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Found 6 results

  1. Abstract Background Endoscopic endonasal surgery is the main transsphenoidal approach for pituitary surgery in many centers, however few studies compare the endoscopic and microscopic surgical approach with regard to long-term follow-up. This single-center study aimed to compare the two techniques over 15 years. Methods Medical records and magnetic resonance images from 40 patients with primary transsphenoidal surgery for Cushing’s disease at Sahlgrenska University Hospital between 2003 and 2018 were reviewed. Fourteen patients who underwent microscopic surgery and 26 patients who underwent endoscopic surgery were included in this study. Results In the microscopic group, 12 of 14 patients achieved endocrine remission, compared to 19 of 26 patients in the endoscopic group (n. s.). Three patients in each group developed a late recurrence. Complications were seen in 5 patients in the microscopic group and in 8 patients in the endoscopic group (n. s.). No serious complications, such as carotid artery damage, cerebrovascular fluid leakage, epistaxis, or meningitis, occurred in any group. The postoperative hospital stay was shorter in the endoscopic than the microscopic group. Conclusion Endoscopic endonasal surgery for Cushing’s disease showed no difference in remission, recurrence, and complication rates compared to the microscopic approach. The endoscopic group had a shorter postoperative hospital stay than the microscopic group, which in part may be due to the minimal invasiveness of the endoscopic approach. References (0) Cited by (0) Recommended articles (6) Research article Identifying obstructive sleep apnea in patients with epilepsy: A cross-sectional multicenter study Seizure, Volume 100, 2022, pp. 87-94 Show abstract Research article Nursing Home Characteristics Associated with High and Low Levels of Antipsychotic, Benzodiazepine, and Opioid Prescribing to Residents with Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Dementias: A Cross-Sectional Analysis Journal of the American Medical Directors Association, 2022 Show abstract Research article Association between sensory impairments and restricted social participation in older adults: A cross-sectional study Collegian, 2022 Show abstract Research article Percutaneous Intervertebral-Vacuum Polymethylmethacrylate Injection for Foraminal Stenosis with Degenerative Lumbar Scoliosis World Neurosurgery, 2022 Show abstract Research article Predictors of Emergency Department service outcome for people brought in by police: A retrospective cohort study International Emergency Nursing, Volume 63, 2022, Article 101188 Show abstract Research article Interdisciplinary Care Coordination in Chronic Viral Hepatitis C The Journal for Nurse Practitioners, 2022 Show abstract Conflicts of interest The authors have no conflicts of interest. Author statements Conceptualization: D. Farahmand, E. Backlund, O. Ragnarsson and P. Trimpou Data curation: Dan Farahmand, Erica Backlund, J. Carlqvist, T. Skoglund, T. Hallén, O. Ragnarsson, P. Trimpou. Formal Analysis: D. Farahmand, E. Backlund Funding acquisition: D. Farahmand Investigation: D. Farahmand, E. Backlund, O. Ragnarsson and P. Trimpou Methodology: D. Farahmand, E. Backlund, O. Ragnarsson and P. Trimpou Project administration: D. Farahmand, E. Backlund, O. Ragnarsson and P. Trimpou Supervision: D. Farahmand Writing – original draft: Penelope Trimpou Writing – review & editing: E. Backlund, O. Ragnarsson, T. Skoglund, T. Hallén, G. Gudnadottir, J. Carlqvist and D. Farahmand. View full text From https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S1878875022009640
  2. There is an absence of online information regarding the risks of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) nasopharyngeal swab (NPS) testing for patients with a history of sinus and/or pituitary surgery, according to a research letter published online March 4 in JAMA Otolaryngology-Head & Neck Surgery. Noting that blind NPS testing poses a risk to patients with sinus pathology, Taylor Fish, from the University of Texas Health San Antonio, and colleagues examined online preoperative and postoperative patient information regarding the potential risks of SARS-CoV-2 NPS testing for individuals with a history of sinus or skull-base surgery. The top 100 sites for searches on “sinus surgery instructions” and “pituitary surgery instructions” were identified. The authors also noted the presence of any of the following terms on the webpages: COVID-19, SARS-CoV-2, coronavirus, or nasopharyngeal swab. Searches for sinus surgery instructions and pituitary surgery instructions returned 6,600,000 and 1,200,000 results, respectively. The researchers identified 79 websites that displayed the date of the last update, and nine of these had been updated since the declaration of COVID-19 as an international health emergency on Jan. 30, 2020. None of the top 200 websites (53 academic, 93 private practice, and 54 other sites) contained warnings for high-risk patients or information pertaining to SARS-CoV-2 NPS testing. “Otolaryngologists should inform at-risk patients about blind NPS testing and alternative diagnostic methods,” the authors write. “Health care professionals ordering or administering testing must prescreen patients with a history of sinus and skull-base surgery prior to NPS testing and use alternative testing.” One author disclosed financial ties to the medical device industry. Abstract/Full Text From https://www.physiciansweekly.com/nasal-swab-test-for-covid-19-risky-for-sinus-surgery-patients/
  3. Presented by Ahmad Sedaghat, MD, PhD - Associate Professor and Director of the Division of Rhinology, Allergy and Anterior Skull Base Surgery in the Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and UC Health. Norberto Andaluz, MD, MBA, FACS - Professor of Neurosurgery and Otolaryngology/Head and Neck Surgery - Director, Division of Skull Base Surgery University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and University of Cincinnati Gardner Neuroscience Institute - UC Health Click here to attend Date: Wednesday, Sept 23, 2020 Time: 3:00 PM Eastern Daylight Time Learning objectives: 1. To understand the surgical steps of endoscopic pituitary surgery 2. To understand how the surgical steps of endoscopic pituitary surgery translate to post-operative outcomes 3. To understand surgical factors that can modify post-operative outcomes after endoscopic pituitary surgery 4. To understand post-operative care that can modify post-operative outcomes after endoscopic pituitary surgery
  4. Presented by Ahmad Sedaghat, MD, PhD - Associate Professor and Director of the Division of Rhinology, Allergy and Anterior Skull Base Surgery in the Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and UC Health. Norberto Andaluz, MD, MBA, FACS - Professor of Neurosurgery and Otolaryngology/Head and Neck Surgery - Director, Division of Skull Base Surgery University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and University of Cincinnati Gardner Neuroscience Institute - UC Health Click here to attend Date: Wednesday, Sept 23, 2020 Time: 3:00 PM Eastern Daylight Time Learning objectives: 1. To understand the surgical steps of endoscopic pituitary surgery 2. To understand how the surgical steps of endoscopic pituitary surgery translate to post-operative outcomes 3. To understand surgical factors that can modify post-operative outcomes after endoscopic pituitary surgery 4. To understand post-operative care that can modify post-operative outcomes after endoscopic pituitary surgery
  5. First published:03 May 2020 Read the entire article at https://doi.org/10.1002/alr.22540 Potential conflict of interest: None disclosed. Presented at the 65th Annual Meeting of the American Rhinologic Society, on September 14, 2019, in New Orleans, LA. Abstract Background Endoscopic transsphenoidal surgery (ETS) for the resection of pituitary adenoma has become more common throughout the past decade. Although most patients have a short postoperative hospitalization, others require a more prolonged stay. We aimed to identify predictors for prolonged hospitalization in the setting of ETS for pituitary adenomas. Methods A retrospective chart review as performed on 658 patients undergoing ETS for pituitary adenoma at a single tertiary care academic center from 2005 to 2019. Length of stay (LoS) was defined as date of surgery to date of discharge. Patients with LoS in the top 10th percentile (prolonged LoS [PLS] >4 days, N = 72) were compared with the remainder (standard LoS [SLS], N = 586). Results The average age was 54 years and 52.5% were male. The mean LoS was 2.1 days vs 7.5 days (SLS vs PLS). On univariate analysis, atrial fibrillation (p = 0.002), hypertension (p = 0.033), partial tumor resection (p < 0.001), apoplexy (p = 0.020), intraoperative cerebrospinal fluid (ioCSF) leak (p = 0.001), nasoseptal flap (p = 0.049), postoperative diabetes insipidus (DI) (p = 0.010), and readmission within 30 days (p = 0.025) were significantly associated with PLS. Preoperative continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) (odds ratio, 15.144; 95% confidence interval, 2.596‐88.346; p = 0.003) and presence of an ioCSF leak (OR, 10.362; 95% CI, 2.143‐50.104; p = 0.004) remained significant on multivariable analysis. Conclusion For patients undergoing ETS for pituitary adenomas, an ioCSF leak or preoperative use of CPAP predicted PLS. Additional common reasons for PLS included postoperative CSF leak (10 of 72), management of DI or hypopituitarism (15 of 72), or reoperation due to surgical or medical complications (14 of 72). From https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1002/alr.22540?af=R
  6. Abstract OBJECTIVE: To report our management of bilateral adrenalectomy with autologous adrenal gland transplantation for persistent Cushing's disease, and to discuss the feasibility of autologous adrenal transplantation for the treatment of refractory Cushing's disease. MATERIAL AND METHODS: A retrospective analysis was performed in 4 patients (3 females, aged 14-36 years) who underwent autologous adrenal transplantation for persistent Cushing's disease after endonasal transsphenoidal resection of a pituitary tumor. The procedure was performed by implanting a vascularized adrenal graft into the left iliac fossa with direct and indirect anastomoses. Postoperative follow-up was performed in 1, 1.5, 8, and 10 years, and an over 8-year long-term follow-up was reached in 2 out of the 4 cases. Hormone replacement dosage was guided by clinical symptoms and endocrine results including serum cortisol (F), 24 h urine-free cortisol, and adrenocorticotrophic hormone levels. RESULTS: All 4 patients with symptomatic Cushing's disease experienced resolution of symptoms after autotransplantation without Nelson Syndrome. Functional autografts were confirmed through clinical evaluation and endocrine results. One year after transplantation, adrenal function and hormone replacement dosage remained stable without adrenal hyperplasia. After long-term follow-up, dosages of hormone replacement were reduced in all patients. CONCLUSIONS: In this series of 4 patients, we demonstrate the long-term efficacy of bilateral adrenalectomy with autologous adrenal transplantation and propose this procedure as a viable treatment option for refractory Cushing's disease. © 2019 S. Karger AG, Basel. KEYWORDS: Cortisol; Adrenalectomy; Autologous adrenal gland transplantation ; Cushing’s disease; Nelson syndrome PubMed http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31434089 TAGS: cortisol, adrenalectomy, Autologous adrenal gland transplantation , Cushing's disease, Nelson syndrome
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