Сегодня 18 октября 2019
Медикус в соцсетях
 
Задать вопрос

ЗАДАТЬ ВОПРОС РЕДАКТОРУ РАЗДЕЛА (ответ в течение нескольких дней)

Представьтесь:
E-mail:
Не публикуется
служит для обратной связи
Антиспам - не удалять!
Ваш вопрос:
Получать ответы и новости раздела
19 июня 2002 00:00   |   O uz Ta demir, MD*a, Ahmet Sarita , MDa, eref Küçüker, MDa, Mehmet Ali Özatik, MDa, Erol ener, MDa

Aortic arch repair with right brachial artery perfusion

Background. To determine the effectiveness of unilateral selective cerebral perfusion for aortic arch repair and to discuss possible modifications to enhance technical simplicity.
Methods. In the period between January 1996 and April 2001, 104 patients underwent aortic arch repair with the use of right brachial artery low flow (8 to 10 mL/kg per minute) antegrade selective cerebral perfusion under moderate hypothermia (26°C). Mean patient age was 52 ± 12 years. Sixty-four patients presented with Stanford type A aortic dissection, including 12 with acute dissection; 38 patients had aneurysmal dilatation of the ascending aorta and aortic arch; and 2 patients had isolated arch aneurysm. Ascending and partial arch replacement was performed in 50 patients; ascending and total arch replacement in 33 patients; ascending and descending arch replacement in 19 patients; and isolated arch replacement in 2 patients.
Results. Mean antegrade cerebral perfusion time was 39 ± 22 minutes. One patient with acute proximal dissection died because of cerebral complications. One other patient developed right hemiparesis, which resolved during the second postoperative month without sequela. Other than these 2 cases (1.9%), no other neurologic event was observed.
Conclusions. The technique of low flow antegrade selective cerebral perfusion through the right brachial artery may be used for a vast majority of aortic aneurysms and dissections requiring arch repair. This technique does not necessitate deep hypothermia, requires shorter cardiopulmonary bypass and operation times, has the advantage of simplicity, provides optimal vascular repair without time restraints and, in terms of clinical results, is as safe as other techniques for cerebral protection.

 

Поделиться:




Комментарии
Смотри также
19 июня 2002  |  00:06
Aprotinin in coronary operation with cardiopulmonary bypass: does "low-dose" aprotinin inhibit the inflammatory response?
Background. Cardiopulmonary bypass induces a systemic inflammatory response. Aprotinin, a nonspecific proteinase inhibitor is known to improve postoperative hemostasis and may modify the inflammatory
19 июня 2002  |  00:06
Avoiding ischemia in latissimus dorsi muscle grafts: electrical prestimulation versus vascular delay
Background. Surgical mobilization of the latissimus dorsi muscle produces regional ischemic damage that may compromise its function in clinical applications such as cardiomyoplasty. We compared
19 июня 2002  |  00:06
Change of serum growth factors in infants with isolated ventricular defect undergoing surgical repair
Background. Despite increasing clinical use and recent evidence that insulin-like growth factor-1 (IGF-1), insulin-like growth factor binding protein-3 (IGFBP-3), and human growth hormone (hGH)
19 июня 2002  |  00:06
Coronary hybrid revascularization from January 1997 to January 2001: a clinical follow-up
Background. Hybrid revascularization (HyR), combining minimally invasive left internal mammary artery (LIMA) bypass grafting to the left anterior descending coronary artery (LAD) and catheter
19 июня 2002  |  00:06
Effects of cerivastatin on vascular function of human radial and left internal thoracic arteries
  Background. Statins may enhance vascular function independently of effects on cholesterol. This study investigated the ability of statins to modulate the vascular recovery of arteries