Curso: Limpeza e desbridamento de feridas. Public. · Hosted by NTA – Núcleo de Treinamento Avançado. Interested. clock. Saturday, July 29, at AM. Curso Teórico-prático de Desbridamento de Feridas. Public. · Hosted by Moriá Editora. Interested. clock. Thursday, July 5, at AM – PM UTC desbridamento autolítico da ferida. Eles morrem em poucos dias e liberam seu conteúdo no leito da ferida que é adicionado ao exsudato. Em seguida.
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Responsabilidade geral pelo estudo: Essa pode se constituir em ferramenta importante em casos similares. O equipamento usado foi o Sistema de Terapia V. Author contributions Conception and design: Infections at the sites of surgery involving synthetic prostheses are challenging to treat. We present a case of a patient with multiple comorbidities who had undergone an aortobifemoral bypass 6 years previously and then re-intervention at the femoral anastomoses for restenosis 5 years previously.
The patient presented with acute left inguinal pain and swelling and was diagnosed with a ruptured femoral pseudoaneurysm and hemodynamic instability.
A repair was conducted by interposition of a silver-coated Dacron graft in the emergency room, desbrixamento a large abdominal incisional hernia was repaired with synthetic mesh during the same intervention. After surgery, the patient remained intubated in intensive care for a long period.
Meanwhile, she presented dehiscence of sutures and a left desbridammento purulent fistula resbridamento was in contact with the vascular prosthesis. Conservative treatment was chosen, with debridement of wounds and vacuum therapy. The patient improved and the wounds healed. This could be an important tool in similar cases. Dehiscence of surgical incisions is a major challenge to treat, particularly when they desbridamnto synthetic prostheses. The patient must therefore be in good clinical conditions to withstand a surgical operation that may include complex extra-anatomic vascular reconstruction, requiring longer operating times and elevating morbidity and mortality rates.
The objectives are to prevent continued development of the infection, to avoid severe ischemia resulting from simply removing the prosthesis, and to reduce the risk of amputations. Against this background, we present a case of successive surgical complications triggered by emergency reinterventions to repair a previous aortobifemoral bypass that had been constructed 6 years previously to treat critical lower limb ischemia. The patient presented with degeneration of the left common femoral artery and the case was a significant therapeutic challenge.
The patient was a white, year-old, female, active smoker ffridas dyslipidemia, chronic obstructive dssbridamento disease, chronic kidney disease, morbid obesity, and heart failure. Six years previously she had undergone conventional surgery to construct an aortobifemoral bypass using a bifurcated dacron graft to treat critical lower limb ischemia, when her clinical situation had been less unfavorable.
Her initial critical ischemia had presented with intermittent claudication, trophic ulcers on both feet necrosis punctiform of the toesand pain at rest. The patient had already suffered a complication during the postoperative period of that operation: One year after the first operation, the patient presented once more, with necrosis of the left heel, which was related to deterioration of perfusion to the left lower limb.
A desbridamenot reintervention was conducted to repair the anastomoses with a dacron patch and was a technical success. Postoperative recovery was accompanied by compensation of the lower limb circulation and the wound fetidas.
After 5 years of regular outpatients follow-up, the patient was admitted to the emergency room at our institution complaining of severe pain drsbridamento swelling in the left inguinal region. Clinically, the patient was hemodynamically unstable and emergency duplex ultrasound screening revealed dedbridamento pseudoaneurysm at the interface between the femoral artery and the dacron patch, with blood leaking into the retroperitoneal space.
The patient was prepared for emergency surgical treatment. The pseudoaneurysm was repaired during a conventional surgical operation, with removal of the patch and interposition of a silver-coated dacron segment between the medial portion of the left branch of the aortobifemoral graft and the femoral bifurcation. During the same operation, the gastric surgery team repaired the preexisting incisional hernia by placement of a synthetic mesh. The multiple comorbidities caused unfavorable postoperative progress and the patient was kept in intensive care for a long period of time.
The inguinal and abdominal sutures underwent dehiscence and there were purulent secretions draining from the left inguinotomy. On computed tomography, a fistula was detected draining pus adjacent to the graft via the desbridaamento, to which the prosthesis was not directly exposed.
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The secretions were cultured and found to be positive for Staphylococcus epidermidis and coagulase negative Staphylococcus aureusboth sensitive to vancomycin. Faced with this clinical status and without the necessary conditions for surgery, the treatment options were as follows:. A vacuum dressing was applied to the dehiscences at the abdomen and left inguinal region. Suction kits were changed every 3 days.
Utilization of dressings with negative pressure has been known since ancient times for a range of treatments. Treatment with vacuum dressings may be indicated for wounds that do not respond well to conventional treatment, when a long healing period is predicted, for deep wounds and those with high quantities of exudate, and as a supplementary technique in combination with other treatments or interventions.
Advantages of this treatment include reduction of inflammation and pain caused by constant manipulation of the wound, exclusion of contamination by contact, and improved patient comfort, since it does not produce unpleasant odors.
On the other hand, immediate costs are high, primarily related to changing the refill and the dressing itself under aseptic conditions at least once a week.
However, when all the benefits of using a vacuum dressing compared with conventional dressings are added up, it is clear that the choice of a vacuum dressing offers a good cost-effectiveness ratio. With regard to the case described above, it is probable that conventional dressings would have been unlikely to have successfully maintained an environment conducive to healing, considering the presence of a purulent fistula in contact with the prosthetic arterial graft and the large areas of dehiscence.
Systematic reviews 89 and a randomized study 10 show the effectiveness of negative pressure dressings in a range of situations, in terms both of the proportion of wounds healed and the speed with which they close, and they are particularly effective for diabetic feet, 11 – 13 skin grafts 14 and infections after surgery.
Complications that have been described in relation to vacuum dressings are uncommon and the majority are related to local pain, hypertrophy of granulation tissue, and damage to adjacent blood vessels. In such situations, a non-adhesive silicone film should be used as a pre-preparation as a protection for the interface between foam and tissue, preventing erosion of the vessel.
In general the negative pressure is applied to wounds continuously, but there are systems that can provide intermittent or variable action, although there is no clinical evidence that this variable offers advantages. It can be concluded that there are well-established recommendations for using negative pressure dressing to treat wounds with a variety of characteristics and they can offer reductions in the time taken for wounds to heal, combined with greater patient comfort and rare complications.
In the case described here, which was approved by our institutional Ethics Committee and does not involve any conflicts of interests, the vacuum dressing was an important tool for achieving therapeutic success in an exceptional situation, in which an additional surgical operation to remove the arterial prostheses would have incurred a high surgical risk and high risk of amputation.
The conduct chosen achieved very satisfactory results. National Center for Biotechnology InformationU.
Journal List J Vasc Bras v. Author information Article notes Copyright and Dee information Disclaimer. Received May 10; Accepted Aug Open in a separate window. Footnotes Fonte de financiamento: J Cardiovasc Surg Torino ; 55 6: Ballard K, Baxter H. Developments in wound care for resbridamento to manage wounds. The clinical efficacy and cost effectiveness of the vacuum-assisted closure technique in the management of acute and chronic wounds: Experience with local negative pressure vacuum method in the treatment of complex wounds.
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Uso de curativo a vácuo como terapia adjuvante na cicatrização de sítio cirúrgico infectado
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A systematic review of interventions to enhance the healing of chronic ulcers of the foot in diabetes. Diabetes Metab Res Rev. A systematic review of topical negative pressure therapy for acute and chronic wounds.
The clinical effectiveness of negative pressure wound therapy: Effectiveness of negative pressure closure in the integration of split thickness skin grafts: Vacuum-assisted closure therapy for patients with infected sternal wounds: J Plast Reconstr Aesthet Surg. Evaluation of vacuum-assisted closure in drsbridamento with wound complications following tumour surgery.
Li Z, Desbriadmento A. Complications of negative pressure wound therapy: The effects of variable, intermittent, and continuous negative pressure wound therapy, using foam or gauze, on wound contraction, granulation tissue formation, and ingrowth into the wound filler.
Individualizing the use of negative pressure wound therapy for optimal wound healing: Advances in negative pressure wound therapy: Author information Copyright and License information Disclaimer. No conflicts of interest declared concerning the publication of this article.
Área do Participante – Curso de Desbridamento de Feridas (Teórico E Prático)
Contributed by Author contributions Conception and design: This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. Abstract Infections at the sites of surgery involving synthetic prostheses are challenging to treat.
Faced with this clinical status and without the necessary fferidas for surgery, the treatment options were as follows: Systemic antibiotics, debridement and local dressings. Surgical removal of all prostheses, despite the unfavorable clinical conditions, followed by extra-anatomic vascular reconstruction.
Surgical removal of all ferisas, despite the unfavorable clinical conditions, and amputation after delimitation of ischemia. Application of vacuum dressing after debridement of dehiscent incisions.
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