Application of hemihepatic vascular occlusion with hanging maneuver in hepatectomy.
ABSTRACT To evaluate the hemihepatic vascular occlusion with hanging maneuver in hepatectomy.
Ninety-four cases of hepatectomy were analyzed retrospectively. All patients were randomized into 3 groups: Pringle maneuver was applied in Group 1 (n=40), hemihepatic inflow control was Group 2 (n=30) and complete hemihepatic vascular occlusion with hanging maneuver was applied in Group 3 (n=24).The clamping period, operation time, bleeding volume, blood transfusion volume, postoperative recovery of liver function and postoperative complications were compared among three groups.
The average times of clamping in Group 1 was 1.6 +/- 0.7, but only one clamping in Group 2 and 3. There were significant differences among three groups in bleeding volume as well. The postoperative serum ALT and total bilirubin (TBIL) in Group 2 and 3 were significantly lower than those of Group 1.5 patients died of liver failure after operation in Group 1. But liver failure or morbidity wasn't happened in Group 2 and 3. The rates of biliary leakage in Group 1 and 2 were more than that of Group 3. The hospitalization duration of Group 1 was significantly longer than those of Group 2 and 3.
Hemihepatic vascular occlusion with hanging maneuver, which can reduce bleeding volume and enhance the recovery of liver function, is safe and practicable, especially for patients with liver cirrhosis.
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ABSTRACT: Portal triad clamping (PTC) is the most commonly used method of achieving vascular control during liver resection. However, the efficacy and safety of PTC, compared with those of other methods of vascular control, are uncertain. A systematic review was conducted to identify randomized controlled trials (RCTs) comparing PTC with other methods of vascular control during liver resection. Endpoints included in-hospital mortality, need for transfusion, number of complications and length of hospital stay. Meta-analyses were performed using a random-effects model. Ten RCTs were identified; these included a total of 820 patients. No statistically significant differences between PTC and other forms of vascular control in liver resection were demonstrated. There is no evidence, on the basis of this meta-analysis of RCTs, of any difference between PTC and other forms of vascular control in liver resection.HPB 06/2012; 14(6):355-64. · 1.94 Impact Factor
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ABSTRACT: To evaluate the clinical outcomes of patients undergoing hepatectomy with hemihepatic vascular occlusion (HHO) compared with total hepatic inflow occlusion (THO). Randomized controlled trials (RCTs) comparing hemihepatic vascular occlusion and total hepatic inflow occlusion were included by a systematic literature search. Two authors independently assessed the trials for inclusion and extracted the data. A meta-analysis was conducted to estimate blood loss, transfusion requirement, and liver injury based on the levels of aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alanine aminotransferase (ALT). Either the fixed effects model or random effects model was used. Four RCTs including 338 patients met the predeﬁned inclusion criteria. A total of 167 patients were treated with THO and 171 with HHO. Meta-analysis of AST levels on postoperative day 1 indicated higher levels in the THO group with weighted mean difference (WMD) 342.27; 95% confidence intervals (CI) 217.28-467.26; P = 0.00 001; I(2) = 16%. Meta-analysis showed no significant difference between THO group and HHO group on blood loss, transfusion requirement, mortality, morbidity, operating time, ischemic duration, hospital stay, ALT levels on postoperative day 1, 3 and 7 and AST levels on postoperative day 3 and 7. Hemihepatic vascular occlusion does not offer satisfying benefit to the patients undergoing hepatic resection. However, they have less liver injury after liver resections.World Journal of Gastroenterology 07/2011; 17(26):3158-64. · 2.55 Impact Factor