Baris Sahin

ONEP Aesthetic-Plastic Surgery Science Institute, İstanbul, Istanbul, Turkey

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Publications (7)9.31 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: Circumcision is performed in many communities around the world for either medical, ethnic, or religious issues. It is a safe procedure when it is performed by a fully trained surgeon. However, complications such as bleeding, infection, diminished penile sensation, urethral injury and amputation of the glans are occasionally seen. Keloid is the result of excessive deposition of collagen in the dermis and subcutaneous tissues. It usually develops at the site of trauma or surgical injuries. Keloid formation on the penis is a very rare condition. In this study, we present a case of keloid formation after circumcision and review the related literature.
    Journal of pediatric urology 08/2012; 9(1). DOI:10.1016/j.jpurol.2012.07.018 · 0.90 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The pedicled or free temporoparietal fascial has been used in many areas, especially in head and neck reconstruction. This thin, pliable, highly vascularized flap may be also transferred as a carrier of subjacent bone or overlying skin. The aim of this study is to report our experience in versatile use of temporoparietal fascial flap (TPFF) and discuss the surgical anatomy and technique. A total number of 57 TPFFs have been used in periorbital, mid-facial, auricular, and tracheal reconstruction due to tumor resection, trauma, and congenital ear deformities. All the flaps were successfully transferred without any major complication. The cosmetic results were quite satisfactory to all patients. The advantages and minimal donor site morbidity of TPPF makes this flap a good choice in many reconstructive procedures.
    International journal of medical sciences 06/2011; 8(5):362-8. · 2.00 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The authors have indicated no significant interest with commercial supporters.
    Dermatologic Surgery 02/2011; 37(2):271-4. DOI:10.1111/j.1524-4725.2011.01872.x · 2.11 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to compare anatomic and functional improvements in zone II and zone V flexor tendon injuries and to determine the effect of injury level on disability. Seventeen patients (53 digits) with zone V and 14 patients (25 digits) with repaired zone II flexor tendon injuries were enrolled in this study. All patients were treated with Modified Kleinert protocol and followed up for a median of 60 mos. The anatomic improvement was assessed by total active motion scoring system of the American Society for Surgery of the Hand. Quick Disability of the Arm, Shoulder, and Hand (Quick DASH) questionnaire and the grip strength value were used for the evaluation of functional improvement. Two groups were similar with respect to age (P = 0.147), sex (P = 0.889), type of repair (P = 0.453), and follow-up period (P = 0.499). According to total active motion scoring system, good to excellent results (75%-100% of the normal total active motion value) were achieved in 52% of the digits with zone II and 83% of digits with zone V flexor tendon injuries (P = 0.004). The recovery in the grip strength, in comparison with the uninjured hand, has been found to be 71% and 53% in zone II and zone V injuries, respectively (P = 0.112). There was no difference between Quick DASH index scores of two groups (P = 0.721). The grip strength percentage (r = -0.435; P = 0.014) and total active motion recovery results (r = -0.541; P = 0.002) of the patients were moderately correlated with Quick DASH scores. Early passive mobilization in patients with zone V injuries resulted in higher percentage of good to excellent results when compared with zone II injuries. However, this does not translate into recovery in grip strength and disability. This study suggests that although the level of the injury is an important factor for the anatomic improvement, it may not be the predictor of functional improvement.
    American journal of physical medicine & rehabilitation / Association of Academic Physiatrists 10/2010; 90(1):17-24. DOI:10.1097/PHM.0b013e3181fc7a46 · 2.20 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Fibrous dysplasia is a nonneoplastic, hamartomatous, developmental disease of the bone of obscure etiology. The disease is generally presented as a continuously growing, painless mass at late childhood. It is mostly seen in the maxilla and the mandible in facial skeleton. Involvement of the zygomatic bone is far rarer. Fibrous dysplasia of the zygomatic bone may cause orbital dystopia, diplopia, proptosis, loss of visual acuity, swelling, mass formation, or facial asymmetry. We present 2 cases of fibrous dysplasia with isolated zygomatic bone involvement.
    The Journal of craniofacial surgery 09/2010; 21(5):1583-4. DOI:10.1097/SCS.0b013e3181edc5af · 0.68 Impact Factor
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    European Journal of Plastic Surgery 02/2010; 33(1):59-60. DOI:10.1007/s00238-009-0373-0
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    Journal of Plastic Reconstructive & Aesthetic Surgery 08/2009; 63(3):e298-9. DOI:10.1016/j.bjps.2009.06.020 · 1.42 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

21 Citations
9.31 Total Impact Points


  • 2011–2012
    • ONEP Aesthetic-Plastic Surgery Science Institute
      İstanbul, Istanbul, Turkey
    • State Hospital of Ercis, Turkey
      Arcis, Van, Turkey
  • 2010
    • Ankara Atatürk Training and Research Hospital
      Engüri, Ankara, Turkey
    • Izmir Bozkaya Research and Training Hospital
      Ismir, İzmir, Turkey
  • 2009–2010
    • Ataturk Chest Diseases and Chest Surgery Education and Research Hospital
      Engüri, Ankara, Turkey