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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 1845 matches for " Hirohito Mori "
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Difficulty in differentiating two cases of sigmoid stenosis by diverticulitis from cancer
Noriko Nishiyama,Hirohito Mori,Hideki Kobara,Kazi Rafiq
World Journal of Gastroenterology , 2012, DOI: 10.3748/wjg.v18.i27.3623
Abstract: The incidence of colonic diverticulosis with or without diverticulitis has increased in the Japanese population due to the modernization of food and aging. The rate of diverticulitis in colon diverticulosis ranges from 8.1% to 9.6%. However, few cases of stenosis due to diverticulitis have been reported. These reports suggest that the differentiation between sigmoid diverticulitis and colon cancer is difficult. This report describes two cases of colon stenosis due to diverticulitis that were difficult to differentiate from colon cancer. Case 1 was a 70-year-old woman with narrowed stools for 1 month who underwent colonofiberscopy (CFS). CFS revealed a diverticulum and circumferential stenosis in the sigmoid colon. Barium enema revealed a marked, hourglass-shaped, 2-cm circumferential stenosis in the sigmoid colon. Fluorodeoxyglucose (FDG)-positron emission tomography computed tomography (CT) revealed an increased FDG uptake at the affected portion of the sigmoid colon. Sigmoid colon cancer was suspected, and laparoscopic sigmoidectomy was performed. Pathological examination demonstrated active inflammation with no evidence of malignancy. Case 2 was a 50-year-old man who presented to a nearby clinic with reduced stool output despite the urge to defecate. CFS detected severe stenosis in the sigmoid colon approximately 25 cm from the dentate line. Contrast-enhanced abdominal CT revealed multiple diverticula, wall thickening, and swelling of the lymph nodes around the peritoneal aorta and the inferior mesenteric artery. A partial sigmoidectomy was performed. Pathological examination of the resected specimen revealed no changes in the mucosal epithelial surface, but a marked infiltration of inflammatory cells was observed.
Cytomegalovirus-associated gastric ulcer: A side effect of steroid injections for pyloric stenosis
Hirohito Mori,Shintaro Fujihara,Noriko Nishiyama,Hideki Kobara
World Journal of Gastroenterology , 2013, DOI: 10.3748/wjg.v19.i7.1143
Abstract: The local injection of triamcinolone acetonide (TA) is effective in preventing pyloric stenosis and deformity following large endoscopic submucosal dissection (ESD). However, because of its long-acting nature, TA can induce long-term local immunosuppression and subsequent adverse events. We report a case of a cytomegalovirus (CMV) ulcer that formed only at the TA local injection site. A 68-year-old man underwent ESD to treat early gastric cancer that formed over the pylorus. The lesion extended to the duodenum, and an artificial ulcer covered more than two-thirds of the circumference of the pylorus. To prevent pyloric stenosis, TA was locally injected into the ulcer floor. On day 12, a deeper ulcer 10 mm in diameter was discovered in the center of the post-ESD ulcer. Biopsies revealed large cells with intranuclear inclusion bodies, which stained positive for the anti-CMV antibody. Local TA injections are useful, however, CMV ulcer might occur as adverse events.
Accurate hemostasis with a new endoscopic overtube for emergency endoscopy
Hirohito Mori,Hideki Kobara,Shintaro Fujihara,Noriko Nishiyama
World Journal of Gastroenterology , 2013, DOI: 10.3748/wjg.v19.i17.2723
Abstract: Endoscopic hemostasis performed in the emergency room is difficult due to the presence of blood clots and food residue that makes obtaining a clear view of the bleeding vessel difficult. We experienced the efficacy of a newly developed inverted overtube to shorten the hemostatic time and obtain a clear endoscopic view with upper gastrointestinal bleeding patient who were transferred by ambulance car and required emergency endoscopy. The technique improved the endoscopic views and enabled us to perform the hemostatic procedures from the conventional standing position while freely and easily changing the patient’s position. The presence of blood clots and food residue in the gastric fornix or upper gastric body makes identifying a bleeding exposed vessel impossible. This set-up significantly shortened the procedure time. The inverted overtube helped us obtain a clear view in patients who were laid in the right lateral position. Rapid identification of exposed vessels resulted in success of hemostasis.
Bleeding duodenal hemangioma: Morphological changes and endoscopic mucosal resection
Noriko Nishiyama,Hirohito Mori,Hideki Kobara,Shintarou Fujihara
World Journal of Gastroenterology , 2012, DOI: 10.3748/wjg.v18.i22.2872
Abstract: Recently, the development of endoscopic procedures has increased the availability of minimally invasive treatments; however, there have been few case reports of duodenal hemangioma treated by endoscopic mucosal resection. The present report describes a case of duodenal hemangioma that showed various endoscopic changes over time and was treated by endoscopic mucosal resection. An 80-year-old woman presented with tarry stools and a loss of appetite. An examination of her blood revealed severe anemia, and her hemoglobin level was 4.2 g/dL. An emergency upper gastrointestinal endoscopy was performed. A red, protrusive, semipedunculated tumor (approximately 20 mm in diameter) with spontaneous bleeding on its surface was found in the superior duodenal angle. Given the semipedunculated appearance of the tumor, it was suspected to be an epithelial tumor with a differential diagnosis of hyperplastic polyp. The biopsy results suggested a telangiectatic hemangioma. Because this lesion was considered to be responsible for her anemia, endoscopic mucosal resection was performed for diagnostic and treatment purposes after informed consent was obtained. A histopathological examination of the resected specimen revealed dilated and proliferated capillary lumens of various sizes, which confirmed the final diagnosis of duodenal hemangioma. Neither anemia nor tumor recurrence has been observed since the endoscopic mucosal resection (approximately 1 year). Duodenal hemangiomas can be treated endoscopically provided that sufficient consideration is given to all of the possible treatment strategies. Interestingly, duodenal hemangiomas show morphological changes that are influenced by various factors, such as mechanical stimuli.
Rectal perforations and fistulae secondary to a glycerin enema: Closure by over-the-scope-clip
Hirohito Mori,Hideki Kobara,Shintaro Fujihara,Noriko Nishiyama
World Journal of Gastroenterology , 2012, DOI: 10.3748/wjg.v18.i24.3177
Abstract: Rectal perforations due to glycerin enemas (GE) typically occur when the patient is in a seated or lordotic standing position. Once the perforation occurs and peritonitis results, death is usually inevitable. We describe two cases of rectal perforation and fistula caused by a GE. An 88-year-old woman presented with a large rectal perforation and a fistula just after receiving a GE. Her case was further complicated by an abscess in the right rectal wall. The second patient was a 78-year-old woman who suffered from a rectovesical fistula after a GE. In both cases, we performed direct endoscopic abscess lavage with a saline solution and closed the fistula using an over-the-scope-clip (OTSC) procedure. These procedures resulted in dramatic improvement in both patients. Direct endoscopic lavage and OTSC closure are very useful for pararectal abscess lavage and fistula closure, respectively, in elderly patients who are in poor general condition. Our two cases are the first reports of the successful endoscopic closure of fistulae using double OTSCs after endoscopic lavage of the debris and an abscess of the rectum secondary to a GE.
Differences in the Characteristics of Barrett’s Esophagus and Barrett’s Adenocarcinoma between the United States and Japan
Makoto Oryu,Hirohito Mori,Hideki Kobara,Noriko Nishiyama
ISRN Gastroenterology , 2013, DOI: 10.1155/2013/840690
Abstract:
Active bleeding from a periampullary duodenal diverticulum that was difficult to diagnose but successfully treated using hemostatic forceps: a case report
Nishiyama Noriko,Mori Hirohito,Rafiq Kazi,Kobara Hideki
Journal of Medical Case Reports , 2012, DOI: 10.1186/1752-1947-6-367
Abstract: Introduction Although duodenal diverticula are common, periampullary duodenal diverticula are rare. Periampullary duodenal diverticula are usually asymptomatic and may be difficult to diagnose and treat. However, they may present with massive bleeding, requiring prompt diagnosis. Case presentation We report the case of a 71-year-old Asian woman with bleeding from a periampullary duodenal diverticulum. She presented with severe anemia and tarry stools. Two examinations using a forward-viewing endoscope did not identify the source of the bleeding. However, examination using a side-viewing endoscope found an exposed bleeding vessel overlying the bile duct within a periampullary diverticulum of the descending part of the duodenum. The bleeding was successfully controlled by using hemostatic forceps. Conclusions Bleeding periampullary duodenal diverticula are rare, and a bleeding point in the mucosa overlying the bile duct within a large periampullary duodenal diverticulum is very rare. Identification of a bleeding point within a duodenal diverticulum often requires repeated examination and may require the use of a side-viewing endoscope. Use of hemostatic forceps to control bleeding from a periampullary duodenal diverticulum is very rare but, for bleeding lesions overlying the bile duct within a periampullary duodenal diverticulum, is the best way to prevent obstructive jaundice.
Endoscopic hemostasis with endoscopic mucosal resection and multiple synchronous early gastric cancers: a case report
Fujihara Shintaro,Mori Hirohito,Nishiyama Noriko,Kobayashi Mitsuyoshi
Journal of Medical Case Reports , 2012, DOI: 10.1186/1752-1947-6-268
Abstract: Introduction Endoscopic hemostasis for severe upper gastrointestinal bleeding due to tumors, such as gastrointestinal stromal tumors and malignant lymphoma, is temporarily effective. However, permanent hemostasis is difficult in many cases because of diffuse bleeding. Case presentation A 60-year-old Japanese woman was admitted to our hospital with hematemesis. Endoscopy revealed multiple gastric polyps and fresh blood in her stomach. One of the gastric polyps, which was associated with oozing bleeding, was found near the anterior wall of the lower gastric body. We initially applied hemostatic forceps and argon plasma coagulation over the tumor surface, but the bleeding persisted. After endoscopic mucosal resection, exposed vessels were seen at the base of the mucosal resection site with oozing bleeding. Coagulation of the bleeding vessels using hemostatic forceps allowed successful completion of the hemostatic procedure. Our patient also had eight synchronous gastric cancer lesions. Histological examination of the resected specimens showed various types of cancer. Conclusion This is a case report of gastric cancer associated with eight gastric cancer lesions, confirmed by histology, in which hemostasis was achieved through endoscopy.
Significance of Cold Renal Perfusion on Renal Function and Clinical Outcomes When Renal Ischemia Time Exceeded 30 Min during Pararenal and Juxtarenal Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm Surgery  [PDF]
Koji Furukawa, Kosuke Mori, Yukie Shirasaki, Hirohito Ishii, Kunihide Nakamura
World Journal of Cardiovascular Surgery (WJCS) , 2019, DOI: 10.4236/wjcs.2019.99012
Abstract:
Objectives: To investigate the influence of cold renal perfusion on renal function and clinical outcomes in cases where the renal ischemia time exceeded 30 min during pararenal and juxtarenal abdominal aortic aneurysm (P/JAAA) surgery. Methods and Results: Fifty-four patients who underwent open repair for P/JAAAs were retrospectively analyzed. Thirty-nine patients received renal perfusion with cold Ringer’s solution (perfusion group) and 15 patients did not receive renal perfusion (non-perfusion group). There were no significant differences in preoperative serum creatinine level (Cr) (1.08 ± 0.42 vs. 1.35 ± 0.71 mg/dL, p = 0.09), percentage of patients with Cr > 2 mg/dL [2/38 (5%) vs. 2/15 (13%), p = 0.8], and renal ischemia time during proximal aortic clamping (49 ± 21 vs. 47 ± 11 min; p = 0.8) between the groups. Postoperative Cr was significantly lower in the perfusion group than in the non-perfusion group (1.48 ± 0.76 vs. 2.23 ± 1.21 mg/dL, p < 0.01). The percentage of patients with postoperative Cr > 2 mg/dL was also significantly lower in the perfusion group than in the non-perfusion group [5 (13%) vs. 7 (47%), p < 0.01)]. At discharge, Cr returned to preoperative levels in both groups. All patients were discharged from the hospital without incidents. Conclusion: Renal artery perfusion with cold Ringer’s solution clearly reduced the deterioration of postoperative renal function compared to non-renal perfusion.
The effectiveness of local anesthetic and sodium hyaluronate injection for the posterior disc displacement: A case report  [PDF]
Yui Mori, Kenji Kakudo, Hideya Haeniwa, Motohiro Gotoh, Hirohito Kubo, Yuichi Ohnishi, Masahiro Nakajima, Harumi Iwasaki, Hironori Akiyama, Yoritaka Yotsui, Kimishige Shimizutani
Open Journal of Stomatology (OJST) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ojst.2013.33038
Abstract:

Posterior disc displacement of the temporomandibular joint is rare. We present a unique treatment method and magnetic resonance (MR) images of this condition. The patient was a 43-year-old male with a chief complaint of abnormal occlusion. Regarding the present status, there was no occlusion on the right side. No temporomandibular joint pain, myalgia, or clicking were observed while mouth opening. On MR images, the posterior disc displacement without reduction on the right was observed and it was assumed that occlusal abnormality was due to this condition. We treated him with the following methods. After injection into the superior articular cavity with 2% lidocaine, a sodium hyaluronate preparation was injected followed by intermaxillary traction applied using rubber. The recovery of occlusion was confirmed in follow-up at 5 days after treatment. In the 13th days, the intermaxillary traction was removed. On MR images, the right disc condition was changed to anterior disc displacement with reduction. We consider our treatment methods are effective for this clinical condition.

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