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PubMed Central (PMC3 - NLM DTD) (2.616.353 recursos)
Archive of life sciences journal literature at the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH), developed and managed by NIH's National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) in the National Library of Medicine (NLM).

The International Journal of Angiology : Official Publication of the International College of Angiology, Inc

Mostrando recursos 1 - 20 de 169

1. Klippel–Trenaunay Syndrome: An Often Overlooked Risk Factor for Venous Thromboembolic Disease - Ndzengue, Albert; Rafal, Richard B.; Balmir, Simon; Rai, Dinker B.; Jaffe, Eric A.
Klippel–Trenaunay syndrome (KTS) is a congenital condition redefined by Oduber et al (2008) by the coexistence of vascular malformations and disturbed soft tissue or bony growth, including hypertrophy or hypotrophy in the same or opposite sides of the body. The anomalies may involve part of a limb, a whole limb, a limb girdle, or a hemibody. Vascular malformations may involve veins, capillaries, or lymphatics although venous or capillary malformations are essential for the diagnosis. Associated venous anomalies include dysplasia, valvular malformations, and varicosities. Congenital venous anomalies are often associated with disturbances of blood flow and should be considered as prothrombotic...

2. Toward Uniformity in Reporting of Thoracic Aortic Diameter - Berger, Jessica A.; Elefteriades, John A.

3. “Internal Mammary Vein Cannulation during Port-o-Cath Insertion” - Dieter, Robert S.; Kuzycz, George B.; Dieter, Raymond A.

4. Treatment of Varicose Veins by Transilluminated Powered Phlebectomy Surgery: A 9-Year Experience - Franz, Randall W.; Hartman, Jodi F.; Wright, Michelle L.
Transilluminated powered phlebectomy (TIPP) is a minimally invasive technique for varicose vein removal that addresses some limitations of traditional procedures. The study objective was to analyze perioperative and follow-up outcomes after TIPP and present modifications gleaned over 9 years of performing the technique. Four hundred and thirty-one patients who underwent TIPP performed between June 2002 and April 2011 were included in this retrospective review. Descriptive statistics were used to describe demographic, treatment, and outcome data. The mean procedure time was 20.2 minutes. The majority (50.5%) of cases involved 10 to 20 incisions. No significant varicosities were reported at a follow-up...

5. No Effect of Clopidogrel Activity or Cessation on Vascular Function or Markers of Inflammation - Kuzniatsova, Nadja; Balakrishnan, Balu; Lip, Gregory Y. H.; Blann, Andrew D.
The platelet adenosine diphosphate (ADP)-receptor blocker clopidogrel is effective in reducing the rate of thrombosis in cardiovascular disease, but may also have nonplatelet activity. However, there is variability in the suppression of platelet function in individuals, leading to the concept of clopidogrel resistance, that is, reduced platelet-suppressing activity. We tested the hypothesis that some of the beneficial effect of clopidogrel may be due to the variable activity of this drug on the vascular system (assessed by plasma markers von Willebrand factor and soluble E-selectin, and functional arterial pulse wave velocity) and inflammation (C-reactive protein and interleukin-6) while 32 patients with...

6. Broken Guidewire Fragment - Karabay, Kanber Ocal; Bagirtan, Bayram
Advances in technology and greater operator experience have increased the success rate of percutaneous coronary intervention while lowering the complication rates. The broken guidewire is a rare complication of percutaneous coronary intervention. We present this rare complication in a patient who was medically treated.

7. Screening of Diabetic Foot in Surgical Inpatients: A Hospital-Based Study in Saudi Arabia - Elsharawy, Mohamed A.; Hassan, Khairi; AlAwad, Naif; Kredees, Ali; Almulhim, Abdelmohsen
Previous reports found that identification of diabetic patients at high risk of foot ulcers, and managing the risk factors early, lower extremity amputations could be prevented. The aim of this study is to determine the value of screening diabetics in estimating the risk of foot ulceration among surgical inpatients. This is a prospective study on all diabetic patients admitted to the surgical department, King Fahd Hospital of the University, Saudi Arabia, during the year 2011. Patients were screened for the presence of diabetic foot. They were classified according to the international working group on the diabetic foot into four grades...

8. A Review of the Role of Anticoagulation in the Treatment of Peripheral Arterial Disease - Whayne, Thomas F.
Peripheral arterial disease (PAD) is a major medical/surgical problem associated with high risk for coronary heart disease (CHD). Anticoagulation plays a significant role in the management of the PAD patient. However, evidence-based medicine supports only select anticoagulants, mainly antiplatelet agents. The available anticoagulant classes, their individual medications, and the mechanisms of action are described. Dextran 40, platelet glycoprotein (GP) IIb/IIIa receptor antagonists, direct thrombin (factor IIa, FIIa) inhibitors, and factor Xa (FXa) inhibitors do not, at this juncture, appear to have a significant role to play in the PAD patient. Aspirin has been used in PAD patients for a few...

9. Looking for a Learning Curve in EVAR Based on the Zenith Stent Graft - Kalteis, Manfred; Benedikt, Peter; Huber, Florian; Haller, Florian; Kastner, Manfred; Lugmayr, Herbert
The purpose of this study was to report the learning curve of endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) based on the Zenith stent graft (Cook Medical Inc., Bloomington, IN). In the last 9 years, 101 patients were treated with a Zenith stent graft. To display the learning curve, a cumulative sum (CUSUM) failure analysis curve of the 30-day technical success rate was calculated. For detailed analysis, our EVAR patient cohort was chronologically divided into three groups. Technical and clinical results, basic patient parameters, and procedural data were compared. The CUSUM graph indicated an initial sharp rise within the first 35 cases and...

10. Embolization of an Aberrant Right Subclavian Artery Aneurysm with Amplatzer Vascular Plug without Bypass - Leong, Chuo Ren; Solaimanzadeh, Isaac; Rosca, Mihai; Siegel, David; Giangola, Gary
Aberrant right subclavian artery (ARSA) aneurysms are rare, but the risk of rupture and thromboembolism is high, with a postrupture mortality rate of 50%. Open surgical repair of ARSA aneurysms usually requires thoracotomy and aortic grafting, which can be contraindicated in high-risk patients with multiple comorbidities. Endovascular repair of ARSA aneurysms has been reported, with or without adjunctive surgical bypass. We report a case of an 80-year-old woman resenting with an asymptomatic 4 cm ARSA aneurysm who underwent a completely endovascular treatment of the aneurysm using an Amplatzer vascular plug II (St. Jude Medical Inc., St. Paul, MN).

11. Variability in Carotid Endarterectomy at a Single Medical Center: An Outcome and Cost Analysis - Saha, Sibu P.; Rodgers-Fischl, Peter M.; Minion, David J.; Ferraris, Victor A.; Davenport, Daniel L.
Carotid endarterectomy (CEA) is a common surgical procedure. Its efficacy in the prevention of stroke has been proven by multiple clinical trials including North American Symptomatic Carotid Endarterectomy Trial and Asymptomatic Carotid Atherosclerosis Study. Currently, there is a wide variability in the technique of this operation. This study was performed to determine the variability of CEA at the University of Kentucky Medical Center with a focus on cost and short-term outcome. We reviewed the charts of a consecutive series of 349 patients undergoing CEA at our institution. We analyzed the variability in shunt used across surgeons, intraoperative variables, cost, and...

12. Associated Venous Injury Significantly Complicates Presentation, Management, and Outcomes of Axillosubclavian Arterial Trauma - Kalish, Jeffrey; Nguyen, Tony; Hamburg, Naomi; Eberhardt, Robert; Rybin, Denis; Doros, Gheorghe; Farber, Alik
Axillosubclavian vessel injury (ASVI) is associated with high morbidity and mortality. Most studies are single-center experiences of small numbers of patients with penetrating injury. We assessed 21st-century presentation and management of ASVI and focused on outcomes of combined arterial/venous injury. We reviewed the National Trauma Data Bank for patients with isolated arterial ASVI (group 1) and combined arterial/venous ASVI (group 2). Demographics, injury severity parameters, interventions, complications, and outcomes were compared. We identified 581 patients with ASVI (mean age 35.1; 88.1% male), with 466 isolated arterial injuries and 115 combined arterial/venous injuries. Group 2 had lower presenting systolic blood pressure...

13. Very Late Development of Coronary Artery Aneurysm with Total Occlusion following Sirolimus-Eluting Stent Implantation - Mukku, Venkata K.; Cai, Qiangjun; Barbagelata, Alejandro; Conti, Vincent R.; Fujise, Ken
A 41-year-old African American woman presented with chest pain and was found to have non-ST segment elevation myocardial infarction with a peak cardiac troponin I of 28.5. Elective cardiac catheterization revealed a 70% ostial left anterior descending (LAD) artery stenosis. The patient underwent percutaneous coronary intervention and a sirolimus-eluting stent (Cypher, Miami, FL, 3.5 × 8 mm) was successfully deployed. Three years after stent implantation, the patient presented with recurrent angina. Repeat coronary angiography revealed a large aneurysm involving the proximal portion of the stent with a total occlusion at the mid to distal portion of the stent with collaterals to LAD...

14. Fusobacterium necrophorum in an Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm, Treated by Once Daily Ertapenem - Wotherspoon, D.; Street, J. A.; Hedderwick, S.; Baker, R.
Inflammatory aneurysms may make up a small percentage of the total number of abdominal aortic aneurysms, but they present their own unique challenges. We present a case of a 65-year-old man whose aneurysm was found to be colonized by Fusobacterium necrophorum.

15. Dual Pathology in a Patient with Right Lower Quadrant Pain - Deutsch, Gary B.; Sathyanarayana, Sandeep Anantha; Nicastro, Jeffrey; Molmenti, Ernesto; Coppa, Gene; Rubach, Eugene; Friedman, Barak
Meckel diverticula are remnants of the omphalomesenteric duct. They have 2% incidence in the general population, are usually asymptomatic, and tend to be diagnosed incidentally. The generally held principle had been that asymptomatic cases do not require resection, as exemplified by a 2008 systematic review of over 200 studies. However, a recent series reported an increased risk of malignancies, and recommended mandatory resection. We present a case of Meckel diverticulitis with concurrent infiltrative appendiceal carcinoid in a patient with right lower quadrant pain.

16. Fibrin Sheath Angioplasty: A Technique to Prevent Superior Vena Cava Stenosis Secondary to Dialysis Catheters - Hacker, Robert I.; Garcia, Lorena De Marco; Chawla, Ankur; Panetta, Thomas F.
Fibrin sheaths are a heterogeneous matrix of cells and debris that form around catheters and are a known cause of central venous stenosis and catheter failure. A total of 50 cases of central venous catheter fibrin sheath angioplasty (FSA) after catheter removal or exchange are presented. A retrospective review of an outpatient office database identified 70 eligible patients over a 19-month period. After informed consent was obtained, the dialysis catheter exiting the skin was clamped, amputated, and a wire was inserted. The catheter was then removed and a 9-French sheath was inserted into the superior vena cava, a venogram was...

17. A Case of Infective Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm due to Haemophilus influenzae Type B - Sato, Toshimitsu; Kobayashi, Masayoshi
Infective abdominal aortic aneurysm (IAAA) is relatively rare, but a case which is caused by Haemophilus influenzae type B is very rare. We experienced one IAAA case due to H. influenzae type B. The patient was 69-year-old man presenting with severe abdominal and back pain and elevated C-reactive protein (CRP), as inflammatory marker. The patient was found to have saccular aneurysm infrarenal aorta on computed tomography scanning. First, we started to treat him with antibiotic agent and second, we operated him at day 8 after admission with expanded polytetrafluoroethylene graft. Revascularization was made in situ reconstruction. As the result of...

18. The Hemodynamic Paradox as a Phenomenon Triggering Recurrent Reflux in Varicose Vein Disease - Recek, Cestmir
A curious hemodynamic phenomenon emerging as a consequence of the treatment of varicose veins can offer a reasonable explanation why varicose vein and reflux recurrences occur tenaciously irrespective of the applied therapeutic procedure. Saphenous reflux is the most important hemodynamic factor in varicose vein disease: it is responsible for the hemodynamic disturbance, ambulatory venous hypertension, clinical symptoms, and chronic venous insufficiency. Abolition of saphenous reflux eliminates the hemodynamic disturbance and restores physiological hemodynamic and pressure conditions, but at the same time it unavoidably evokes a pressure difference between the femoral vein and the incompetent superficial veins in the thigh during...

19. Use of Impella Ventricular Assist Device in Patients with Severe Coronary Artery Disease Presenting with Cardiac Arrest - Mukku, Venkata K.; Cai, Qiangjun; Gilani, Syed; Fujise, Ken; Barbagelata, Alejandro
Impella (Abiomed, Danvers, MA) is a percutaneously inserted ventricular assist device (VAD). It has been increasingly used in patients with severe heart failure, cardiogenic shock, and high-risk percutaneous intervention (PCI). However, the use and efficacy of Impella in patients with severe coronary artery disease (CAD) presenting with cardiac arrest has rarely been reported.The objective of this study is to report our center experience in using Impella VAD in CAD patients presenting with cardiac arrest. From December 2010 to March 2011, three patients with severe CAD presented to our center with cardiac arrest underwent PCI with Impella support. We reported three...

20. Internal Carotid Pseudoaneurysm Associated with Tortuosity after Tonsillectomy: A Case Report - Xenos, Eleftherios S.; Orr, Nathan; Valentino, Joseph
We present a patient who was found to have an internal carotid pseudoaneurysm 3 years after tonsillectomy and chemoradiation for tonsillar cancer. Ha also had severe tortuosity of both internal carotid arteries. The lesion was in an anatomically challenging location, but an endoluminal approach was not feasible because of the extreme tortuosity. He underwent open repair with resection of the pseudoaneurysm and direct anastomosis with good results.

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