TITLE

Anatomic Repair of Congenitally Corrected Transposition of the Great Arteries: Single-Center Intermediate-Term Experience

AUTHOR(S)
Sachdeva, Shagun; Jacobsen, Roni; Woods, Ronald; Mitchell, Michael; Cava, Joseph; Ghanayem, Nancy; Frommelt, Peter; Bartz, Peter; Tweddell, James
PUB. DATE
December 2017
SOURCE
Pediatric Cardiology;Dec2017, Vol. 38 Issue 8, p1696
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
We present our experience for patients who have undergone an anatomic repair (AR) for congenitally corrected transposition of the great arteries (CCTGA) at the Children's Hospital of Wisconsin. A retrospective chart review of patients who underwent AR for CCTGA from 2001 to 2015 was performed. The cohort consisted of 15 patients (74% male). Median age of anatomic repair was 15 months (range 4.5-45.6 months). Four patients had a bidirectional Glenn (BDG) prior to AR. At the time of AR,-9 (60%) underwent Senning/Rastelli procedure, 4 (26.6%) had double switch operation, and 2 (13.3%) underwent only Senning with VSD closure. Median duration of follow-up was 5.5 years (0.05-14 years). Reoperations prior to discharge included BDG, revision of pulmonary venous baffle, closure of residual VSD, and pacemaker placement. Late reoperations included left ventricular outflow tract obstruction repair, conduit replacement, melody valve placement, and pacemaker implantation. At their most recent follow-up, no patient had heart failure symptoms and only 1 had severely diminished function that improved with cardiac resynchronization therapy. Moderate mitral regurgitation was noted in 15% (2/13), and severe in 7% (1/13). Moderate tricuspid regurgitation was noted in 15% (2/13). One patient, 7% (1/13), developed moderate aortic insufficiency. There was a 100% survival at the time of the most recent follow-up. Patients with CCTGA who have undergone AR have excellent functional status and mid-term survival but reinterventions are common. Longer term studies are needed to determine both the extent and spectrum of reinterventions as well as long term survival.
ACCESSION #
126245703

 

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