Mo1639 POLYP DETECTION DURING INSERTION VS WITHDRAWAL PHASE OF COLONOSCOPY - IS THERE A DIFFERENCE? A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW AND META-ANALYSIS OF RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIALS
Colonoscopy is considered to be the preferred modality for colo-rectal cancer (CRC) screening because it has both diagnostic and therapeutic capabilities. Current consensus dictates that colonoscopy be performed with rapid passage of the instrument through the loops and bends of the colon to the cecum. The time taken for this is called cecal intubation time (CIT). This is then followed by thorough evaluation for and removal of all polyps during a slow deliberate withdrawal, the time taken for which is called withdrawal time.
CONCLUSION: A hybrid robotic transanal minimally invasive surgery approach allows for complete resection of very large polyps, which would otherwise be extremely challenging with standard transanal approaches. See Video at http://links.lww.com/DCR/B231.
The incidence of colon and rectal cancer (CRC) is rising in the US in individuals younger than 50 years. The American Cancer Society published a qualified recommendation to begin CRC screening at age 45. Bowel preparation is a recognized barrier to screening or diagnostic colonoscopy. Outcomes of bowel preparation have not been widely studied in individuals
Youâve invested a lot of time ensuring your medical device meets user needs, but could those needs have changed? As healthcare evolves thanks to robotics, value-based care, the rise of ambulatory surgery centers, remote procedures, and more, the needs of surgeons and other physicians and healthcare practitioners are evolving, too. Physicians will come together at the upcoming MD&M West 2020 conference to discuss what is missing in the world of medtech in the panel discussion, Tech Talk Panel: Physician's Perspectives: Unmet Needs, Design, &New Technologies in Medtech. Participating on the panel will b...
Conclusions: Categorizing LOCRC according to tumor location appears to be an adequate first step to resolving the heterogeneity of this subset of CRC.
CONCLUSIONS: Robotic transanal minimally invasive surgery is a safe, oncologically effective surgical approach for rectal polyps and early rectal cancers. It offers the oncologic benefits and perioperative complication profile of other transanal minimally invasive surgical approaches but also enhances surgeon ergonomics and provides an efficient transanal rectal platform. See Video Abstract at http://links.lww.com/DCR/A759.
CONCLUSIONS: Preoperative imaging did not accurately identify malignancy in clinically benign rectal lesions and did not affect the incidence of malignancy, margin involvement, or proportion of patients requiring salvage surgery. Therefore, preoperative imaging may not be necessary for clinically benign lesions undergoing local excision. See Video Abstract at http://links.lww.com/DCR/A695.
This study takes a two pronged approach to addressing our hypotheses. While we propose to validate previously identified miRNAs that have been identified as associated with CRC (either by differential expression or from assessment of mutations), we will add to the field through discovery of new and important associations that may be unique to specific molecular phenotypes, to polyp to cancer progression, and to survival. We have analyzed the expression of 2006 human miRNAs using data derived from tumor and paired normal tissue at time of diagnosis from: 1975 people with incident colon cancer or rectal cancer and 290 polyps...
Conclusions: Categorizing LOCRC according to tumor location appears to be an adequate first step to resolving the heterogeneity of this subset of CRC. PMID: 29632645 [PubMed]
CONCLUSIONS: A pattern-based approach combining tumor morphology with distinct diffusion-weighted imaging patterns results in good diagnostic performance to assess response. See Video Abstract at http://links.lww.com/DCR/A433.
This study didn’t measure why colorectal cancer was rising in younger people, but the scientists did dive into past research on the subject to came up with a few theories. Colorectal cancer risk is linked to excess body weight, cigarette smoking and the consumption of lots of alcohol and highly processed meat. At the same time, eating little fiber and a sedentary lifestyle are also linked to a higher risk of colorectal cancer. While it’s true that younger generations smoke and drink less than baby boomers, they also weigh more, and at younger ages. This prolonged obesity could be a clue, Siegel and her co...