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Laparoscopic adrenalectomy (update of September 2014 presentation)
Laparoscopic adrenalectomy is an attractive alternative to open surgery in children as it is associated with less operative pain and a rapid resumption of diet and shorter operative time.
The relative contraindications are patients with malignancies which involve lymph nodes, highly vascular pheochromocytomas, and large tumors.
Neuroblastoma, congenital adrenal hyperplasia, pheochromocytomas and adrenal cortical carcinomas are the main indications in children.
The transabdominal lateral approach is more commonly used in the pediatric population.
The tumors are incidental findings and 31% of them are malignant in children.
The various techniques of adrenalectomy, preoperative work-up, and indications are described in this lecture.
D Patkowski
Lecture
3 years ago
1598 views
90 likes
0 comments
16:05
Laparoscopic adrenalectomy (update of September 2014 presentation)
Laparoscopic adrenalectomy is an attractive alternative to open surgery in children as it is associated with less operative pain and a rapid resumption of diet and shorter operative time.
The relative contraindications are patients with malignancies which involve lymph nodes, highly vascular pheochromocytomas, and large tumors.
Neuroblastoma, congenital adrenal hyperplasia, pheochromocytomas and adrenal cortical carcinomas are the main indications in children.
The transabdominal lateral approach is more commonly used in the pediatric population.
The tumors are incidental findings and 31% of them are malignant in children.
The various techniques of adrenalectomy, preoperative work-up, and indications are described in this lecture.
Laparoscopic adrenalectomy
Retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy was developed in 1993, initially only for small benign lesions and recently for lesions superior to 5 cm and even malignancies.
This retroperitoneal technique has gained popularity since it allows for a direct access to the gland and prevents unexpected injuries to the intra-abdominal organs.
In this lecture, Dr. Mushtaq outlines the indications for adrenalectomy in children, patient set-up, trocar placement, and operative technique overview. The importance of resecting the gland ‘en bloc’ has been emphasized.
The retroperitoneal approach begins by placing the child in a prone position. The 12th rib, iliac crest, and paravertebral muscles are then marked on the patient. The first incision is made at the lateral border of the lateral vertebral muscles, halfway between the 12th rib and the iliac crest (Heloury et al., 2011).
This lecture was delivered during the pediatric urology course held at IRCAD in March 2016.
I Mushtaq
Lecture
3 years ago
1995 views
145 likes
0 comments
16:41
Laparoscopic adrenalectomy
Retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy was developed in 1993, initially only for small benign lesions and recently for lesions superior to 5 cm and even malignancies.
This retroperitoneal technique has gained popularity since it allows for a direct access to the gland and prevents unexpected injuries to the intra-abdominal organs.
In this lecture, Dr. Mushtaq outlines the indications for adrenalectomy in children, patient set-up, trocar placement, and operative technique overview. The importance of resecting the gland ‘en bloc’ has been emphasized.
The retroperitoneal approach begins by placing the child in a prone position. The 12th rib, iliac crest, and paravertebral muscles are then marked on the patient. The first incision is made at the lateral border of the lateral vertebral muscles, halfway between the 12th rib and the iliac crest (Heloury et al., 2011).
This lecture was delivered during the pediatric urology course held at IRCAD in March 2016.
Right and left adrenalectomy by transperitoneal approach
In this video, Professor Didier Mutter demonstrates different approaches for laparoscopic adrenalectomy. For a precise and fast dissection, the quality of camera and instruments is essential. Vascular landmarks are of paramount importance, Sometimes, there is a duplication of the adrenal vein, and any mistake in dissection can cause difficulty to control bleeding. 3D reconstruction helps to identify some original anatomical variations. In this lecture, Professor Mutter also discusses the robotic approach used to perform an adrenalectomy with 3D reconstruction for vascular exploration in order to prevent renal vascular damage. The laparoscopic approach is the gold standard for all types of glands. In some complicated cases, the procedure is converted to an open procedure. This does not mean that the technique has failed.
D Mutter
Lecture
3 years ago
3613 views
297 likes
0 comments
18:17
Right and left adrenalectomy by transperitoneal approach
In this video, Professor Didier Mutter demonstrates different approaches for laparoscopic adrenalectomy. For a precise and fast dissection, the quality of camera and instruments is essential. Vascular landmarks are of paramount importance, Sometimes, there is a duplication of the adrenal vein, and any mistake in dissection can cause difficulty to control bleeding. 3D reconstruction helps to identify some original anatomical variations. In this lecture, Professor Mutter also discusses the robotic approach used to perform an adrenalectomy with 3D reconstruction for vascular exploration in order to prevent renal vascular damage. The laparoscopic approach is the gold standard for all types of glands. In some complicated cases, the procedure is converted to an open procedure. This does not mean that the technique has failed.
Laparoscopic posterior retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy
In this video, Professor Martin Walz presents the main principles of laparoscopic retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy. The patient lies in a prone position with the adrenal gland being approached posteriorly beneath the 12th rib, thereby allowing for a direct access to the retroperitoneum and adrenal gland without the need for intra-abdominal organ mobilization. Carbon dioxide pressure and camera position play a key role for better exposure and imaging. High insufflation pressures in the retroperitoneal space can also reduce troublesome bleeding. This approach remains the best option with no blood loss and reduced postoperative pain, less morbidity, a shorter hospital stay, and an earlier return to normal activities.
M Walz
Lecture
3 years ago
1604 views
102 likes
0 comments
14:34
Laparoscopic posterior retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy
In this video, Professor Martin Walz presents the main principles of laparoscopic retroperitoneoscopic adrenalectomy. The patient lies in a prone position with the adrenal gland being approached posteriorly beneath the 12th rib, thereby allowing for a direct access to the retroperitoneum and adrenal gland without the need for intra-abdominal organ mobilization. Carbon dioxide pressure and camera position play a key role for better exposure and imaging. High insufflation pressures in the retroperitoneal space can also reduce troublesome bleeding. This approach remains the best option with no blood loss and reduced postoperative pain, less morbidity, a shorter hospital stay, and an earlier return to normal activities.
Posterior retroperitoneoscopic revision of the right suprarenal space for recurrence of pheochromocytoma
A 36-year-old woman came to the attention of the endocrinologist for a recent onset of headache and tachycardia and an US finding of a 1.8cm nodule in the right suprarenal space.
At age 25, she was submitted to an anterior laparoscopic transperitoneal right adrenalectomy for a 5cm pheochromocytoma. At age 33, she underwent laparoscopic cholecystectomy.
The diagnostic work-up revealed raised urinary metanephrine and normetanephrine and an MRI finding of a 1.5cm nodule in the right suprarenal space, with smaller satellite nodules in the retrocaval space.
A surgical revision of the right suprarenal space was indicated and the posterior retroperitoneal approach was chosen, to warrant better reach of the nodules and allow direct exposure of the retrocaval and retrohepatic spaces.
The operative time was 210 minutes. The patient recovered with no major complications and was discharged on her 4th postoperative day. Her symptoms recovered and she was found with lowered metanephrines at follow-up. An 18-FDG PET-CT scan performed 6 months after the operation showed no abnormal metabolic activity within her body.
M Lotti, B Carrara, L Moroni, S Cassibba, D Gianola, M Giulii Capponi
Surgical intervention
4 years ago
881 views
40 likes
0 comments
16:24
Posterior retroperitoneoscopic revision of the right suprarenal space for recurrence of pheochromocytoma
A 36-year-old woman came to the attention of the endocrinologist for a recent onset of headache and tachycardia and an US finding of a 1.8cm nodule in the right suprarenal space.
At age 25, she was submitted to an anterior laparoscopic transperitoneal right adrenalectomy for a 5cm pheochromocytoma. At age 33, she underwent laparoscopic cholecystectomy.
The diagnostic work-up revealed raised urinary metanephrine and normetanephrine and an MRI finding of a 1.5cm nodule in the right suprarenal space, with smaller satellite nodules in the retrocaval space.
A surgical revision of the right suprarenal space was indicated and the posterior retroperitoneal approach was chosen, to warrant better reach of the nodules and allow direct exposure of the retrocaval and retrohepatic spaces.
The operative time was 210 minutes. The patient recovered with no major complications and was discharged on her 4th postoperative day. Her symptoms recovered and she was found with lowered metanephrines at follow-up. An 18-FDG PET-CT scan performed 6 months after the operation showed no abnormal metabolic activity within her body.
Cystic pheochromocytoma: anatomical landmarks for laparoscopic resection
Surgery for pheochromocytoma is often considered difficult due to local anatomical conditions which are often associated with a hypervascularization and inflammatory reaction. This video demonstrates the case of a patient presenting with a 5cm pheochromocytoma with a necrotic core. Because the patient has a low BMI, the intraoperative anatomy is magnified and all anatomical landmarks are perfectly identified right before dissection. The lesion is eventually embedded in the liver. Its approach and dissection allow to determine the constraints related to adrenal surgery, and particularly regarding the impossibility to manipulate the lesion other than with soft retraction.
D Mutter, J Marescaux
Surgical intervention
4 years ago
2266 views
107 likes
0 comments
15:04
Cystic pheochromocytoma: anatomical landmarks for laparoscopic resection
Surgery for pheochromocytoma is often considered difficult due to local anatomical conditions which are often associated with a hypervascularization and inflammatory reaction. This video demonstrates the case of a patient presenting with a 5cm pheochromocytoma with a necrotic core. Because the patient has a low BMI, the intraoperative anatomy is magnified and all anatomical landmarks are perfectly identified right before dissection. The lesion is eventually embedded in the liver. Its approach and dissection allow to determine the constraints related to adrenal surgery, and particularly regarding the impossibility to manipulate the lesion other than with soft retraction.
Robotic left adrenalectomy for Conn's syndrome
Introduction: Since the first robotic adrenalectomy by Piazza et al. in 1999, using both the ZEUS and AESOP systems, numerous series and case reports have been published describing both left and right adrenalectomies using both transperitoneal and retroperitoneal approaches. These studies demonstrate that the robotic approach is feasible and safe.
Methods: This is the case of a 43-year-old female patient who presented with weakness, muscular cramps and systemic arterial hypertension. Her blood tests revealed a high Na++, low K+, very low renin (inhibited) and high aldosterone dose levels. A CT-scan showed a unique adenoma within 2.6cm at the left adrenal gland. She was diagnosed with Conn’s syndrome.
Results: In this video showing a robotic left adrenalectomy, the patient was placed in a left lateral decubitus, jack-knife position. Four robotic arms were used. Dissection was performed by means of scissors and of a bipolar fenestrated forceps. Operative time took 95 minutes. No measurable bleeding was observed. No UCI stay was necessary and the patient was discharged 24 hours after the intervention.
Conclusion: In this case, adrenal surgery was performed using a robotic approach, which demonstrated that the procedure was feasible, safe, with a low morbidity and a short hospital stay.
Fe Madureira, Fa Madureira, E Parra-Davila, D Madureira
Surgical intervention
5 years ago
1847 views
64 likes
0 comments
08:20
Robotic left adrenalectomy for Conn's syndrome
Introduction: Since the first robotic adrenalectomy by Piazza et al. in 1999, using both the ZEUS and AESOP systems, numerous series and case reports have been published describing both left and right adrenalectomies using both transperitoneal and retroperitoneal approaches. These studies demonstrate that the robotic approach is feasible and safe.
Methods: This is the case of a 43-year-old female patient who presented with weakness, muscular cramps and systemic arterial hypertension. Her blood tests revealed a high Na++, low K+, very low renin (inhibited) and high aldosterone dose levels. A CT-scan showed a unique adenoma within 2.6cm at the left adrenal gland. She was diagnosed with Conn’s syndrome.
Results: In this video showing a robotic left adrenalectomy, the patient was placed in a left lateral decubitus, jack-knife position. Four robotic arms were used. Dissection was performed by means of scissors and of a bipolar fenestrated forceps. Operative time took 95 minutes. No measurable bleeding was observed. No UCI stay was necessary and the patient was discharged 24 hours after the intervention.
Conclusion: In this case, adrenal surgery was performed using a robotic approach, which demonstrated that the procedure was feasible, safe, with a low morbidity and a short hospital stay.