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1.
Rev. bras. cir. cardiovasc ; 35(1): 120-122, Jan.-Feb. 2020. tab, graf
Article in English | LILACS | ID: biblio-1092477

ABSTRACT

Abstract Caseous calcification of the mitral annulus (CCMA) is known to be a rare variant of mitral annulus calcification, a chronic and degenerative process of the mitral valve fibrous ring. It usually carries a benign prognosis. The following case demonstrates a huge mitral annulus caseoma that complicated with severe mitral regurgitation and was treated with a successful surgery. The common consensus on the optimal management of CCMA is conservative medical management and avoiding unnecessary surgery. Therewithal, the current indications for surgical intervention include mitral valve dysfunction, strokes and uncertain diagnosis. Aggressive debridement, risk of left ventricular perforation and exposure of caseous debris to the systemic blood flow may increase the risk of a standard mitral valve surgery. Mitral valve replacement should be preferred compared with mitral valve repair.


Subject(s)
Humans , Cardiac Surgical Procedures , Mitral Valve Insufficiency/surgery , Calcinosis , Mitral Valve
2.
Rev. bras. cir. cardiovasc ; 35(1): 28-33, Jan.-Feb. 2020. tab
Article in English | LILACS | ID: biblio-1092467

ABSTRACT

Abstract Introduction: One of the most important points of the acute type A aortic dissection surgery is how to perform cannulation regarding cerebral protection concerns and the conditions of arterial structures as a pathophysiological consequence of the disease. Objective: In this study, femoral and axillary cannulation methods were compared in acute type A aortic dissection operations. Methods: The study retrospectively evaluated 52 patients who underwent emergency surgery for acute type A aortic dissection. Patients without malperfusion according to Penn Aa classification were chosen for preoperative standardization of the study groups. The femoral arterial cannulation group was group 1 (n=22) and the axillary arterial cannulation group was group 2 (n=30). The groups were compared in terms of perioperative and postoperative results. Results: There was no statistically significant difference in terms of preoperative data. In terms of postoperative parameters, especially early mortality and new-onset cerebrovascular event, there was no statistically significant difference. Mortality rates in group 1 and group 2 were 13.6% (n=3) and 10% (n=3), respectively (P=0.685). Postoperative new-onset cerebral events ratio was found in 5 (22.7%) in the femoral cannulation group and 6 (20%) in the axillary cannulation group (P=0.812). Conclusion: Both femoral and axillary arterial cannulation methods can be safely performed in patients with acute type A aortic dissection, provided that cerebral protection strategies should be considered in the first place. The method to be performed may vary depending on the patient's current medical condition or the surgeon's preference.


Subject(s)
Humans , Male , Female , Adult , Middle Aged , Aged , Axillary Artery/surgery , Femoral Artery , Femur/surgery , Aneurysm, Dissecting , Vascular Surgical Procedures , Catheterization , Retrospective Studies , Treatment Outcome
3.
Rev. bras. cir. cardiovasc ; 34(6): 680-686, Nov.-Dec. 2019. tab
Article in English | LILACS | ID: biblio-1057486

ABSTRACT

Abstract Objective: Treatment of acute diseases of the aorta is still associated with high mortality and morbidity. It is believed that interventions for these diseases on overtime hours (night shifts or weekend shifts) may increase mortality. In this study, we investigated the effect of performing acute type A aortic dissection surgery on overtime hours in terms of postoperative outcomes. Methods: 206 patients who underwent emergency surgery for acute type A aortic dissection were retrospectively evaluated. Two groups were constituted: patients operated on daytime working hours (n=61), and patients operated on overtime hours (n=145), respectively. Results: Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and repeat surgery were higher in group 1. There was no statistically significant difference between the two groups in terms of operative and postoperative results. Mortality rates and postoperative neurological complications in group 1 were 9.8% and 13.1%, respectively. In group 2, these rates were 13.8% and 12.4%, respectively (P=0.485 - P=0.890). Multivariate analysis identified that cross-clamp time, amount of postoperative drainage, preoperative loss of consciousness and postoperative neurological complications are the independent predictors of mortality. Conclusions: As the surgical experience of the clinics improves, treatment of acute type A aortic dissections can be successfully performed both overtime and daytime working hours.


Subject(s)
Humans , Male , Female , Aortic Aneurysm/surgery , Aortic Rupture/surgery , Aneurysm, Dissecting/surgery , Aortic Aneurysm/mortality , Aortic Rupture/mortality , Time Factors , Acute Disease , Retrospective Studies , Risk Factors , Treatment Outcome , Hospital Mortality , Perioperative Care , Pulmonary Disease, Chronic Obstructive , Aneurysm, Dissecting/mortality
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