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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 444 matches for " subperiosteal hematoma "
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Clinical features and management of posttraumatic subperiosteal hematoma of the orbit
Kim Usha,Arora Vipul,Shah Akash,Solanki Urvashi
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2011,
Abstract: Traumatic subperiosteal hematoma (SpH) usually presents late, after the initial trauma. It is generally seen in young males. Computed tomography is the best mode of imaging and helps to rule out orbital fracture or associated subdural hematoma. We present the clinical features and management of four patients seen at the orbit clinic with SpH. Management is based on time of presentation, visual acuity and any communicating bleed. The prognosis of traumatic SpH is excellent if treated with an individualized patient approach.
Concomitant occurrence of subfrontal extradural hematoma and orbital subperiosteal hematoma: A rare entity
Nayak Naren,Diyora Batuk,Kamble Hanmant,Modgi Rahul
Neurology India , 2010,
Abstract: Subfrontal extradural hematomas are uncommon, similar are orbital subperiosteal hematomas. Co-occurrence of both following head trauma is very rare. We describe co-occurrence of sub frontal extradural and orbital subperiosteal hematomas in four patients. The presenting symptoms were proptosis and visual complaints. Diagnosis was confirmed on computed tomography in three patients and magnetic resonance imaging in one patient. Frontal craniotomy and superior orbitotomy with evacuation of hematoma resulted in complete resolution of proptosis and visual symptoms. We emphasize on the early diagnosis of this rare condition and also emergency treatment to prevent permanent visual loss.
Subacute phase treatment of subperiosteal hematoma of the orbit with epidural hematoma in the frontal cranial fossa: Case report
Taro Mikami, Jiro Maegawa, Mayu Mutou Kuroda, Yasushi Yamamoto, Kazunori Yasumura
BMC Ophthalmology , 2012, DOI: 10.1186/1471-2415-12-18
Abstract: This case report provides details on the clinical course of a 9-year-old girl with subperiosteal hematoma of the orbit. In this particular patient, a rare case of ipsilateral subfrontal extradural hematoma was also observed. Due to our performing the surgical intervention during the subacute stage, functional complications as well as cosmetic problems were avoided.Our results demonstrate that surgical treatments for subperiosteal hematoma of the orbit should be delayed until it can be confirmed that a patient has no other complications. On the other hand, once it has been confirmed that the patient has no other existing problems, immediate surgical therapy with a small skin incision followed by the setting of a drain is recommended in order to achieve an early resolution and avoid complications.
Maxillary subperiosteal implantitis that caused severe bone resorption of the maxilla with perforation of the maxillary sinus and sinusitis: A case report  [PDF]
Kazuki Takaoka, Emi Segawa, Kazuma Noguchi, Hiromitsu Kishimoto, Masahiro Urade
Open Journal of Stomatology (OJST) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ojst.2013.33039

Subperiosteal implants are generally used in the severely resorbed areas, and although dwindling in use, they have shown to be successful treatment options for the edentulous dental patients. We report a case of maxillary subperiosteal implantitis that caused sinusitis. A 59-year-old man was referred to our clinic in March 2003 with a chief complaint of pain and swelling in the bilateral upper molar region. He received a surgical operation for maxillary subperiosteal implant at another dental clinic in April 2001. CT scans demonstrated that the radiopacity of the right maxillary sinus extended to the ethmoid and frontal sinuses. Extensive surgical debridement was performed. The radiopacity of the right maxillary sinus in CT almost disappeared in a month. Two months later, the occlusal function was recovered using a new maxillary complete denture. The patient has had no symptoms and no occlusal disturbance by the denture for more than nine years.

Endoscopic resection of forehead lipoma: A subperiosteal single-portal approach
Terence Goh L,Tan Bien-Keem,Liam Foo
Indian Journal of Plastic Surgery , 2008,
Abstract: Forehead lumps which are commonly excised for cosmetic reasons, are done through a traditional open excision technique. In the Asian population, open excision commonly results in a pigmented scar which tends not to fade with time and this can be a concern to some patients. The aims of this paper are to describe an endoscopically assisted technique of surgery, with emphasis on the subperiosteal, single-portal approach; to review the outcome of the surgery, and to define the indications for its use. Materials and Methods: We describe here a case series of ten patients, in whom a minimally invasive technique was employed for the removal of a forehead lipoma via an endoscopic, single-portal, subperiosteal approach. Results: The patients′ age ranged from 26 to 54 years and the dimensions of the masses removed ranged from 1.0 x 0.5 cm to 3.0 x 3.0 cm. All were confirmed by histological examination to be lipomata. The patients were followed up for an average period of nine months. There were no residual masses or recurrences and no complications of nerve damage. All the patients were very satisfied with their ′scar less′ operations. Conclusions: Endoscopic excision of forehead lipomas through a single-port approach is both safe and reliable. It is indicated in patients who are prone to scarring or who are concerned with a forehead scar.
Minimally Invasive Subpericranial Model: Can It Be Used to Study Bone Substitutes?  [PDF]
Dror M. Allon, Irit Allon, Yakir Anavi
Surgical Science (SS) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ss.2013.41003

Objective: To evaluate the feasibility and effectiveness of a new approach for craniofacial augmentation by a minimally-invasive subpericranial injection. Three commercially available semi-liquid bioceramic bone-grafting materials were examined for this application in a rat model. Material and Methods: Twenty-four adult male rats were randomly assigned to undergo onlay calvarial grafting by subpericranial injection of three semi-liquid bone void fillers: Norian SRS\"\"(calcium phosphate), ChronOs InjectTM (porous beta-tricalcium phosphate), or BonePlast\"\"harvested after 24 hours to serve as controls. The rest were studied after 16 weeks. The volume fraction of the following parameters was morphometrically measured: new bone, blood vessels, residual bone filler and inflammation. Results: In all study groups (including controls), histological examination demonstrated that bone fillers were successfully delivered to the desired subpericranial space by the percutaneous injection method. New bone formation was evidenced adjacent to the cranial bone in all the study groups. The Norian filler material survived in a significantly higher volume fraction (38.4% ± 6.5%) than the ChronOs filler (18.8% ± 1.6%; P < 0.0001) and the BonePlast filler (17.8% ± 1.5%; P < 0.0001). New bone was formed in all groups, particularly adjacent to the interface of graft material with native bone but only to minimal extent. Conclusion: This new approach for craniomaxillofacial augmentation was successfully demonstrated in a rat model. The Norian filler (calcium phosphate) demonstrated

Spontaneous Spinal Subdural Hematoma Developed After Weightlifting: A case Report and Review of Literature  [PDF]
JiEun Park, SooMi Lim, Jeong Hyun Yoo
Open Journal of Clinical Diagnostics (OJCD) , 2011, DOI: 10.4236/ojcd.2011.12002
Abstract: Spontaneous spinal subdural hematoma is a rare disease. Several predisposing factors are reported including impaired clotting due to therapeutic anti-coagulation or hematologic disorder, vascular anom-aly, intraspinal tumor, and iatrogenic causes such as lumbar puncture or spinal anesthesia.We report a rare case of spontaneous spinal subdural hematoma developed after weightlifting in a healthy young man treated with conservative treatment.
Rejuvenecimiento facial en "doble sigma"
Ramírez,O. M.; Novo Torres,A.; Volpe,Ch. R.;
Cirugía Plástica Ibero-Latinoamericana , 2007, DOI: 10.4321/S0376-78922007000100001
Abstract: subperiosteal techniques describes by tessier have revolutionized the treatment of the aging face advocating this approach to treat early signs of aging in young and middleage patients. psillakis refines the technique further and ramirez describes a safer and more effective method of subperiosteal lifting, so that this technique could be applied across the full spectrum of facial aging. the introduction of the endoscope in the treatment of facial rejuvenation ushered in a new era in aesthetic surgery. today, endoscopically assisted subperiosteal undermining of the upper, middle and lower face can provide a means for repositioning the sagging facial soft tissues in addition to augmentation of the craniofacial skeleton, with a reduced preoperative facial edema, minimal injury to the facial nerve branches and improved aesthetic correction of the sagging cheek structures. this approach, refined over the past decade, has come to be known as the "double ogee" rhytidectomy technique. the ogee arch is well-known in architecture from the antiquity and is characterized for being a harmonic line convex curve and later curved concave. the youthful face, when viewed at an oblique angle, maintains a characteristic distribution of tissues, previously described in the midface by an architectural ogee or single s-shaped curve. however, on more precise examination, the entire contour the youthful face generates follows a "double ogee" or double sigma when analyzed in three-quarter view. to view this reciprocal multi-curvilinear line of beauty, the face must be viewed in an oblique position that allows visualization of both medial canthi. in this position, the youthful face demonstrates a characteristic convexity of the tail of the brow that flows into a concavity of the lateral orbital wall (the upper ogee). this is joined by the convexity of the upper midface that flows into the concavity of the lower midface (the lower ogee). patients with considerable aging and ptosis of the centr
Ritidoplastia subperiosteal: cinco anos de experiência
Patrocínio, Lucas Gomes;Patrocínio, José Ant?nio;Couto, Hugo Gon?alves;Souza, Hélio Muniz de;Carvalho, Paulo Márcio Coelho;
Revista Brasileira de Otorrinolaringologia , 2006, DOI: 10.1590/S0034-72992006000500004
Abstract: in classic rhytidectomy, there is little improvement in the center portion of the face. aesthetic correction of malar prominence ptosis, accentuated nasolabial line, and jawl line, in most of the cases, require different approaches, such as the subperiosteal facelift. aim: to show the cases and to evaluate the results and complications of subperiosteal facelift in the our service. patients and methods: from january of 2001 to december of 2005, 25 patients, ranging from 44 to 60 years, 24 females, were submitted to subperiosteal facelift. results and complications were retrospectively appraised. results: of these, 20 presented satisfactory results, 4 presented aesthetic deficits noticed both by the patients and by the surgeon, and 1 presented aesthetic deficit needing revision surgery. all the patients presented improvement of nasolabial line, malar prominence and better definition of the jawl line. revision surgery was necessary in one patient that referred little improvement. four patients presented skin retraction in malar area due to the suspension sutures. a patient presented transitory paralysis of the front branch of the facial nerve. conclusion: subperiosteal facelift with temporal access has shown satisfactory results in the great majority of the cases.
Pattern of Presentation of Retroperitoneal Hematoma among Sample of Iraqi Patients Attending Surgery Clinic of a Teaching Hospital  [PDF]
Basim Jasim Abdulhussein, Yarub Fadhil Hussein, Abdulsalam Hatem Nawar
Surgical Science (SS) , 2015, DOI: 10.4236/ss.2015.65032

Background: Retroperitoneal heamorrahge is an acute surgical condition that is associated with difficulty of diagnosis, organ injuries and mortality. Materials and Methods: One hundred and two patients with traumatic retroperitoneal hematoma treated in Al Yarmuk teaching hospital from May 2012 to January 2013 were reviewed retrospectively. The data include patient’s age, type of injury, presenting symptoms, associated injuries and common site of hematoma. Results: In 102 patients, 69 were males (67.6%) and 33 were females (32.3%), mean age of 22 years. The comments presenting symptoms was pain (85.2%), followed by tenderness (73.5%) and shock (58.8%). Around 38.2% were injured by blunt trauma and 61.8% by penetrating trauma. The large bowel was the most common affected organ 26.4%, spleen and kidneys were the second affected organ (23.5%) while the jejunum and ileum were the third associated organs to be affected (14.7%). The commonest complication was septicemia, followed by wound infection. The least reported complications were Pulmonary embolism, Fistula, and Intestinal Obstruction. Conclusion: Traumatic retroperitoneal hematoma is life-threatening condition, early diagnosis and correct treatment is of upmost importance.

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