RE-ESTABLISHMENT OF THE CONTINUITY OF THE ANOMALOUS RIGHT SUBCLAVIAN ARTERY AFTER OPERATION FOR DYSPHAGIA LUSORIA
- Aberrant Insertion of the Right Subclavian Artery: an Unusual Cause of Dysphagia in an Adult. Van der Velden, Arjan P. Schouten; Berger, Paul; Krasznai, Attila G.; Van Duijvendijk, Peter; Van der Vliet, J. Adam // Journal of Gastrointestinal Surgery;Nov2009, Vol. 13 Issue 11, p2064
Introduction Within this report, we present a patient with difficulty of swallowing caused by an aberrant right subclavian artery. Discussion This is a congenital anomaly with the right subclavian artery originating from the dorsal part of the aortic arch and coursing through the mediastinum...
- Superior Vena Cava Syndrome: An Education Sheet for Patients. Walton, Amy; Brant, Jeannine M. // Clinical Journal of Oncology Nursing;Aug2005, Vol. 9 Issue 4, p479
Provides information on superior vena syndrome (SVC). Importance of understanding the signs and symptoms of SVC; Several signs and symptoms including dizziness and dysphagia; Treatment of SVC syndrome.
- Subclavian artery injuries. McCoy, Daniel W.; Weiman, Darryl S. // American Surgeon;Sep97, Vol. 63 Issue 9, p761
Presents challenging problems on blunt and penetrating injuries of the subclavian arteries for trauma surgeon. Mortality rate of the injury; Patients and methods for the study; Surgical management for the injury; Limitations of the study.
- Anatomical variations in the branches of the human aortic arch in 633 angiographies: clinical significance and literature review. Natsis, Konstantinos I.; Tsitouridis, Ioannis A.; Didagelos, Matthaios V.; Fillipidis, Andis A.; Vlasis, Konstantinos G.; Tsikaras, Prokopios D. // Surgical & Radiologic Anatomy;Jun2009, Vol. 31 Issue 5, p319
The variations of vessels arising from the aortic arch are numerous. The purpose of the present study is the description of the aortic arch branchesâ€™ variations, in order to offer useful data to anatomists, radiologists, vascular, neck and thorax surgeons. In addition, literature has been...
- Combined Cerebral and Lower-Limb Revascularization. Jebara, Victor A.; Kassabian, Elie; Badaoui, Georges; Abdel-Massih, Tony; Karam, Boutros; Slaba, Sami; Khalil, Antoine // Texas Heart Institute Journal;2001, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p190
Reports on the use of a technique of combined brachiocephalic and femoral revascularization in patient with bilateral total occlusion of both subclavian arteries. Findings of the physical examination on the patient; Various surgical techniques used to perform operative treatment of subclavian...
- Central venous catheterization via persistent left superior vena cava. Josloff, Robert K.; Kukora, John S. // American Surgeon;Sep1995, Vol. 61 Issue 9, p781
Discusses the problems involved in the clinical assessment of subclavian artery catheter placement. Discussion of the evaluation and workup of malposition of central venous catheters and the embryologic development of a left-sided vena cava.
- Mega-aorta with aberrant right subclavian artery: use of a novel hybrid technique Kalavrouziotis, Dimitri; Dagenais, Francois // European Journal of Cardio-Thoracic Surgery;Apr2011, Vol. 39 Issue 4, p598
Abstract: A novel approach to the management of aortic arch aneurysm with an aberrant right subclavian artery (ARSA) is described. Construction of a Dacron graft with side arms adapted to the patient''s arch anatomy allows for antegrade cerebral perfusion during circulatory arrest and...
- An unsuspected cause for recurrent angina: Subclavian artery stenosis. Edwards, William H. // American Surgeon;Dec1995, Vol. 61 Issue 12, p1057
Focuses on subclavian artery stenosis as a possible cause of recurrent angina. Advantage of internal mammary artery (IMA) grafts over saphenous vein grafts (SVG); Experimental procedure and patient characteristics; Prevention of IMA malfunction; Percutaneous transluminal angioplasty (PTA) as...
- VENTRICULO ATRIAL SHUNTS VIA THE SUVCLAVIAN VEIN. Verdura, Javier; Resnikoff, Samuel; Cardenas, Juan // Vascular Surgery;May/Jun1973, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p146
Describes a safe simple surgical technique, the ventriculo-atrial shunts, to canulate the subclavian vein as an alternative route to reach the right auricle. Operative technique; Case material; Discussion.