Includes bibliographies and indexes.
|Statement||edited by L.M. Auer.|
|Contributions||Auer, Ludwig M., 1948-|
|LC Classifications||RD594.2 .T56 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 685 p. :|
|Number of Pages||685|
|LC Control Number||85010443|
Timing of aneurysm surgery. Berlin ; New York: De Gruyter, (OCoLC) Online version: Timing of aneurysm surgery. Berlin ; New York: De Gruyter, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ludwig M Auer. Abstract Background The timing of surgery to secure a ruptured aneurysm after a subarachnoid haemorrhage is an important issue. Early clipping of an aneurysm prevents rebleeding, a major cause of death after a subarachnoid haemorrhage. However, concerns about the possible deleterious effects of early surgery raise questions about the safety and efficacy of this approach. Abstract The timing of aneurysm surgery is often thought to be beyond discussion, but a retrospective study of aneurysms operated on between and in Hannover revealed results which made it clear that the timing of surgery will remain a major topic of : D. Stolke, V. Seifert, H. A. Trost. In a retrospective study covering a period of 8 years and surgically treated patients the results of microsurgical aneurysm treatment were compared between two groups. One group received surgical treatment within 72 h and the second were treated surgically after this time interval. The data indicated that patients receiving delayed surgery had a better outcome at 6 months as Cited by:
Intracranial Aneurysm Surgery: Basic Principles and Techniques is a highly approachable and user-friendly manual that takes a step-by-step approach to explaining the techniques of aneurysm surgery. Its straightforward format makes it appealing to all levels, from trainees to seasoned practitioners by putting basic information at the reader's. Timing of aneurysm surgery. Neurosurgery. Apr; 10 (4)– Rosenørn J, Eskesen V, Schmidt K, Rønde F. The risk of rebleeding from ruptured intracranial aneurysms. J Neurosurg. Sep; 67 (3)– Articles from The Western Journal of Medicine are provided here courtesy of BMJ Group. Formats: Author: Lawrence F. Marshall. Risks. Most people who have open repair surgery recover well. But this surgery has serious risks during surgery and soon after surgery. About 5 out of people die during surgery or within 30 days. footnote 1 This risk may depend on your health before surgery and where the aneurysm is located. About 9 to 17 out of people have complications during the surgery or within 30 days. footnote 2. When a blood vessel becomes thin or weak and develops an aneurysm, it can tear or rupture at any time. If a blood vessel in your brain ruptures, it can cause bleeding in the brain or stroke.
This is the most common type of surgery to repair an aortic aneurysm, but it’s the most invasive, meaning that your doctor will go into your body to do it. Your surgeon replaces the weakened. A total of 22 MfS patients had to undergo surgery due to acute (%) or chronic (%) aortic dissections. Aortic aneurysms were present in 11 MfS patients (%). In contrast, there was no difference between the incidence of aneurysms versus dissections in group B. Of MfS patients, % were classified as DeBakey type I, % as type II. abstract = "Timing of surgery is one of the most important and controversial aspects in the management of the patient with a ruptured aneurysm. For each patient with a ruptured aneurysm, the treating physician is faced with a difficult decision: to operate acutely in order to avoid rebleeding despite the swollen brain, or to wait until the effects of the initial hemorrhage subside. Repair of aortic abdominal aneurysm (AAA) is performed to prevent progressive expansion and rupture. [27, 29 30] EVAR is progressively replacing open surgery and now accounts for more than half AAA repairs as for example endovascular repair of AAA in Kaiser Hawaii Hospital (USA) was 50% in of the surgical activity.