Esophageal and Gastric Varices
Sodium Tetradecyl Sulfate
Splenorenal Shunt, Surgical
Portasystemic Shunt, Surgical
Kidney Diseases, Cystic
Bone Cysts, Aneurysmal
Ultrasonography, Doppler, Duplex
Evaluation of lidocaine as an analgesic when added to hypertonic saline for sclerotherapy. (1/344)PURPOSE: The efficacy of sclerosing agents for the treatment of telangiectasias and reticular veins is well established. The injection of these agents is often associated with pain, and it is not uncommon for sclerotherapists to include lidocaine with the sclerosants in an attempt to reduce the pain associated with treatment. However, there are concerns that this may reduce the overall efficacy of the treatment because of dilution of the sclerosant. Patient comfort and overall outcome associated with treatment using HS with lidocaine (LIDO) versus that using HS alone was compared. METHODS: Forty-two patients were prospectively entered into the study and randomized blindly to sclerotherapy with 23.4% HS or 19% LIDO. Study subjects and treating physicians were blinded to the injection solution used. Injection sites were chosen for veins ranging in size from 0.1 to 3 mm. Photographs of the area to be treated were taken, and the patients rated their pain. They were then observed at regular intervals for four months, and clinical data was collected. Thirty-five subjects completed the full follow-up period, and photographs of the injected area were taken again. Three investigators blinded to the treatment assignment then evaluated the photographs and scored the treatment efficacy according to a standardized system. RESULTS: In the HS group, 61.9% (13 of 21) patients rated their pain as none or mild, whereas 90.5% (19 of 21) of patients in the LIDO group had no or mild discomfort. This difference is significant, with a P value of.034. There was no difference in the overall efficacy of treatment between the two groups. The groups had similar rates of vein thrombosis and skin necrosis. CONCLUSION: Although lidocaine is often used with sclerosing agents, there are no previous reports in the literature to evaluate its effectiveness in reducing the pain experienced by the patient. In this study, patients receiving LIDO experienced significantly less discomfort at the time of injection than patients who received HS alone. There were no differences in the effectiveness of treatment or in the incidence of complications between the two groups. (+info)
Towards measurement of outcome for patients with varicose veins. (2/344)OBJECTIVE: To develop a valid and reliable outcome measure for patients with varicose veins. DESIGN: Postal questionnaire survey of patients with varicose veins. SETTING: Surgical outpatient departments and training general practices in Grampian region. SUBJECTS: 373 patients, 287 of whom had just been referred to hospital for their varicose veins and 86 who had just consulted a general practitioner for this condition and, for comparison, a random sample of 900 members of the general population. MAIN MEASURES: Content validity, internal consistency, and criterion validity. RESULTS: 281(76%) patients (mean age 45.8; 76% female) and 542(60%) of the general population (mean age 47.9; 54% female) responded. The questionnaire had good internal consistency as measured by item-total correlations. Factor analysis identified four important health factors: pain and dysfunction, cosmetic appearance, extent of varicosity and complications. The validity of the questionnaire was demonstrated by a high correlation with the SF-36 health profile, which is a general measure of patients' health. The perceived health of patients with varicose veins, as measured by the SF-36, was significantly lower than that of the sample of the general population adjusted for age and a lower proportion of women. CONCLUSION: A clinically derived questionnaire can provide a valid and reliable tool to assess the perceived health of patients with varicose veins. IMPLICATIONS: The questionnaire may be used to justify surgical treatment of varicose veins. (+info)
Do alterations in the rate of gastric emptying after injection sclerotherapy for oesophageal varices play any role in the development of portal hypertensive gastropathy? (3/344)Bleeding from portal hypertensive gastropathy (PHG) has been estimated to account for up to 30% of all upper gastrointestinal haemorrhage in patients with cirrhosis and portal hypertension. Although portal hypertension seems to be an essential prerequisite, the precise mechanisms responsible for the development of PHG are unknown. The aim of this study was to examine the role of injection sclerotherapy of oesophageal varices in the development of PHG. Gastric emptying was studied using a radionuclide test meal with the emptying characteristics of a slow liquid in 57 patients with cirrhosis and/or portal hypertension (median age 53 yrs), of whom 34 had received injection sclerotherapy for their oesophageal varices and 20 normal healthy volunteers (median age 42 yrs). As vagal damage is associated with more rapid emptying of liquids, despite hold up of solids, this technique might be expected to demonstrate such damage if gastric emptying was accelerated. The results indicated that there was no difference in the rate of gastric emptying between normal healthy volunteers and portal hypertensive patients. However, patients who had received injection sclerotherapy emptied their stomachs faster than those who had not (p < 0.05). Furthermore, the speed of gastric emptying correlated directly with the number of injections (r = 0.41; p = 0.02) and the volume of sclerosant injected (r = 0.39; p = 0.03). These observations suggest that injection sclerotherapy for oesophageal varices results in disturbances of gastric emptying that may contribute to the pathogenesis of portal hypertensive gastropathy. (+info)
A survey of the current management of varicose veins by members of the Vascular Surgical Society. (4/344)The assessment and treatment of varicose veins by members of the Vascular Surgical Society of Great Britain and Ireland has been assessed by postal questionnaire. The response rate was 65%, of which 77% were general surgeons with a vascular interest, 21% were vascular surgeons only and 2% were non-vascular. Approximately four new patients with varicose veins are seen per surgeon per week in clinics with a median waiting time to be seen of 12 weeks. A median of three varicose vein operations per surgeon per week are undertaken with 10-15% of surgery being performed for recurrent disease. The commonest indications for surgery are symptomatic (97%) and complicated (98%) varicose veins, although 55% of surgeons also perform surgery for cosmesis. 65% surgeons routinely use hand-held Doppler in the assessment of varicose veins; of the other methods available, Duplex scanning was used as the first line investigation by 83%. Although over 60% of surgeons use sclerotherapy surgery is the preferred option for primary treatment for varicose veins associated with long or short saphenous reflux. 62% surgeons use deep venous thrombosis prophylaxis in patients undergoing varicose veins surgery selectively, and 27% use it routinely. (+info)
Percutaneous transluminal septal myocardial ablation for hypertrophic obstructive cardiomyopathy: long term follow up of the first series of 25 patients. (5/344)OBJECTIVE: To determine the long term outcome in patients treated with percutaneous transluminal septal myocardial ablation (PTSMA) for hypertrophic obstructive cardiomyopathy (HOCM). DESIGN AND SETTING: Observational, single centre study. PATIENTS: 25 patients (13 women, 12 men, mean (SD) age 54.7 (15.0) years) with drug treatment resistant New York Heart Association (NYHA) class 2.8 (0. 6) symptoms attributed to a high left ventricular outflow gradient (LVOTG) and a coronary artery anatomy suitable for intervention. INTERVENTION: PTSMA by injection of 4.1 (2.6) ml of alcohol (96%) into 1.4 (0.6) septal perforator arteries to ablate the hypertrophied interventricular septum. OUTCOME MEASURES: During in-hospital follow up, enzyme rise, the frequency of atrioventricular conduction lesions requiring permanent DDD pacing, and in-hospital mortality were assessed. Long term follow up (30 (4) months, range 24-36 months) included symptoms, echocardiographic measurements of left atrial and left ventricular dimensions and function, and LVOTG. RESULTS: Mean postinterventional creatine kinase rise was 780 (436) U/l. During PTSMA 13 patents developed total heart block, permanent pacing being necessary in five of them. One 86 year old patient died from ventricular fibrillation associated with intensive treatment (beta mimetic and theophylline) for coexistent severe obstructive airway disease. After three months, three patients underwent re-PTSMA because of a dissatisfactory primary result, leading to LVOTG elimination in all of them. During long term follow up, LVOTG showed sustained reduction (3 (6) mm Hg at rest and 12 (19) mm Hg with provocation) associated with stable symptomatic improvement (NYHA class 1.2 (1.0)) and without significant global left ventricular dilatation. CONCLUSIONS: PTSMA is an effective non-surgical technique for reduction of symptoms and LVOTG in HOCM. Prospective, long term observations of larger populations are necessary in order to determine the definitive significance of the procedure. (+info)
Sclerosing treatment of lymphangiomas with OK-432. (6/344)Over a period of seven years, 15 patients (aged from birth to 15 years; median 22 months) with lymphangioma were treated with OK-432; they received a mean of three injections each. Ten received OK-432 as first line treatment; five were treated after surgery (three had a residual lymphangioma after incomplete removal and two had a late recurrence). OK-432 proved to be effective for primitive as well as for residual and recurrent lymphangioma. Seven cases were macrocystic; complete regression was obtained in all. Five cases were microcystic: two had more than 50% regression, and three less than 50%. Three cases were mixed, with both large and microscopic cysts: one had more than 50% regression, and two less than 50%. These last two cases underwent surgery after the sclerosing treatment. The results obtained were excellent in 100% of macrocystic cases; a shrinkage in size was obtained in all microcystic cases. OK-432 is therefore proposed as a first line option for treatment of lymphangiomas. (+info)
Evaluation of portosystemic collaterals by SPECT imaging after endoscopic variceal sclerotherapy: usefulness for predicting recurrence. (7/344)Bleeding from esophageal varices is a major cause of morbidity and mortality in cirrhotic patients. Identification of patients at high risk for bleeding is particularly important. The aim of this study was to determine whether detection of portosystemic collaterals by SPECT could predict the outcome of endoscopic injection sclerotherapy of esophageal varices and be useful for selecting appropriate therapy. METHODS: Sixty-two patients with liver cirrhosis who were considered at high risk of bleeding were treated with endoscopic injection sclerotherapy. Endoscopy was performed every 3 mo after therapy or until bleeding occurred. Before and within 2 wk after therapy, tomographic images of intra-abdominal blood pool were constructed by SPECT. RESULTS: Before therapy, the following portosystemic collateral routes were observed: coronary veins in 53 (85.5%) of 62 patients, short gastric veins in 8 patients (12.9%), splenorenal shunts in 10 patients (16.1%), and paraumbilical veins in 6 patients (9.7%). Patients positive for imaging of coronary veins were divided into 3 groups on the basis of changes in images after therapy: complete responders (n = 17), whose coronary vein images disappeared completely; partial responders (n = 18), whose images became smaller; and nonresponders (n = 18), whose images did not change significantly before or after therapy. The rates of recurrence after endoscopic injection sclerotherapy until 6 mo in complete responders (4/17, 23.5%) and partial responders (7/18, 38.9%) were significantly less (P < 0.05) than that in nonresponders (11/13, 84.6%). The rate of recurrence of esophageal varices until 6 mo in nonresponders treated with additional submucosal injection sclerotherapy (1/5, 20.0%) was significantly less (P < 0.05) than that in nonresponders without additional submucosal injection sclerotherapy (11/13, 84.6%). CONCLUSION: Abdominal blood-pool SPECT, a noninvasive method, is useful for evaluating the therapeutic effectiveness of endoscopic sclerotherapy, for predicting the recurrence of varices, and for selecting appropriate management after sclerotherapy. (+info)
A comparative study of the elective treatment of variceal hemorrhage with beta-blockers, transendoscopic sclerotherapy, and surgery: a prospective, controlled, and randomized trial during 10 years. (8/344)OBJECTIVE: To compare three options for the elective treatment of portal hypertension during a 10-year period. METHODS: Patients included in the trial were 18 to 76 years old, had a history of bleeding portal hypertension, and had undergone no prior treatment. Treatment options were beta-blockers (propranolol), sclerotherapy, and portal blood flow-preserving procedures (selective shunts and the Sugiura-Futagawa operation). RESULTS: A total of 119 patients were included: 40 in the pharmacology group, 46 in the sclerotherapy group,and 33 in the surgical group. The three groups showed no differences in terms of age, Child-Pugh classification, and cause of liver disease. The rebleeding rate was significantly lower in the surgical group than in the other two groups. The rebleeding rate was only 5% in the Child A surgical group, compared with 71% and 68% for the sclerotherapy and pharmacotherapy groups, respectively. Survival was better for the low-risk patients (Child A) in the three groups, but when the three options were compared, no significant difference was found. CONCLUSIONS: Portal blood flow-preserving procedures offer the lowest rebleeding rate in low-risk patients undergoing elective surgery. (+info)
Portal hypertension can be caused by several conditions, such as cirrhosis (scarring of the liver), liver cancer, and congenital heart disease. When the portal vein is blocked or narrowed, blood flow through the veins in the esophagus and stomach increases, leading to enlargement of these vessels and an increased risk of bleeding.
Esophageal varices are the most common type of variceal bleeding and account for about 75% of all cases. Gastric varices are less common and usually occur in conjunction with esophageal varices.
Symptoms of esophageal and gastric varices may include:
* Vomiting blood or passing black stools
* Weakness, dizziness, or fainting due to blood loss
* Chest pain or discomfort
* Difficulty swallowing
Treatment for esophageal and gastric varices usually involves endoscopy, which is a procedure in which a flexible tube with a camera and light on the end is inserted through the mouth to visualize the inside of the esophagus and stomach. During endoscopy, the physician may use medications to shrink the varices or apply heat to seal off the bleeding vessels. In some cases, surgery may be necessary to repair or remove the varices.
Prevention of esophageal and gastric varices involves managing the underlying cause of portal hypertension, such as cirrhosis or liver cancer. This can include medications to reduce portal pressure, lifestyle changes to improve liver function, and in some cases, surgery to remove the affected liver tissue.
In summary, esophageal and gastric varices are enlarged veins in the lower esophagus and stomach that can develop in people with portal hypertension due to cirrhosis or liver cancer. These varices can cause bleeding, which can be life-threatening if not treated promptly. Treatment usually involves endoscopy and may involve medications, heat therapy, or surgery to seal off the bleeding vessels. Prevention involves managing the underlying cause of portal hypertension.
The severity of GIH can vary widely, ranging from mild to life-threatening. Mild cases may resolve on their own or with minimal treatment, while severe cases may require urgent medical attention and aggressive intervention.
Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage Symptoms:
* Vomiting blood or passing black tarry stools
* Hematemesis (vomiting blood)
* Melena (passing black, tarry stools)
* Rectal bleeding
* Abdominal pain
* Weakness and dizziness
Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage Causes:
* Peptic ulcers
* Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD)
* Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD)
* Diverticulosis and diverticulitis
* Cancer of the stomach, small intestine, or large intestine
* Vascular malformations
Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage Diagnosis:
* Physical examination
* Medical history
* Laboratory tests (such as complete blood count and coagulation studies)
* Endoscopy (to visualize the inside of the gastrointestinal tract)
* Imaging studies (such as X-rays, CT scans, or MRI)
Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage Treatment:
* Medications to control bleeding and reduce acid production in the stomach
* Endoscopy to locate and treat the site of bleeding
* Surgery to repair damaged blood vessels or remove a bleeding tumor
* Blood transfusions to replace lost blood
Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage Prevention:
* Avoiding alcohol and spicy foods
* Taking medications as directed to control acid reflux and other gastrointestinal conditions
* Maintaining a healthy diet and lifestyle
* Reducing stress
* Avoiding smoking and excessive caffeine consumption.
There are several types of vascular malformations, including:
1. Arteriovenous malformations (AVMs): These are abnormal connections between arteries and veins that can cause bleeding, seizures, and other neurological symptoms.
2. Capillary malformations (CMs): These are abnormalities in the tiny blood vessels that can cause redness, swelling, and other skin changes.
3. Venous malformations (VMs): These are abnormalities in the veins that can cause swelling, pain, and other symptoms.
4. Lymphatic malformations: These are abnormalities in the lymphatic system that can cause swelling, pain, and other symptoms.
Vascular malformations can be diagnosed using a variety of imaging tests, such as ultrasound, CT scans, and MRI scans. Treatment options vary depending on the type and location of the malformation, and may include surgery, embolization, or sclerotherapy.
In summary, vascular malformations are abnormalities in the blood vessels that can cause a range of symptoms and can be diagnosed using imaging tests. Treatment options vary depending on the type and location of the malformation.
Note: Portal hypertension is a common complication of liver disease, especially cirrhosis. It is characterized by elevated pressure within the portal vein system, which can lead to splanchnic vasodilation, increased blood flow, and edema in the splanchnic organ.
Symptoms: Symptoms of portal hypertension may include ascites (fluid accumulation in the abdomen), encephalopathy (mental confusion or disorientation), gastrointestinal bleeding, and jaundice (yellowing of the skin and eyes).
Diagnosis: The diagnosis of portal hypertension is based on a combination of clinical findings, laboratory tests, and imaging studies. Laboratory tests may include liver function tests, blood counts, and coagulation studies. Imaging studies may include ultrasonography, computed tomography (CT), or magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
Treatment: Treatment of portal hypertension depends on the underlying cause and may include medications to control symptoms, such as beta blockers to reduce portal pressure, antibiotics to treat infection, and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) to relieve pain. In severe cases, surgery or shunt procedures may be necessary.
Prognosis: The prognosis for patients with portal hypertension is generally poor, as it is often associated with advanced liver disease. The 5-year survival rate for patients with cirrhosis and portal hypertension is approximately 50%.
There are several risk factors for developing venous insufficiency, including:
* Age: As we age, our veins become less effective at pumping blood back to the heart, making us more susceptible to venous insufficiency.
* Gender: Women are more likely to develop venous insufficiency than men due to hormonal changes and other factors.
* Family history: If you have a family history of venous insufficiency, you may be more likely to develop the condition.
* Injury or trauma: Injuries or traumas to the veins can damage valves or cause blood clots, leading to venous insufficiency.
* Obesity: Excess weight can put extra pressure on the veins, increasing the risk of venous insufficiency.
Symptoms of venous insufficiency may include:
* Pain, aching, or cramping in the legs
* Swelling, edema, or water retention in the legs
* Skin discoloration or thickening of the skin on the legs
* Itching or burning sensations on the skin
* Ulcers or sores on the skin
If left untreated, venous insufficiency can lead to more serious complications such as:
* Chronic wounds or ulcers
* Blood clots or deep vein thrombosis (DVT)
* Increased risk of infection
* Decreased mobility and quality of life
To diagnose venous insufficiency, a healthcare provider may perform one or more of the following tests:
* Physical examination: A healthcare provider will typically examine the legs and ankles to check for swelling, discoloration, and other symptoms.
* Duplex ultrasound: This non-invasive test uses sound waves to evaluate blood flow in the veins and can detect blockages or other problems.
* Venography: This test involves injecting a dye into the vein to visualize the veins and check for any blockages or abnormalities.
* Imaging tests: Such as MRI, CT scan, or X-rays may be used to rule out other conditions that may cause similar symptoms.
Treatment options for venous insufficiency depend on the underlying cause and severity of the condition, but may include one or more of the following:
* Compression stockings: These specialized stockings provide gentle pressure to the legs and ankles to help improve blood flow and reduce swelling.
* Lifestyle changes: Maintaining a healthy weight, exercising regularly, and avoiding prolonged standing or sitting can help improve symptoms.
* Medications: Such as diuretics, anticoagulants, or pain relievers may be prescribed to manage symptoms and prevent complications.
* Endovenous laser therapy: This minimally invasive procedure uses a laser to heat and seal off the damaged vein, redirecting blood flow to healthier veins.
* Sclerotherapy: This involves injecting a solution into the affected vein to cause it to collapse and be absorbed by the body.
* Vein stripping: In this surgical procedure, the affected vein is removed through small incisions.
It's important to note that these treatments are usually recommended for more severe cases of venous insufficiency, and for those who have not responded well to other forms of treatment. Your healthcare provider will help determine the best course of treatment for your specific case.
There are two types of varicoceles:
1. Primary varicocele: This type of varicocele is caused by a congenital defect in the veins that drain blood from the testicle.
2. Secondary varicocele: This type of varicocele is caused by a blockage or obstruction in the flow of blood from the testicle, such as a blockage in the epididymis or vas deferens.
Symptoms of a varicocele may include:
* A heavy or uncomfortable feeling in the scrotum
* Pain or discomfort in the testicles or scrotum
* Swelling of the scrotum or testicles
* Difficulty urinating or painful urination
* Fever or chills
A varicocele is usually diagnosed through a physical exam and ultrasound. Treatment options may include:
1. Watchful waiting: If the varicocele is small and not causing any symptoms, doctors may recommend monitoring the condition closely with regular check-ups.
2. Surgery: Varicoceles can be repaired through surgery, which involves tying off the affected veins to redirect blood flow.
3. Embolization: This is a minimally invasive procedure in which a small catheter is inserted into the groin and guided to the affected veins, where a small coil or glue-like substance is used to block the flow of blood and cause the varicocele to shrink.
4. Varicocelectomy: This is a surgical procedure in which the affected veins are removed.
It's important to note that while a varicocele can be uncomfortable and painful, it is generally not a serious condition and can be treated with minimal risk of complications. However, if left untreated, it can lead to more severe health issues, such as testicular atrophy or infertility. If you suspect you may have a varicocele, it's important to seek medical attention for proper diagnosis and treatment.
There are several types of kidney diseases that are classified as cystic, including:
1. Autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease (ADPKD): This is the most common form of cystic kidney disease and is caused by a genetic mutation. It is characterized by the growth of numerous cysts in both kidneys, which can lead to kidney damage and failure.
2. Autosomal recessive polycystic kidney disease (ARPKD): This is a rare form of cystic kidney disease that is also caused by a genetic mutation. It is characterized by the growth of numerous cysts in both kidneys, as well as other organs such as the liver and pancreas.
3. Cystinosis: This is a rare genetic disorder that causes the accumulation of cystine crystals in the kidneys and other organs. It can lead to the formation of cysts and damage to the kidneys.
4. Medullary cystic kidney disease (MCKD): This is a rare genetic disorder that affects the medulla, the innermost layer of the kidney. It is characterized by the growth of cysts in the medulla, which can lead to kidney damage and failure.
5. Other rare forms of cystic kidney disease: There are several other rare forms of cystic kidney disease that can be caused by genetic mutations or other factors. These include hereditary cystic papillary necrosis, familial juvenile nephropathy, and others.
The symptoms of kidney diseases, cystic can vary depending on the specific type of disease and the severity of the condition. Common symptoms include:
* High blood pressure
* Proteinuria (excess protein in the urine)
* Hematuria (blood in the urine)
* Decreased kidney function
* Abdominal pain
* Weight loss
* Swelling in the legs and ankles
If you suspect that you or your child may have a cystic kidney disease, it is important to seek medical attention as soon as possible. A healthcare provider can perform a physical examination, take a medical history, and order diagnostic tests such as urinalysis, blood tests, and imaging studies (such as ultrasound or CT scans) to determine the cause of the symptoms.
Treatment for cystic kidney disease will depend on the specific type of disease and the severity of the condition. Treatment options may include:
* Medications to control high blood pressure and proteinuria
* Medications to slow the progression of kidney damage
* Dialysis or kidney transplantation in advanced cases
* Cyst aspiration or surgical removal of cysts in some cases
It is important to note that there is no cure for cystic kidney disease, and the best treatment approach is to slow the progression of the disease and manage its symptoms. Early detection and aggressive management can help improve quality of life and delay the need for dialysis or transplantation.
In addition to medical treatment, there are some lifestyle modifications that may be helpful in managing cystic kidney disease. These include:
* Maintaining a healthy diet with low salt and protein intake
* Staying hydrated by drinking plenty of water
* Engaging in regular physical activity
* Avoiding harmful substances such as tobacco and alcohol
* Monitoring blood pressure and weight regularly
It is important to note that cystic kidney disease can be a serious condition, and it is important to work closely with a healthcare provider to manage the disease and slow its progression. With appropriate treatment and lifestyle modifications, many people with cystic kidney disease are able to lead active and fulfilling lives.
Recurrence can also refer to the re-emergence of symptoms in a previously treated condition, such as a chronic pain condition that returns after a period of remission.
In medical research, recurrence is often studied to understand the underlying causes of disease progression and to develop new treatments and interventions to prevent or delay its return.
The symptoms of a varicose ulcer may include:
* Pain and tenderness in the affected leg
* Swelling and redness around the wound site
* Discharge of fluid or pus from the wound
* Foul odor emanating from the wound
* Skin that is warm to touch
The risk factors for developing a varicose ulcer include:
* Age, as the risk increases with age
* Gender, as women are more likely to develop them than men
* Family history of varicose veins or other circulatory problems
* Pregnancy and childbirth
* Prolonged standing or sitting
* Previous history of deep vein thrombosis (DVT) or pulmonary embolism (PE)
Treatment for varicose ulcers typically involves a combination of wound care, compression therapy, and addressing the underlying cause of the ulcer. This may include:
* Cleaning and dressing the wound to promote healing and prevent infection
* Applying compression stockings or bandages to reduce swelling and improve blood flow
* Elevating the affected limb to reduce swelling
* Taking antibiotics to treat any underlying infections
* Using sclerotherapy to close off the ruptured vein
* In some cases, surgery may be necessary to repair or remove the affected vein.
It is important for individuals with varicose ulcers to seek medical attention if they experience any signs of infection, such as increased pain, swelling, redness, or pus, as these wounds can lead to serious complications if left untreated.
AVMs are characterized by a tangle of abnormal blood vessels that can cause a variety of symptoms, including:
* Stroke-like episodes
* Neurological deficits such as weakness or numbness
* Vision problems
AVMs can be diagnosed through a combination of imaging studies such as CT or MRI scans, and catheter angiography. Treatment options for AVMs include:
* Endovascular embolization, which involves using a catheter to inject materials into the abnormal blood vessels to block them off
* Surgery to remove the AVM
* Radiation therapy to shrink the AVM
The goal of treatment is to prevent bleeding, seizures, and other complications associated with AVMs. In some cases, treatment may not be necessary if the AVM is small and not causing any symptoms. However, in more severe cases, prompt treatment can significantly improve outcomes.
Surgery is often necessary to treat bone cysts, aneurysmal, and the type of surgery will depend on the size and location of the cyst. The goal of surgery is to remove the cyst and any associated damage to the bone. In some cases, the bone may need to be repaired or replaced with a prosthetic.
Bone cysts, aneurysmal are relatively rare and account for only about 1% of all bone tumors. They can occur in people of any age but are most commonly seen in children and young adults. Treatment is usually successful, but there is a risk of complications such as infection or nerve damage.
Bone cysts, aneurysmal are also known as bone aneurysmal cysts or BACs. They are different from other types of bone cysts, such as simple bone cysts or fibrous dysplasia, which have a different cause and may require different treatment.
Overall, the prognosis for bone cysts, aneurysmal is generally good if they are treated promptly and effectively. However, there is always a risk of complications, and ongoing follow-up with a healthcare provider is important to monitor for any signs of recurrence or further problems.
Symptoms of testicular hydrocele may include:
* A swollen testicle
* Painless lump in the scrotum
* Difficulty moving the testicle
* Discomfort or pain in the scrotum or groin area
If you suspect that you or your child has testicular hydrocele, it is important to seek medical attention as soon as possible. A healthcare professional will perform a physical examination and may order imaging tests to confirm the diagnosis and determine the cause of the condition. Treatment options for testicular hydrocele may include:
* Watchful waiting: If the hydrocele is small and not causing any discomfort, your healthcare provider may recommend monitoring the condition closely without immediate treatment.
* Surgery: In some cases, surgery may be necessary to remove the fluid and repair any damage to the testicle.
* Antibiotics: If the hydrocele is caused by an infection, antibiotics may be prescribed to treat the infection.
It is important to seek medical attention if you experience any of the following symptoms, as they could be a sign of a more serious condition:
* Pain or discomfort in the scrotum or groin area
* Difficulty urinating
* Redness or swelling of the skin around the testicle
Understanding the definition and symptoms of testicular hydrocele can help you identify this condition early on and seek appropriate medical attention if necessary. If you suspect that you or your child has testicular hydrocele, do not hesitate to consult with a healthcare professional for proper diagnosis and treatment.
Hemorrhoids are caused by increased pressure on the veins in the rectum and anus, which can be due to a variety of factors such as constipation, pregnancy, childbirth, obesity, and aging. The pressure causes the veins to swell and become irritated, leading to symptoms such as:
* Painless bleeding during bowel movements
* Pain or discomfort during bowel movements
* Itching or irritation in the anal area
* A lump near the anus
* Difficulty passing stool
There are several methods for treating hemorrhoids, including:
* Dietary changes: Eating a high-fiber diet can help soften stools and reduce pressure on the veins in the rectum and anus.
* Medications: Over-the-counter medications such as hydrocortisone creams and suppositories can help reduce itching and inflammation.
* Internal hemorrhoids: Self-care measures, such as increasing fiber intake and drinking plenty of fluids, may be sufficient to treat internal hemorrhoids. However, if symptoms persist or worsen, medical treatment may be necessary.
* External hemorrhoids: Treatment for external hemorrhoids may include warm compresses, elevation of the affected area, and pain management with medication. In severe cases, surgery may be required.
It is important to note that while hemorrhoids are not dangerous, they can be uncomfortable and disrupt daily life. If symptoms persist or worsen, it is important to seek medical attention to rule out other conditions and receive proper treatment.
There are many different types of cysts that can occur in the body, including:
1. Sebaceous cysts: These are small, usually painless cysts that form in the skin, particularly on the face, neck, or torso. They are filled with a thick, cheesy material and can become inflamed or infected.
2. Ovarian cysts: These are fluid-filled sacs that form on the ovaries. They are common in women of childbearing age and can cause pelvic pain, bloating, and other symptoms.
3. Kidney cysts: These are fluid-filled sacs that form in the kidneys. They are usually benign but can cause problems if they become large or infected.
4. Dermoid cysts: These are small, usually painless cysts that form in the skin or organs. They are filled with skin cells, hair follicles, and other tissue and can become inflamed or infected.
5. Pilar cysts: These are small, usually painless cysts that form on the scalp. They are filled with a thick, cheesy material and can become inflamed or infected.
6. Epidermoid cysts: These are small, usually painless cysts that form just under the skin. They are filled with a thick, cheesy material and can become inflamed or infected.
7. Mucous cysts: These are small, usually painless cysts that form on the fingers or toes. They are filled with a clear, sticky fluid and can become inflamed or infected.
8. Baker's cyst: This is a fluid-filled cyst that forms behind the knee. It can cause swelling and pain in the knee and is more common in women than men.
9. Tarlov cysts: These are small, fluid-filled cysts that form in the spine. They can cause back pain and other symptoms, such as sciatica.
10. ganglion cysts: These are noncancerous lumps that form on the joints or tendons. They are filled with a thick, clear fluid and can cause pain, swelling, and limited mobility.
It's important to note that this is not an exhaustive list and there may be other types of cysts that are not included here. If you suspect that you have a cyst, it's always best to consult with a healthcare professional for proper diagnosis and treatment.
The condition can be caused by a variety of factors, including excessive alcohol consumption, viral hepatitis, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease, and certain medications. It can also be a complication of other diseases such as hemochromatosis and Wilson's disease.
The symptoms of liver cirrhosis can vary depending on the severity of the disease, but may include fatigue, loss of appetite, nausea, abdominal swelling, and pain in the upper right side of the abdomen. As the disease progresses, it can lead to complications such as esophageal varices, ascites, and liver failure, which can be life-threatening.
There is no cure for liver cirrhosis, but treatment options are available to manage the symptoms and slow the progression of the disease. These may include medications to control swelling and pain, dietary changes, and in severe cases, liver transplantation. In some cases, a liver transplant may be necessary if the disease has caused significant damage and there is no other option to save the patient's life.
In conclusion, liver cirrhosis is a serious and potentially life-threatening condition that can cause significant damage to the liver and lead to complications such as liver failure. It is important for individuals to be aware of the risk factors and symptoms of the disease in order to seek medical attention if they suspect they may have liver cirrhosis. With proper treatment and management, it is possible to slow the progression of the disease and improve the patient's quality of life.
There are several types of hyperpigmentation, including:
1. Melasma: A common form of hyperpigmentation that occurs in women, especially during pregnancy, and is characterized by dark patches on the face.
2. Post-inflammatory hypopigmentation (PIH): This type of hyperpigmentation occurs after an inflammatory condition such as acne, eczema, or a skin infection, and is characterized by lighter areas of skin.
3. Freckles: Small, dark spots that can occur anywhere on the body, but are more common in people with fair skin.
4. Age spots (liver spots): These are flat, brown spots that can occur due to aging and exposure to the sun.
5. Sun damage: Prolonged exposure to the sun can cause hyperpigmentation in the form of freckles, age spots, or uneven skin tone.
There are several treatment options for hyperpigmentation, including topical creams and laser therapy. These treatments can help to reduce the appearance of dark patches and improve the overall appearance of the skin. It is important to consult a dermatologist to determine the best course of treatment for your specific condition.
Spermatoceles are usually small and do not cause any symptoms. However, if they become large enough, they can cause discomfort or pain in the scrotum or testicles. They may also affect fertility by blocking the flow of sperm from the epididymis into the vas deferens.
Spermatocele is a type of hydrocele, which means that it is caused by an accumulation of fluid within a closed sac-like structure. Hydroceles can occur in other parts of the body, such as the groin or abdomen, but spermatocele specifically affects the epididymis.
The exact cause of spermatocele is not known, but it may be related to inflammation or blockage of the epididymis. It can also occur as a result of surgery or trauma to the groin area.
Diagnosis of spermatocele is usually made through ultrasound or scrotal imaging. Treatment for spermatocele may involve draining the fluid from the cyst, or in some cases, surgical removal of the affected portion of the epididymis.
In conclusion, a spermatocele is a benign cyst that forms in the epididymis and can cause discomfort, pain, or fertility issues in men. It is important to seek medical attention if symptoms persist or worsen over time.
Ranulas are relatively uncommon and tend to affect young adults more frequently than children or older adults. They can be caused by various factors such as trauma, allergies, infections, or underlying conditions like immunodeficiency or malignancy.
The symptoms of ranula include pain, burning sensation, and difficulty swallowing. The lesion may also bleed if it is scraped or rubbed. If the ranula becomes infected, symptoms such as fever, swelling, and redness may occur.
Treatment for ranula usually involves draining the fluid from the lesion and applying antimicrobial medication to prevent infection. In severe cases, surgical excision of the lesion may be necessary. The prognosis for ranula is generally good if treated promptly and properly.
Symptoms of rectal prolapse may include:
* A bulge or lump near the anus
* Pain or discomfort in the rectal area
* Difficulty controlling bowel movements
* Leaking of stool or gas
* Difficulty sitting or passing stool
If left untreated, rectal prolapse can lead to complications such as:
* Increased risk of anal fissures and skin irritation
* Infection of the rectal area
* Impaired urinary continence
* Increased risk of recurrent prolapse
Treatment options for rectal prolapse depend on the severity of the condition and may include:
* Dietary changes and bowel training to improve bowel habits
* Exercise and physical therapy to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles
* Use of rectal inserts or devices to support the rectum
* Surgery to repair or remove the prolapsed rectum
It is important to seek medical attention if symptoms of rectal prolapse are present, as early treatment can help prevent complications and improve quality of life.
Types of Lymphatic Abnormalities:
1. Lymphedema: This is a condition where the lymphatic system is unable to properly drain fluid from the body, leading to swelling in the affected limb.
2. Lymphadenopathy: This is a condition where the lymph nodes become enlarged or damaged, often due to infection or cancer.
3. Lymphangitis: This is an inflammation of the lymph vessels that can cause swelling and pain in the affected area.
4. Lymphangioleiomyomatosis: This is a rare disease that affects the lymphatic system and can cause cysts to form in the lungs, lymph nodes, or other organs.
5. Primary Lymphedema: This is a congenital condition where the lymphatic system is absent or malformed, leading to swelling in the affected limb.
Symptoms of Lymphatic Abnormalities:
1. Swelling in the affected limb
2. Pain or tenderness in the affected area
3. Redness and warmth in the affected area
5. Difficulty moving the affected limb
Diagnosis of Lymphatic Abnormalities:
1. Physical examination
2. Imaging tests such as CT or MRI scans
3. Lymphoscintigraphy (a test that uses a small amount of radioactive material to visualize the lymphatic system)
4. Biopsy (a sample of tissue is taken from the affected area for examination under a microscope)
Treatment of Lymphatic Abnormalities:
1. Compression garments or bandages to reduce swelling
2. Elevation of the affected limb to reduce swelling
3. Exercise and physical therapy to improve lymphatic drainage
4. Antibiotics for infections
5. Surgery to remove blockages or repair damaged lymphatic vessels.
It is important to note that the diagnosis and treatment of lymphatic abnormalities should be done by a qualified healthcare professional. They will be able to assess your symptoms, perform the necessary tests, and provide appropriate treatment options.
1. Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD): A condition in which stomach acid flows back up into the esophagus, causing symptoms such as heartburn and difficulty swallowing.
2. Esophagitis: Inflammation of the esophagus, often caused by GERD or infection.
3. Barrett's esophagus: A condition in which the cells lining the esophagus undergo abnormal changes, which can increase the risk of developing esophageal cancer.
4. Esophageal rings and webs: Abnormal bands of tissue that can form in the esophagus and cause difficulty swallowing or chest pain.
5. Achalasia: A condition in which the muscles in the lower esophagus do not function properly, making it difficult to swallow.
6. Esophageal cancer: Cancer that develops in the esophagus, often as a result of chronic inflammation or Barrett's esophagus.
7. Esophageal stricture: A narrowing of the esophagus that can cause difficulty swallowing.
8. Esophageal motility disorders: Disorders that affect the muscles in the esophagus and cause difficulty swallowing or regurgitation of food.
9. Esophageal spasms: Involuntary contractions of the muscles in the esophagus, which can cause difficulty swallowing or chest pain.
Esophageal diseases can be diagnosed through a variety of tests, including endoscopy, barium swallow, and CT scan. Treatment options vary depending on the specific disease and can include medications, surgery, or lifestyle changes such as dietary modifications and weight loss.
In the medical field, telangiectasis may be diagnosed through a physical examination and/or imaging tests such as ultrasound or MRI. Treatment options for telangiectasis depend on the underlying cause of the condition but may include topical creams or ointments, laser therapy, or lifestyle changes.
Some synonyms for telangiectasis are: spider veins, telangiectatic vessels, and spider naevi.
Note: Telangiectasis is not to be confused with telengectasis which is a condition where the blood vessels in the lung become dilated and can lead to pulmonary embolism.
Robert A. Weiss
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Polycystic liver disease
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Mitchel P. Goldman
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A pathological study on endoscopical sclerotherapy for esophageal varices
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Sclerotherapy in Brooklyn, NY - Treating Spider & Reticular Veins
- For more information about sclerotherapy or other varicose vein treatments, contact board-certified plastic surgeon Dr. Michael Ciaravino at his Houston office. (thebodydoc.com)
- During sclerotherapy treatments in Lone Tree, Colorado, a specially formulated saline solution is injected directly into the spider veins, collapsing them so they fade from view. (atagimd.com)
- Here in Tucson, we perform sclerotherapy treatments using the Asclera system here in our office. (epsteinderm.com)
- At Montville MedSpa & Pain Center, our sclerotherapy treatments are easy, painless, and will make you want to show off your legs again! (montvillemed.com)
- In some instances, several sclerotherapy treatments may be needed. (montvillemed.com)
- At Vein & Aesthetics Center of Tampa Bay, we offer a range of personalized aesthetic and vascular treatments, including sclerotherapy for varicose and spider vein removal. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- Vein ablation and sclerotherapy are two treatments that can be prescribed for dilated superficial veins, or varicose veins. (adcacardiology.com)
- However, new less invasive treatments seal the main leaking vein in the thigh using sclerotherapy , laser or radiofrequency ablation . (adcacardiology.com)
- For this reason, at Nunnally Dermatology in Baton Rouge, LA, we offer sclerotherapy: one of the most effective varicose treatments. (nunnallyderm.com)
- The procedure is already being performed for these indications, even though it has not been compared sufficiently with standard treatments such as sclerotherapy, pharmacologic therapy, and various forms of surgical shunting for efficacy, patient acceptance, safety and cost benefit. (nih.gov)
- Varicose vein sclerotherapy is a commonly performed cosmetic surgical procedure in which a sclerosing agent is injected into small varicose veins of the leg by using small gauge needles. (cdc.gov)
- In early December 2006, 3 patients were seen over a 10-day period at Geelong Hospital with infections following varicose vein sclerotherapy. (cdc.gov)
- Procedure Planning The Procedure Post-Op After Procedure Health Issues Sclerotherapy (varicose vein treatment). (healthcostarica.com)
- A case-patient was defined as a patient who had undergone sclerotherapy at the clinic and subsequently had infection directly related to the site of sclerosant injection. (cdc.gov)
- Gastroesophageal reflux (GER) after Endoscopic injection sclerotherapy (EIS) is a known cause of worsening ulcer formation. (nih.gov)
- Sclerotherapy involves the injection of a solution into a targeted spider vein or a reticular vein through a very fine needle. (lanederm.com)
- The full benefit of sclerotherapy may not be realized until 4-5 weeks after injection, at which point the determination will be made if additional sessions are needed. (oceanavein.com)
- Dr. Earl Minuk, of Victoria Park Medispa has over 20 years experience with injection techniques (sclerotherapy) to improve spider leg veins. (minuklasercentre.com)
- Injection sclerotherapy for varicose veins. (bvsalud.org)
- Injection sclerotherapy (liquid or foam) is widely used for treatment of varicose veins aiming to transform the varicose veins into a fibrous cord. (bvsalud.org)
- To assess the effectiveness and safety of injection sclerotherapy for the treatment of varicose veins . (bvsalud.org)
- SELECTION CRITERIA We included all randomised controlled trials (RCTs) (including cluster-randomised trials and first phase cross-over studies ) that used injection sclerotherapy for the treatment of varicose veins . (bvsalud.org)
- For grade I & II of haemorrhoids, Minimal Invasive Procedures are done routinely in which Injection Sclerotherapy is included in this study. (who.int)
- Methods: 150 patients presenting with Grade I & II haemorrhoids, admitted through the outpatient department, under General Surgery Department at our Hospital, who underwent Injection sclerotherapy between April 2019 to April 2022 were included. (who.int)
- Conclusion: Injection Sclerotherapy is a day care procedure & is highly effective in treating Grade I and Grade II of haemorrhoids. (who.int)
Ultrasound-guided foam sclerotherapy3
- Ultrasound-guided foam sclerotherapy is usually not covered by health insurance (sometimes it is covered by supplementary health insurance). (mcwetering.nl)
- The information about ultrasound-guided foam sclerotherapy is meant to complement the information provided by the physician during the consultation. (mcwetering.nl)
- 12. Medium-term results of ultrasound-guided foam sclerotherapy for small saphenous varicose veins. (nih.gov)
- Sclerotherapy is a non-surgical procedure that can help eliminate this unsightly condition. (thebodydoc.com)
- Sclerotherapy is an injectable procedure that Dr. Deborah Farrell performs to treat spider veins. (farrellmd.net)
- To begin your sclerotherapy procedure, Dr. Deborah Farrell will inject a sclerosing solution into the target veins. (farrellmd.net)
- The results of your sclerotherapy procedure will take some time to appear. (farrellmd.net)
- Sclerotherapy is used to treat varicose veins or 'spider veins', and is a simple procedure which does not require hospitalization. (healthhearty.com)
- Nowadays, a new procedure known as foam sclerotherapy is being put to use. (healthhearty.com)
- Sclerotherapy for spider veins is a simple and quick procedure that is performed right in our office at Oceana Vein Specialists. (oceanavein.com)
- Sclerotherapy for surface spider veins is typically considered a cosmetic procedure, and is thus typically not covered by insurance. (oceanavein.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a simple procedure. (montvillemed.com)
- If you are pursuing sclerotherapy for cosmetic purposes only, your insurance carrier will likely not cover the procedure. (montvillemed.com)
- Sclerotherapy has been a proven procedure has proven to be the procedure of choice since the 1930s that can help alleviate these symptoms and improve your legs' appearance. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a procedure that has been used since the 1930s to treat varicose and spider veins. (skinenvyny.com)
- This procedure is called Sclerotherapy. (skinenvyny.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a simple procedure performed by our skilled medical practitioners, which involves injecting a solution into the vein using a micro-needle, thereby causing the vein to collapse and fade from view. (dermfx.com)
- In the majority of cases, a procedure called sclerotherapy is used to treat unwanted blood vessels. (minuklasercentre.com)
- Thus, prospective, randomized controlled clinical trials with long-term follow-up for the prevention and treatment of rebleeding esophageal varices comparing the TIPS procedure with standard therapies, i.e., sclerotherapy, pharmacologic therapy, and surgical shunting, are needed. (nih.gov)
Ablation and sclerotherapy2
- Dr. Reynaria Pitts offers both vein ablation and sclerotherapy for individuals with venous insufficiency who have tried conservative management options, such as compression stockings and elevating their legs, but continue to have symptoms like pain, discomfort, swelling etc. (adcacardiology.com)
- Varicose veins: endovenous ablation and sclerotherapy. (medlineplus.gov)
- During the outbreak period, 44 patients had vein sclerotherapy with 3% polidocanol at the cosmetic surgeon's clinic. (cdc.gov)
- At Oceana Vein Specialists we use Polidocanol solution for spider vein sclerotherapy. (oceanavein.com)
- Sclerotherapy involves injecting a polidocanol medicated solution directly into the affected vein. (montvillemed.com)
- 7. Efficacy and safety of great saphenous vein sclerotherapy using standardised polidocanol foam (ESAF): a randomised controlled multicentre clinical trial. (nih.gov)
- 8. Novel developments in foam sclerotherapy: Focus on Varithena® (polidocanol endovenous microfoam) in the management of varicose veins. (nih.gov)
- 17. Efficacy of polidocanol foam versus liquid in sclerotherapy of the great saphenous vein: a multicentre randomised controlled trial with a 2-year follow-up. (nih.gov)
- 20. Sclerotherapy: a study comparing polidocanol in foam and liquid form. (nih.gov)
- Sclerotherapy is ideal for treating spider veins, varicose veins, chronic vein insufficiency, and leg pain, swelling, and cramping caused by venous insufficiency. (montvillemed.com)
- 6. Comparative study of duplex-guided foam sclerotherapy and duplex-guided liquid sclerotherapy for the treatment of superficial venous insufficiency. (nih.gov)
- 16. Foam sclerotherapy for the treatment of superficial venous insufficiency. (nih.gov)
- Board-certified cardiovascular and vascular surgeons perform sclerotherapy best. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- 4]. Endoscopic variceal sclerotherapy is about 5% annually. (who.int)
- This spider vein treatment is usually used for all types of spider veins and some varicose veins, although for many varicose veins sclerotherapy is not very effective. (healthy-skincare.com)
- This type of spider vein treatment is used when sclerotherapy is not effective. (healthy-skincare.com)
- In most cases, visual sclerotherapy spider vein treatment is used. (usaveinclinics.com)
- If you'd like to know whether you are a candidate for visual sclerotherapy spider vein treatment, contact us to schedule a consultation . (usaveinclinics.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a highly effective treatment for these unwanted leg veins. (lanederm.com)
- Sclerotherapy is the primary treatment for spider veins and small superficial varicose veins that usually appear on the legs. (lanederm.com)
- Sclerotherapy is the most effective treatment option for spider veins. (lanederm.com)
- Sclerotherapy is not a complete treatment. (healthhearty.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a tiered treatment approach and typically multiple treatment sessions spread out over several months are required, depending on the extent of disease. (oceanavein.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a treatment in which microinjections are used to make spider veins and varicose leg veins disappear. (epsteinderm.com)
- Before treatment, Dr. D'Alessio will meet with you to determine if you are a viable candidate for sclerotherapy. (montvillemed.com)
- Sclerotherapy can be completed in as little as 30 minutes, depending on the number of varicose or spider veins that require treatment. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- Sclerotherapy can provide long-lasting results, with most individuals experiencing significantly reduced spider veins after just one treatment. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- It can be used instead of surgical or endovenous treatment in large vessels, and instead of fluid sclerotherapy in smaller vessels. (mcwetering.nl)
- Most patients are pleased with the difference that sclerotherapy makes, usually seeing an overall improvement of 80-90% following treatment. (dermfx.com)
- In the long term, sclerotherapy provides benefit as a treatment for unsightly, superficial veins, however it is not a preventative treatment and cannot stop new problem areas from appearing, but it is believed that the use of support tights, weight control and regular exercise may be helpful in prevention. (dermfx.com)
- Despite this, you could develop new varicosities in the future, which would require further sclerotherapy treatment. (nunnallyderm.com)
- Because the sclerotherapy treatment is minimally invasive, it is relatively simple. (nunnallyderm.com)
- among the treatment options, sclerotherapy has been used with satisfactory clinical and aesthetic results. (bvsalud.org)
- Moreover, the use sclerotherapy for first attack variceal of the drug for two months was not bleeding on the prevention and treatment associated with any significant infectious of complications after EVS. (who.int)
- Say goodbye to those unsightly veins and hello to beautiful, smooth legs with sclerotherapy! (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- +201124811480 varices (OV), however it has some adverse group which did not receive rabeprazole effects including sclerosant ulcers, chest after sclerotherapy. (who.int)
- Foam sclerotherapy is a fairly new method for injecting varicose veins, in which foam is used rather than fluid. (mcwetering.nl)
- Foam sclerotherapy can therefore be used to inject larger varicose veins. (mcwetering.nl)
- 15. Sclerotherapy and foam sclerotherapy for varicose veins. (nih.gov)
- 18. Multiple small-dose injections can reduce the passage of sclerosant foam into deep veins during foam sclerotherapy for varicose veins. (nih.gov)
Appearance of spider veins1
- Sclerotherapy improves the appearance of spider veins, helping individuals more comfort and confidence in their own skin. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
Associated with spider veins2
- Besides noticeable cosmetic benefits, sclerotherapy may but don't always improve bothersome symptoms associated with spider veins, including itching, aching, burning and nighttime cramps. (lanederm.com)
- Sclerotherapy can also relieve the discomfort and pain associated with spider veins. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- Call us at (813) 533-1999, or schedule your free consultation for sclerotherapy online today! (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- These patients were assessed both before and after sclerotherapy when complete eradication of the varices was believed to have been achieved. (who.int)
- Patients are charged per sessions of spider vein sclerotherapy, and all areas of concern will be injected at each sessions. (oceanavein.com)
- Patients who have had sclerotherapy have reported little discomfort. (dermfx.com)
- Objective: To study clinical presentation of patients with Grade I & II of haemorrhoides & sclerotherapy as a management modality. (who.int)
- One hundred post-sclerotherapy symptoms and decrease patients with first attack variceal bleeding the rate of rebleeding after sclerotherapy were included in the study. (who.int)
- A very low chance of allergic reaction exists in sclerotherapy, but these are temporary reactions. (healthhearty.com)
- There are different types of injections used in sclerotherapy depending on your needs. (veinaestheticstampa.com)
- 10. Adjunctive techniques to minimize thrombotic complications following microfoam sclerotherapy of saphenous trunks and tributaries. (nih.gov)
- Unlike laser vein therapy, sclerotherapy closes the varicose veins under the skin. (thebodydoc.com)
- Please see photos, videos and information of lasers and sclerotherapy therapy of leg veins. (minuklasercentre.com)
- None of the included RCTs compared sclerotherapy to no intervention or to any pharmacological therapy . (bvsalud.org)
- Liquid sclerotherapy is often used for spider veins. (nih.gov)
- Thread and spider veins also occur elsewhere on the body, particularly on the face, where larger vessels have been treated successfully with sclerotherapy and finer thread veins by laser. (dermfx.com)
- To get started with Sclerotherapy in Mechanicsburg, contact Farrell Plastic Surgery & Laser Center today. (farrellmd.net)
- Many people choose to undergo sclerotherapy because of the minimal downtime and proven results. (farrellmd.net)
- When Will You Notice Sclerotherapy Results? (farrellmd.net)
- What results can I expect from sclerotherapy? (montvillemed.com)
- Results: Male gender and middle age group were predominant risk factors for haemorrhoides & sclerotherapy was found to be cost effective as well as compliant management modality. (who.int)
- In sclerotherapy, a solution is injected with a tiny needle into the visible veins. (thebodydoc.com)
- Spring is a time of rejuvenation and refreshment, and sclerotherapy in Lone Tree, Colorado is a safe and effective solution for eliminating troublesome spider veins just in time for summer! (atagimd.com)
- After sanitizing the problem area with alcohol, your doctor will use a fine needle to slowly insert the sclerotherapy solution in to the vein. (montvillemed.com)
- Sclerotherapy is a permanent solution for the areas treated, but does not prevent new problem areas from appearing. (dermfx.com)
- Sclerotherapy is performed with a tiny 32 gauge needle used to inject a safe solutions into the spider veins that will cause them to collapse, shrink and disappear. (lanederm.com)
- Compression stockings must be worn after sclerotherapy for about 5-7 days to enhance vein closure and to reduce discoloration. (oceanavein.com)
- This study examined gastric secretory, hormonal and mucosal changes in individuals with portal hypertensive gastropathy (PHG) due to schistosomal hepatic fibrosis (SHF) before and after sclerotherapy. (who.int)
- Our regular price is $575 per session of spider vein sclerotherapy. (oceanavein.com)