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>>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> History Of Oesophageal Surgery Mr Dipankar Mukherjee Consultant Upper GI & Laparoscopic surgeon QUEENS UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL UK.

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Presentation on theme: ">>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> History Of Oesophageal Surgery Mr Dipankar Mukherjee Consultant Upper GI & Laparoscopic surgeon QUEENS UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL UK."— Presentation transcript:

1 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> History Of Oesophageal Surgery Mr Dipankar Mukherjee Consultant Upper GI & Laparoscopic surgeon QUEENS UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL UK

2 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> This talk is not about Basic science Non surgical treatment Benign surgery unless relevant Endoscopic therapy

3 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> United States 5 cases per United Kingdom 7-10 cases per Iran, China, and Russia over 500 cases per Blot WJ. Epidemiology of esophageal cancer. In Roth JA, RuckdeschelJC, Weisenburger TH, eds. Thoracic oncology. Philadelphia: WBSaunders, 1989;295 Wide geographical variation

4 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Rise of adenocarcinoma in Barretts… 30 years ago 10% of oesophageal cancers, it now represents approximately 50% to 70% in the western world

5 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1862 Edwin Smith papyrus 3000 to 2500 BC ….The first report Case 28 of the 48 cases described in this work was entitled "A Gaping Wound of the Throat Penetrating the Gullet" "...if thou examinest a man having a gaping wound in his throat, piercing through to his gullet; if he drinks water he ‘chokes’ (and) it comes out of the mouth of his wound; if it is greatly inflamed so that he develops fever from it, thou shouldst draw together that wound with stitching..."

6 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Greece Rome Dark age Islam

7 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Paul of Aegina (about )Alexandrian school amputation of the breast for cancer, extirpation of the uterus Tonsillectomy tracheotomy Removal of foreign body from oesophagus some of his descriptions of complicated and difficult operations have been little improved upon even in modern times Byzantine Era

8 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> h The history of oesophageal surgery is the tale of men repeatedly losing to a stronger adversary yet persisting in this unequal struggle until the nature of the problems became apparent and the war was won. Emslie 1988 Perspectives in the Development of Oesophageal Surgery Challenges: The anatomic remoteness of the thoracic oesophagus Physiologic challenge of intraoperative control of respiration

9 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1633 Ambrose Pare when the oesophagus was being sutured great care should be taken.

10 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Hermann Boerhaave ( ) post-mortem examinations to find the cause of fatal illnesses use of the Fahrenheit thermometer The syndrome that is named after him he described in 1724 when Grand Admiral of the Dutch Fleet and Prefect of Rhineland Baron J van Wassenaer died soon after developing chest and abdominal pain after vomiting on a full meal. Boerhaave performed a post-mortem and identified an oesophageal rupture with spillage of gastric contents into the mediastinum (Boerhaave's syndrome 1738 Goursaud and Roland Cervical oesophagotomy for FB removal

11 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Leeuwen howek1670 microscope

12 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Ignaz Semmelweis Vienna1848 Observation: Friend died of autopsy wound Measurement: Physicians 10% Midwives 3% Hypothesis :"cadaveric particles." Smell not removed by hand washing, but calcium hypochlorite: Result:Ca(OCl) 2 reduced puerperal fever death rate 12.4% to 1.27%.

13 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Joseph Lister 1860 antisepsis

14 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> LATE 19 TH CENTURY AGE OF THE GERMAN TITANS …… CHARITE ` BERLIN LINEAGE Langenbeck, Billroth, Kocher Czerny, Polya, Mikulicz, Sauerbruch The pleasure of a physician is little, the gratitude of patients is rare and even rarer is material reward, but, these things never deter the student who feels the call within him" Anesthesia 1846

15 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Bernhard Rudolf Konrad von Langenbeck (1810 – 1887):Father of surgical residency Franko Prussian war of 1870–71 Militär-ärztliche Gesellschaft A forum of military surgeons of all nationality "father of the surgical residency". Berlin a system whereby new medical graduates would live at the hospital as they gradually assumed a greater role in the day- to-day care and supervision of surgical patients. Among his most well-known "house staff" were such illustrious surgeons as Billroth and Emil theodore Kocher

16 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> ….. And the great nephew of Langenbeck Theodor Billroth ( ) First oesophagectomy in animal 1872 Adenoma carcinoma sequence 1855 First laryngectomy1874 Billroth I gasrectomy1881 Prolonged apprenticeship Animal and cadaveric dissection Study of surgical literature Polya Czerny Mikulicz sauerbruch Halstead

17 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Vincenz Czerny (1842 – 1916) 1877, first “surgeon” to successfully resect a cervical oesophageal cancer Theodor Kocher ( )

18 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Johann von Mikulicz-Radecki Skin tube 1886 oesophagoscope Listerism Respiratory studies

19 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> (Ernst) Ferdinand Sauerbruch..The Dark Lord.. German surgeon, Marburg, Zürich, München, Berlin , born in Bremen, died in Berlin Sauerbruchs chamber 1904 Limb prosthesis Tuberculosis diet

20 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> William Halstead ( ) John Hopkins.. Brings experimental surgery and apprenticeship to America Student of John Dalton a pioneering experimental physiologist Theodore billroth 1889 technique of inguinal hernia repair early 1890s radical mastectomy for breast cancer 1892 he described ligation of the subclavian artery. Early 1900s he published on autotransplantation of the parathyroid gland.. Fallen Hero

21 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> AD 220 the Chinese surgeon Hua surgical anaesthesia. In 1526 Paracelsus ether (which he knew as oleum vitreoli dulce) could quieten chickens and relieve pain. In Birmingham in 1772 Priestley, a Unitarian minister, discovered nitrous oxide 1825Charles Waterton Published wanderings in South America accurate account of curare. Story of anaesthesia

22 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1677 Robert hooke maintained life in dogs by bellows 1775 John Hunter two way air flow 1846 Morton 1853 simpson Magill & Rowbotham 1904 Sauerbruch Negative pressure airtight chamber 1904 Brauer and Peterson CPAP Positive pressure chamber Endotracheal anaesthesia

23 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> …Penicillin saga Fleming A. On the antibacterial action of cultures of a penicillium with special reference to their use in the isolation ofB influenzae. BrJExp Pathol 1929;10: Chain E, Florey HW, Gardner AD, Heatley NG, Jennings MA, Orr-EwingJ, Sanders AG. Penicillinasa chemotherapeutic agent. Lancet 1940;ii:226-8.

24 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Franz Torek 1913 FirstTransthoracic resection Endotracheal anaesthsia Oesophagectomy without reconstruction 12 year survival Torek F. The first successful case of resection of the thoracic portion of the esophagus for carcinoma. Surg Gynecol Obstet, 1913;16:614

25 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Attempts at Reconstruction 1907 Dr. Cesar Roux (famous for the Roux-Y operation) use of jejunum as a substitute for the esophagus 1911, Kelling fi rst successful case of cervical oesophagocolostomy usimg transverse colon 1920, Kirschner successful oesophago gastrostomy in the neck, pulling up a gastric pedicle through a subcutaneous route. in a patient who had swallowed lye and had a strictur e

26 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Between the great wars Ohsawa 1933 series of resections with immediate anastomosis‘ Over a period of seven years, in a series of 101 cases, he found 18 in which the growth involved the lower oesophagus or cardia and in which he was able to carry out resection and oesophago gastric anastomosis. Eight of these patients survived.

27 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Between the great wars….. Grey Turner 1933: prodigious writer and a lone Ranger Transhiatal Resection Vice-President Royal College of Surgeons of England, HunterianOrator and Hunterian Trustee. President of the Association of Surgeons United States : Murphy Oration Balfour Oration Only British surgeon to be awarded the Bigelow Medal. GREY TURNER AND THE EVOLUTIONOF OESOPHAGEAL SURGERY R. H. FRANKLIN F.R.!C.S. Ann. Roy. Coll. Surg. Engl. 1971, vol. 49)

28 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 'Finally came the great day of my long-looked-for pilgrimage to Glasgow. In 1901 my appendix had to be removed, As soon as I entered the operating theatre where Macewen was about to start work, it seemed like a new world to me; and I have never forgotten the tall, handsome figure standing by the basin washing his hands with the most punctilious care. To me it seemed wonderful that in those days someone should come in and inoculate culture media from beneath the surgeon'sthe surgeon's nails. 'It was not that the work in Newcastle-upon-Tyne was of a poor standard, for I yield to no one in my esteem for Rutherford Morison. But our theatre was not a sacred place, withoutany of the ritual associated with a surgical operation as we know it to-day, or as Macewen knew it and practised it in those days. All our sterilisation was by immersion in strong antiseptics, nothing was boiled and the arrangements were of the simplest. End of the old era and the opening of a new one.

29 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >>

30 Radicalism 'better todo too much than too little' care Better a living problem than a dead certainty Patient focus 'Gentlemen, you are probably saying to yourselves this is only anAppendicectomy -but I can assure you that this is the most important operation being carried out to-day-for this particular patient.‘ decimalization and metrication. vision 'One day they will operate on the heart-mark my words'; 'We shall never overcome cancer by surgery, it will be by something we shall inject Grey Turner 1933 successful Transhiatal resection

31 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1938, Adams and Phemister lower oesophagectomy and immediate oesophagogastrostomy through open thoracotomy1933,Osawa at Kyoto University First successful cases worldwide of the same procedure Garlock 1944 Sweet1948 worldwide leaders of oesophageal surgery in the middle of the twentieth century, succeeded in oesophago gastrostomy in the thoracic cavity Oshawas left thoracoabdominal technique remained a dangerous procedure for mid oesophageal tumoursGARLOCK, J. H. (1944) Surg. Gynec. Obstet. 78, 23. Following Grey turner & Ohsawa

32 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Status of surgical treatment for esophageal cancer worldwide, 1965 T. Kakegawa, MD · H, Fujita, Gen Thorac Cardiovasc Surg (2009) 57:55–63 Cases of resection (%) Operative mortality (%) Cases of 5-year survival (%) Garlock 181 (39.6%) 31.5% 11 (21.2%) Sweet 303 (52.1%) 17.5% 18 (12.1%) Ellis 245 (27.0%) 15.9% 20 (17.2%) Logan 418 (59.7%) 30.0% 57 (23.0%) Petrov 123 (19.0%) 50.0% 7 (11.5%) Berezov 770 (29.2%) 33.5% Wu 152 (40.1%) 18.4% 6 (23.7%) Kuo 150 (12.7%) 9.3% Lortat-Jacob 308 (54.8%) 32.8% 13 (6.2%)

33 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1937 Nissen First successful anastomosis reported a case of transthoracic cardio-oesophageal resection for penetrating ulcer, and this was probably the first successful anastomosis in Europe and the Americas Adams and Phemister : First one stage resection but most oesophageal surgeons continued to practise the twostage procedure, ADAMS, W. E., and PHEMISTER, D. B. (1938) J. thorac. Surg. 7, Brock: The first follower carried out a successful one-stage resection and anastomosis for a patient with a large myoma. BROCK, R. C. (1942) Brit. J. Surg. 30, Vernon Thompson: First UK success The first patient with a carcinoma to be treated successfully in this way in the UK THOMPSON, V. C. (1945) Brit. J. Surg. 32, 377. …..Joining up the gullet : the War years folowers of ohsawa and Grey Turner

34 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Post war years

35 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 1946, The watershed: Transthoracic resection Lewis I. Hunterian lecture The surgical treatment of carcinoma of the oesophagus with special reference to a new operation for growths of the middle third. Br J Surg, 1946;34:18 Inspiration to be a doctor severe attack of acute appendicitis at the age of I2-being operated upon by David Ellis of Aberystwyth 1939First successful pulmonary embolectomy in the UK

36 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Olympus gastrocamera 1960 Olympus: Going Where no Camera has Gone Before The Pain in the Butt Camera

37 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Ronald Belsey TO Fistula Belsey R. Reconstruction of the esophagus with left colon. J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 1965;49: Zenkers Diverticulum The American Association for Thoracic Surgery in 1966, emphasized a dysfunction of the cricopharyngeal muscle as the underlying cause series of 45 patients, the majority of them treated with myotomy and diverticulopexy Antireflux procedure Belsey Mark IV Cancer “cure is an accident"

38 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> McKeown KC. Total three stage oesophagectomy for cancer of the oesophagus. Br J Surg, 1976;63: :Total oesophagectomy

39 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Poor results : Earlam R, Cunha-Melo Jr. Oesophageal squamous cell carcinoma. 1. A critical review of surgery. Br J Surg, 1980;67:381 Muller JM, Erasmi H, Stelzner M, Zieren U, Pichlmaier H. Surgi cal Therapy of Oesophageal Carcinoma. Br J Surg, 1990;77:845

40 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Rt Vs Left Thoracotomy Launois P, Lygidakis C, Malledant G. Results of the surgical treatment of carcinoma of the esophagus. Surg Gynecol Obtet, 1983;156:753 Similar results mortality and survival reflux more in left

41 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Total vs Subtotal Chasseray VM, Kiroff GK, Buard JL, Launois B. Cervical or thoracic anastomosis for esophagectomy for carcinoma. Surg Gynecol Obstet, 1989;169:55 stricture more in cervical anastomosis

42 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Which conduit? Gastric Colon Greater curve tube

43 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Anastomosis:Staples or handsewn Stricture more in stapled

44 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> How radical is radical? Skinner DB, Dowlatashy KD, DeMeester TR. 80 patients radical Enbloc resection 9 (11%) 30 day mortality Potentially curablecancer of the esophagus. Cancer, 1982;50:2571 Wong J. Esophageal resection for cancer: the rationale of current practice. Am J Surg, 1987;153:18

45 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Seo and OsawaJapan surgical society 1932 Review of world literature before 1942 worldwide incidence of operative mortality up to (95.4%) of the 155 patients No sucessful reconstruction Nakayama Japan Surgical Society 1951 incidence of operative mortality was only 5 (16.6%) of 30 patients who underwent subtotal esophagectomy followed by esophagogastrostomy through a subcutaneous route for cancer in the upperor middle thoracic esophagus Hiroshi Akiyama years in Chiba University.

46 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Nakayama and Sato Chiba University : Multistage procedure The operativemortality rate oesophagectomy % of 30 patients % of 2053 patients Katsura at Tohoku University 8/15 55% mortality using positive pressure 0/21 0% using endotrachaeal anaesthesia Akakura at Keio University, 1966 JATS presidential lecture : average operative mortality rate in Japan was 15.6%,861 of 5327 average 5-year survival rate was 12% Three Japanese masters

47 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Akakura keio University : Problems to be resolved in oesophageal surgery 1. Causes of short-term mortality 1) Incorrect indication for surgery 2) Incorrect adoption of surgical procedures 3) Incorrect surgical maneuver Postoperative complications a. Anastomotic leakage b. Pulmonary complication(s) c. Circulatory failure 2. Causes of long-term mortality 1) Non-curative surgery a. Incomplete resection of a local tumor b. Lymph node metastasis c. Distant organ metastasis 2) Malnutrition 3) Diseases of the elderly

48 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Specialisation JSED 1965 : oesophageal Registry 5-year survival rate % % 10-yearsurvival rate 1994: 31.0 % operative mortality 1994: 2% of 7539 patients

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50 Early Vs Advanced: Lymph Nodal spread Recurrent laryngeal and paracardiac sentinel nodes? Kakegawa 1994

51 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Lymphadenectomy Recurrent laryngeal chain

52 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >>

53

54 Transhiatal Resection Denk in 1913, Refined by Turner in 1931 Popularised by Orringer 1978

55 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Mark Orringer 1.Orringer MB, Sloan H: Esophagectomy without thoracotomy. J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 76:643, Orringer MB, Orringer JS: Esophagectomy without thoracotomy: a dangerous operation? J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 85:72, Omnger MB: Transhiatal blunt esophagectomy without thoracotomy. In Cohn LH (ed): Modem Technics in Surgery: Cardio-Thoracic Surgery. Mt. Kisco, NY, Futura, 1983, vol 62, installment 9 4. Omnger MB: Partial median sternotomy: anterior approach to the upper thoracic esophagus. J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 87:124, 1984 Transhiatal oesophgectomy University of Michigan Hospitals,Ann Arbor, MI.

56 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Orringer MB, Orringer JS: Esophagectomy without thoracotomy: a dangerous operation? J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 85:72, 198

57 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Orringer MB, Orringer JS: Esophagectomy without thoracotomy: a dangerous operation? J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 85:72, 198

58 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 200 patients AverageBlood loss <1000 ml Hospital mortality 6%.

59 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> 11 years of Laparoscopic oesophageal surgery 1991, Dallemagne et al and Geagea Laparoscopic fundoplication 1991 Shimi et al Laparoscopic esophageal myotomy. 1993, Cuschieri et al outcome of Laparoscopic fundoplication > 100 patients multicenter study

60 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> James Luketich philadelphia Antoon Lerut Leuven Student of Ronald Belsey Bristol

61 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Staging : Evolution in the west CT and EUS Tio TL, Cohen P, Coene PP. Endosonography and computed tomographyof esophageal carcinoma. Gastroenterology, 1989;96:1478 Grimm H, Soehendra N, Hamper K. Contribution of endosonographyto preoperative staging in esophageal and stomach cancer. Chirurg, 1989;60:684 Gastroenterology, 1989;96:1478 Rankin SC, Taylor H, Cook GJ, Mason R. Computed tomographyand positron emission tomography in the pre-operative staging of oesophageal carcinoma. Clin Radiol, 1998;53:659 Thoracoscopy Krasna MJ, Reed CE, Jaklitsch MT. Thoracoscopic staging of esophageal cancer: a prospective, multiinstitutional trial. Cancer and Leukemia Group B Thoracic Surgeons. Ann Thorac Surg, 1995;60:1337

62 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> MDT Ajani JA. Current status of new drugs and multidisciplinary approaches in patients in patients with carcinoma of the esophagus. Chest, 1998;113:112S

63 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Collaboration not competition Ando N, Iizuka T, Kakegawa T. A randomized trial of surgery wit hand without chemotherapy for localized squamous carcinoma of the thoracic esophagus. J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg, 1997;114:205 Teniere P, Hay JM, Fingerhut A. Postoperative Radiation does no t increase survival after curative resection for squamous cell cancer ofthe middle and lower oesophagus as shown by a multicenter controlled trial. Surg Gynecol Obstet, 1991;173:123 Leprise E, Etienne PL, Meunier B. A randomized study of chemotherapy, radiation therapy, and surgery versus surgery for localizedsquamous cell carcinoma of the esophagus. Cancer, 1994;73:1779

64 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Chemoradiation increased survival Walsh TN, Noonan N, Hollywood D. A comparison of multimodaltherapy and surgery for esophageal adenocarcinoma. N Engl J Med 1996;335:462 Forastiere AA, Orringer MB, Perez-Tamayo C, Urba SG, ZahurakM. Preoperative chemoradiation followed by transhiatal esophagectomy for carcinoma of the esophagus: final report. J ClinOncol, 1993;11:1118

65 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Junctional tumour: Siewert Type

66 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Minimal access EMR ESD PDT Chemoradiation Biological therapy Multimodality treatment New treatments? Today

67 >>0 >>1 >> 2 >> 3 >> 4 >> Introduction of modern surgical techniques should lead to a paradigm shift in the mindset of the referring clinicians Please do not walk away when you stumble onto it… Things do not change; we change


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