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Zeyad S Alharbi, M.D. An 18 years old male presented with abdominal pain for 1 day and vomiting of blood for 2 days. The pain started suddenly mainly.

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Presentation on theme: "Zeyad S Alharbi, M.D. An 18 years old male presented with abdominal pain for 1 day and vomiting of blood for 2 days. The pain started suddenly mainly."— Presentation transcript:

1 Zeyad S Alharbi, M.D

2 An 18 years old male presented with abdominal pain for 1 day and vomiting of blood for 2 days. The pain started suddenly mainly in epigastrium. Hematemesis 4 times per day of medium amount for 2 days with dizziness no other GI symptoms.

3 He is previously healthy and not known to have any chronic diseases. Patient reported a history of Blunt Abdominal trauma 5 months earlier and recovered without and significant impairment.

4 On examination, he was unwell, with tachycardia 140/min and Resp Rate of 22/min Abdomen was soft with guarding and tenderness over the epigastrium, positive bowel sound and no organomegally.

5 U/S of the abdomen was negative for free fluid and there was fluid in left pleural space. WBC:17.6 Hgb:14.2 Hct:43.9 Plt:340 Glu:126 Urea:28 Creat:1.1 Na:136 K:4.1 LDH:212 AST:55 ALT:80 T.bili: 1.82 D-bili:0.31 In-bili:1.51 Amyl:472

6 Chest –X-ray of the patient

7 Repeated CBC showed a Hgb of 2.o Patient was rushed to the operation room for a diagnostic laparoscopy and possible laparotomy. Intra-Operative Endoscopy reports gastric ulceration and bleeding with stenotic opening just below the cardia

8 With laparoscopy there was strangulated hiatus hernia ( stomach & omentum ) cannot be reduced laparoscopically and the procedure was converted to laparotomy. The stomach and omentum was reduced from mediastinum.

9 Finding of Gangrenous, not perforated, stomach and omentum from the lower end of the esophagus till the antrum. Gasterectomy with oesphegeo-jejenostomy and jejenojejenostomy side to side anastmosis ( Roux-en-Y )done for the patient. The patient was transferred to intensive care unit right after.

10 Histopathology reported Transmural hemorrhagic infarction of the resected part and moderated chronic gastritis.

11 His ICU course was not complicated with acute or serious event and was extubated in POD # 2 with a total stay of 7 days. Patient been shifted to surgical floor with good and stable condtion.

12 At the floor, patient recovered slowly and had low grade fever on and off. Upper GI gastrograffin done and showed intact and no leak at anastmosis sites. Patient had a spike of fever of 39 for two nights (POD#11 and 12) and CTscan of Abdomen and pelvis revealed no intra-abdominal or pelvic collection.

13 Patient encouraged for more ambulation and incentive spirometer use. Patient been discharged in POD # 14 with pain free, tolerating diet and stable vital signs.

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17 Bochdalek Hernia Congenital hernia through the lumbocostal trigone. Can expand to include almost whole hemidiaphragm. More common on left.

18 Morgnani hernia and other Anterior hernia Congenital potential hernia through muscular hiatus on either side of the xiphoid process. Usually on the right; bilateral hernias are known. Actual herniation usually the result of postnatal trauma

19 Peritoneopericardial hernia (defect of the central tendon, defect of the transverse septum) Congenital hernia through central tendon and pericardium. Sac rarely present. Contents: stomach, colon.

20 Hiatal Hernia There are 3 types of hiatal hernias. The sliding hernia or type I is the most common.

21 Type I Hiatal Hernia The E-C junction moves through the hiatus to the visceral mediastinum. Increased abdominal pressure( pregnancy, obesity, or vomiting ) and vigorous esophageal contraction may contribute the development of the hernia. G-E reflux and esophagitis may occur due to loss of tone of the LES

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23 Type II Hiatal Hernia It is uncommon. The phrenoesophageal membrane is not weakened diffusely but focally. The gastric fundus protrudes through the hiatus.

24 Type III Hiatal Hernia It is combined with type I and type II. It is frequently present when a type II hiatal hernia have been present for many years.

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29 SYMPTOMS Many type I and type II hernia have few or no symptoms. Bleeding results from gastritis and ulcer can induce IDA, resulting in fatigue and exertional dyspnea. Postprandial discomfort may occur. The substernal fullness is often mistaken MI

30 Complications Bleeding, incarceration, volvulus, obstruction, strangulation and perforation. Gastritis and ulceration have been seen. The ulcer are the result of poor gastric emptying and torsion of the gastric wall.

31 Cont’ If vovulus occurs, severe pain and pressure in the chest or epigastic region. Fever, hypovolemic shock will be present if volvulus progresses and strangulation occurs. In this situation, mortality rate is 50%.

32 DIAGNOSIS The diagnosis is suspected first on the CXR. The most common finding is retrocardiac bubble with or without air-fluid level. In a giant hiatal hernia, the herniated organ may be found in the right thoracic cavity. D.D: mediastinal cyst or abscess, dilated obstructed esophagus, as end stage of achalasia.

33 Cont’ The barium study of the UGI confirms the diagnosis. Endoscopy and esophageal function test can detect the function of LES.

34 34 THERAPY There is no accepted medical treatment for hiatal hernia. Surgery is indicated to prevent complications. In type II hernia, if gastric volvulus or obstruction is present without toxic signs, NG decompression must be performed. The surgery is scheduled.

35 35 Operative Approaches The operation or operative approach is controversial. The principles of operation is reduction of the hernia, resection of the hernia sac and closure of the defect. It is easy to do intrathoracic dissection via thoracotomy. However, transthoracic reduction may lead to volvulus of the gastric body.

36 36 Operative Approaches Abdominal approach is also suggested. Additional procedures can be done, such as gastrotomy, which obviates the NG tube and decreases the risk of recurrent volvulus. Abdomional approach is difficult to do in type III hiatal hernia with G-E reflux and a foreshortened esophagus. Laparoscopic repair is also advocated.

37 37 Should a Antireflux Procedure Be Induced? It is controversial. It is indicated in patients with esophagitis by symptoms and endoscopy, with a hypotensive LES( < 10 mmHg ) or positive 24-hour pH monitoring.

38 38 Operative Technique: Conventional Abdominal Approach In type II hernia, the E-C junction is still in the abdomen, bounded posteriorly with a fibrous band. It is careful not to take down the attachment. Dissection is done on the lower 4 to 8 cm of the esophagus. The repair is done with nonabsorbable O sutures.

39 39 Operative Technique: Conventional Abdominal Approach Antireflux procedure is done when significant reflux esophagitis is present. A loose Nissen fundoplication is suggested by authors. If no fundoplication is performed then the stomach can be fixed by two methods: Hill suture plication and Stamm gastrostomy.

40 40 Operative Technique: Conventional Abdominal Approach Hill suture plication: 3 interrupted nonabsorbable sutures between lesser curve of the stomach and preaortic fascia Stamm gastrostomy: 2 functions 1. It eliminates the need of NG tube. 2. It fixes the stomach to the abdominal wall and to prevent volvulus.

41 41 Operative Technique: Laparoscopic Approach

42 42 Operative Morbidity and Mortality The operative mortality is less than 0.5%. If gasric volvulus occurs, the operative mortality is up to 14%. Pulmonary complication may be seen in patients with aspiration resulting from volvulus or obstruction. Complication of gastric stasis may result from edema of the released gastric segment.

43 43 Operative Morbidity and Mortality Other complications include gastric perforation, gastric bleeding, slipped Nissen fundoplication, small bowel obstruction and atelectasis.

44 44 RESULTS Long-term results are excellent. Simultaneous antireflux procedure is ineffective prophylaxis against recurrent herniation resultant G-E reflux. The long-term result after laparoscopic repair is unknown.

45 2 nd case A 71 years old male been presented in ER c/o Abdominal pain for 3 days.It was associated with constipation for 4 days and vomiting for 1 day prior to admission. 12 hours prior to admission,patient’s abdomen became more distended and pain increased. There was a history of Appendectomy 30 years ago.

46 On examination he was a febrile,tachy with 127/min and normotensive. His abdomen was distended till costal margin with mild tenderness and Rt irreducible inguinal hernia.PR was empty and bowel sound was negative. Wbc: 14.2 Hgb:16.3 Plt: 502 Glu:217 Urea:126 Creat:2.1 Na:138 K:4.1

47 D/D ???! Discussion!

48 48 Thank You!


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