniosynostosis repair at older ages and to have lengthier operations than white/non-Hispanic patients. Although we were unable to examine the root cause(s) of these differences, delayed diagnosis is one factor that might result in surgery at an older age and more complex operations requiring open surgery. Prospective studies examining racial/ethnic disparities are needed to inform a comparison of outcomes associated with surgical approach.
Source: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery - Category: Cosmetic Surgery Tags: Pediatric/Craniofacial: Original Articles Source Type: research
Conclusion: On the basis of the effects of dexmedetomidine on microcirculation, we suggest that dexmedetomidine continue to be used as an anesthetic agent, and may be considered also for reconstructive procedures, particularly flap surgery.
Source: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery - Category: Surgery Tags: Clinical Studies Source Type: research
Conclusion: Supraphysiologic delivery of macrophages to CSDs of mice had no effect on bone formation despite survival of transplanted macrophages through to 8 weeks posttransplantation. Further research into the physiological effects of macrophages on bone regeneration is needed to assess whether recapitulation of these conditions in macrophage-based therapy can promote the healing of large cranial defects.
Source: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery - Category: Surgery Tags: Scientific Foundations Source Type: research
Conclusions: Although adverse events following cleft palate surgery are rare, systemic disease remains the greatest predictor for readmission and reoperation. Neurologic and pulmonary diseases are the greatest systemic risk factors. Intraoperative adverse events requiring blood transfusion are the greatest surgical risk factor for post-surgical complications.
Source: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery - Category: Surgery Tags: Original Articles Source Type: research
Yong Gong1 †, Songjian Li1†, Wei Zeng2, Jianing Yu3, Yan Chen2* and Bo Yu1* 1Department of Orthopedics, Zhujiang Hospital, Southern Medical University, Guangzhou, China 2Ultrasound Medical Center, Zhujiang Hospital, Southern Medical University, Guangzhou, China 3The First School of Clinical Medicine, Southern Medical University, Guangzhou, China Bone defects are challenging to treat in musculoskeletal system due to the lack of vascularization. Biomaterials with internal vascularization ability and osteoinduction bioactivity are promising strategies for orthopedic applications. Vascular endotheli...
Source: Frontiers in Pharmacology - Category: Drugs & Pharmacology Source Type: research
In this study, scaffold-free tissue constructs engineered using periodontal ligament cells (PDLCs), which contain a population of adult stem/progenitor cells, self-assembled into an organized multi-tissue structure comprising a mineralized cementum-like core enclosed within a periodontal ligament (PDL)-like tissue. Scaffold-free engineered constructs were formed by culturing human PDLCs to form a cell sheet on six-well dishes containing two minutien pins placed 7 mm apart. The cell sheet was contracted by the cells to roll into the pins forming a cylindrical construct anchored on either end by the pins. These tissues ...
Source: Frontiers in Physiology - Category: Physiology Source Type: research
Abstract Wide cleft palates (>15-mm gap) present a number of challenges to the surgeon tasked with their repair ( Bardach, 1999 ). Eliminating the need for secondary surgery due to fistula formation can reduce additional anesthetic and scarring risks and optimize early speech development. Greater palatine foraminal osteotomy is a useful surgical adjunct that allows additional medial movement of oral mucoperiosteal flaps to aid in tension-free closure of the oral layer. We use a technique similar to that described by Seibert in 1995 with a few modifications. Closure of the nasal layer in these wide clefts can be...
Source: The Cleft Palate-Craniofacial Journal - Category: ENT & OMF Authors: Tags: Cleft Palate Craniofac J Source Type: research
More News: Anesthesia | Anesthesiology | Craniofacial Surgery | Gastroschisis Repair | Plastic Surgery | Study | Surgery