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Monday, May 4, 2020 | History

3 edition of Upper extremity replantation found in the catalog.

Upper extremity replantation

May, James W.

Upper extremity replantation

by May, James W.

  • 35 Want to read
  • 2 Currently reading

Published by Year Book Medical Publishers in Chicago, Ill .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Arm -- Reimplantation.,
  • Reimplantation (Surgery)

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 693-700.

    StatementJames W. May, Jr., G. Gregory Gallico, III.
    SeriesCurrent problems in surgery,, v. 17, no. 12
    ContributionsGallico, G. Gregory.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRD1 .C9 vol. 17, no. 12, RD557 .C9 vol. 17, no. 12
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. 634-717 :
    Number of Pages717
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3854968M
    LC Control Number81174093

    Since the introduction of microsurgical technique over 40 years ago, replantation of the upper extremity has been performed throughout the world with regularity. Instead of focusing solely on survival of the replanted parts, hand surgeons are more aware of the functional, health-related quality of life and economic issues associated with this Cited by:   Blending the latest technical and clinical skills of hand surgery and hand therapy, Hand and Upper Extremity Rehabilitation: A Practical Guide, 4th Edition walks you through the treatment of common medical conditions affecting the upper extremities and highlights non-surgical and surgical procedures for these conditions. This expanded fourth edition presents Brand: Elsevier Health Sciences.

    Also known as: traumatic amputations of the upper limb, upper extremity replantation, re-implantation surgery, re-attachment surgery. What are traumatic amputations of the upper extremity/replantation? A traumatic amputation of the upper extremity refers to an injury in which part of the arm, hand or fingers are cut or torn from the body due to a traumatic accident. Background:Upper extremity replantation is a procedure that has revolutionized hand surgery. Since its introduction, a rapid evolution has occurred with a shifting focus from implant survival to optimization of functional outcomes and surgical efficiency. In Cited by:

    The general principles of upper extremity amputation will be common to amputation at any level. In all amputations, the goal is to remove a distal segment of the extremity. This will entail dividing all structures spanning from the proximal limb to the distal segment being by: 5. Purchase Hand and Upper Extremity Rehabilitation - 3rd Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN ,


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Upper extremity replantation by May, James W. Download PDF EPUB FB2

About this book. Extremity Replantation is a comprehensive text covering all aspects of the upper and lower limb, with an emphasis on state-of-the-art techniques in the surgical and medical management of amputation and avulsion injuries as well as the current understanding of the recovery of function following replantation.

Extremity Replantation is a comprehensive text covering all aspects of the upper and lower limb, with an emphasis on state-of-the-art techniques in the surgical and medical management of amputation and avulsion injuries as well as the current understanding of the recovery of function following replantation.

It is organized following anatomical zones – thumb, digits, wrist, Manufacturer: Springer. Extremity Replantation is a comprehensive text covering all aspects of the upper and lower limb, with an emphasis on state-of-the-art techniques in the surgical and medical management of amputation and avulsion injuries as well as the current understanding of the recovery of function following replantation.

Extremity Replantation is a comprehensive text covering all aspects of the upper and lower limb, with an emphasis on state-of-the-art techniques in the surgical and medical management of amputation and avulsion injuries as well as Upper extremity replantation book current understanding of the recovery of function following replantation.

It is organized following anatomical. In this manuscript, we review the literature on upper extremity and digital replantation from its historical background to current surgical outcomes, outlining surgical indications and contraindications, and the preoperative, operative, and postoperative management of these by: Replantation of upper extremity, hand and digits.

Replantation is defined as reattachment of the part that has been completely amputated and there is no connection between the severed part and the patient. In Boston in Malt successfully replanted a completely amputated arm of a year-old boy.

Conclusions: Replantation of the upper extremity is a wellestablished method in the treatment of amputation injuries that has a substantial socioeconomic impact. These replantation procedures are very demanding: special skills and experience of the surgical team is the basis for excel-lent long-term functional results.

(Eur. Surg. ; –). Jones NM, Chang J, Kashani P. The surgical and rehabilitative aspects of replantation and revascularization of the hand.

In: Skirven T, Osterman AL, Fedorczyk J, Amadio P, editors. Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity. 6th ed. Philadelphia: Elsevier Mosby; p. – Google ScholarCited by: 1.

Replantation is most successful when initiated within six hours of injury. Speed is Important, but do not overlook other injuries. Priorities of care airway – establish and maintain airway Breathing – establish adequate breathing Circulation – maintain hemodynamic status Establish IV line in uninjured extremity with large (14 or Background: Upper extremity replantation is a procedure that has revolutionized hand surgery.

Since its introduction, a rapid evolution has occurred with a shifting focus from implant survival to optimization of functional outcomes and surgical efficiency. rather than chronologically, with no predetermined age limit for replantation.

ne of the most difficult procedures in hand sur- gery is upper-extremity replantation; the tech- nical demand is high, the tissue condition is less optimal, the surgical time is long, and the timing is poor (often in the early mornings).

The evolution of microsurgical technique has led to increasing success with pediatric replantation. The broader inclusion criteria for pediatric replantation, together with the greater technical demands of repair and the less favorable mechanism of. Epidemiology. Replantation is the reattachment of a completely amputated anatomic part.

In a recent study of 9, patients with upper extremity amputations from the National Inpatient Sample database, Friedrich et al 1 reported that 1, (%) underwent replantation. The average age of these patients was 36 years, and the average age of those who did not have replantation.

Since the introduction of microsurgical technique over 40 years ago, replantation of the upper extremity has been performed throughout the world with regularity. Instead of focusing solely on survival of the replanted parts, hand surgeons are more aware of the functional.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Meyer, Viktor E. Upper extremity replantation. New York: Churchill Livingstone, (OCoLC)   Features more than a dozen new chapters covering Platelet-Rich Protein Injections, Restoration of Function After Adult Brachial Plexus Injury, Acute Management of Upper Extremity Amputation, Medical Management for Pain, Proprioception in Hand Rehabilitation, Graded Motor Imagery, and : Book.

Life after Upper Extremity Replantation: An Examination of the Experiences of an Adolescent Male, his Family, and the Treating Certified Hand Therapist Survival rates after upper extremity replantation have greatly increased since the first successful replantation of an amputated limb in by Malt and McKahnn (as cited.

replantation strategies of the hand and upper extremity Replantation is the reattachment of a completely amputated body part by reestablishing arterial inflow and venous outflow. Reattachment of incompletely amputated parts (irrespective of the nature or amount of tissue holding them together) is called revascularization.

T1 - Upper extremity replantation. AU - Morgan, R. AU - Moore, J. AU - Curtis, R. AU - Hoopes, J. PY - /12/1.

Y1 - /12/1. N2 - Replantation of amputated upper extremities is usually successful if the amputated limb is rapidly cooled between plastic bags filled with ice. Direct contact between the limb and the ice should not Cited by: Upper Extremity Replantation Garry S.

Kitay, M.D. and Bruce Steinberg, M.D. Introduction Replantation is the reattachment of a part that has been completely severed from the body. This is to be distinouished from revascularization where-the limb has been incompletely amputated and a portion of the tissue remains in continuity.

The purpose of this book is to serve as a clinical guide for the rehabilitation of non-surgical and postsurgical conditions of the hand and upper extremity.

The intended audience—both beginning and experienced physical therapists and occupational therapists—will find this to be a valuable clinical : Janet Palmatier.Extremity Replantation is a comprehensive text covering all aspects of the upper and lower limb, with an emphasis on state-of-the-art techniques in the surgical and medical management of amputation and avulsion injuries as well as the current understanding of the recovery of function following replantation.

It is organized following anatomical zones – thumb, digits, wrist. In the replantation of the upper extremity proximal to the forearm, Malt; and Smith~,7 have emphasized that the techniques were currently available in each of the several subspecialties, Cited by: