جهت دسترسی به کاربرگه ی زیر، از این لینک استفاده کنید. http://dl.kums.ac.ir/handle/Hannan/276256
Title: Durability of Aortic Valve Cusp Repair With and Without Annular Support
Authors: Zeeshan, Ahmad;Idrees, Jay J.;Johnston, Douglas R.;Rajeswaran, Jeevanantham;Roselli, Eric E.;Soltesz, Edward G.;Gillinov, a. Marc;Griffin, Brian;Grimm, Richard;Hammer, Donald F.;Pettersson, Gösta B.;Blackstone, Eugene H.;Sabik, Joseph F.;Svensson, Lars G.
Keywords: 10.1016/j.athoracsur.2017.09.019
Year: 2018
Publisher: 
Abstract: Background: To determine the value of aortic valve repair rather than replacement for valve dysfunction, we assessed late outcomes of various repair techniques in the contemporary era. Methods: From January 2001 to January 2011, aortic valve repair was planned in 1,124 patients. Techniques involved commissural figure-of-8 suspension sutures (n = 63 [6.2%]), cusp repair with commissuroplasty (n = 481 [48%]), debridement (n = 174 [17%]), free-margin plication (n = 271 [27%]) or resection (n = 75) or both, or annulus repair with resuspension (n = 230 [23%]), root reimplantation (n = 252 [25%]), or remodeling (n = 35 [3.5%]). Results: Planned repair was aborted for replacement in 115 patients (10%); risk factors included greater severity of aortic regurgitation (AR; p = 0.0002) and valve calcification (p < 0.0001). In-hospital outcomes for the remaining 1,009 patients included death (12 [1.2%]), stroke (13 [1.3%]), and reoperation for valve dysfunction (14 [1.4%]). Freedom from aortic valve reoperation at 1, 5, and 10 years was 97%, 93%, and 90%, respectively. Figure-of-8 suspension sutures, valve resuspension, and root repair and replacement were least likely to require reoperation; cusp repair with commissural sutures, plication, and commissuroplasty was most likely (p < 0.05). Survival at 1, 5, and 10 years was 96%, 92%, and 83%. Immediate postoperative AR grade was none-mild (94%), moderate (5%), and severe (1%). At 10 years after repair, AR grade was none (20%), mild (33%), moderate (26%), and severe (21%). Patients undergoing root procedures were less likely to have higher-grade postoperative AR (p < 0.0001). Conclusions: Valve repair is effective and durable for treating aortic valve dysfunction. Greater severity of AR preoperatively is associated with higher likelihood of repair failure. Commissural figure-of-8 suspension sutures and repair with annular support have the best long-term durability.
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http://dl.kums.ac.ir/handle/Hannan/276256
ISSN: 
volume: Volume 105
Issue: Issue 3
month: March
More Information: VOLUME : 105 ISSUE : 3 START PAGE : 739 END PAGES : 748
Appears in Collections:Annals of Thoracic Surgery

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