Combined perventricular closure of ventricular septal defect and atrial septal defect via lower ministernotomy

  title={Combined perventricular closure of ventricular septal defect and atrial septal defect via lower ministernotomy},
  author={Yunfei Ling and Yue Wang and Qiang Fan and Yongjun Qian},
  journal={Journal of Cardiothoracic Surgery},
BackgroundMinimally invasive approaches such as perventricular closure of ventricular septal defects (VSD) have been applied for the surgical correction of congenital heart defects in order to avoid disadvantages related to median sternotomy with a cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB). However, reports remain scarce regarding combined perventricular closure of VSD and atrial septal defects (ASD) via minimally invasive approaches, such as lower ministernotomy.ResultsThe authors have operated on 5… Expand
3 Citations
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Hybrid perventricular device closure of VSDs was designed to combine the advantages of both approaches allowing direct access to the defect without CPB and has gained wider acceptance in recent years. Expand
Perventricular device closure of muscular ventricular septal defects on the beating heart: technique and results.
Perventricular closure of multiple muscular ventricular septal defects is safe and effective and could become the treatment of choice for any infant with muscular Ventricle free wall defects or any child with muscular ventricle sePTal defect and associated cardiac defects. Expand
Perventricular device closure of ventricular septal defects: six months results in 30 young children.
Perventricular device closure of isolated ventricular septal defects without cardiopulmonary bypass appeared to be safe and efficacious in selected young children and the outcomes of short-term follow-up are acceptable. Expand
Perventricular device closure of ventricular septal defects: results in patients less than 1 year of age.
Perventricular device closure of ventricular septal defects showed safety and high efficiency in patients less than 1 year of age, compared with conventional surgical repair with cardiopulmonary bypass, and provided a short period of rehabilitation and excellent cosmetic result. Expand
Perventricular device closure of isolated muscular ventricular septal defect in infants: a single centre experience.
Perventricular device closure of isolated mVSD appears feasible option at mid-term follow-up and may either substitute or complement the conventional surgical technique in selected cases depending on institutional paediatric cardiac surgery performance. Expand
Transcatheter versus surgical closure of perimembranous ventricular septal defects in children: a randomized controlled trial.
Transcatheter device closure and surgical repair are effective interventions with excellent midterm results for treating pmVSD in children and has a lower incidence of myocardial injury, less blood transfused, faster recovery, shorter hospital stay, and lower medical expenses. Expand
Outcomes of perventricular off-pump versus conventional closure of ventricular septal defects: a prospective randomized study†
  • A. Voitov, A. Omelchenko, +5 authors A. Karaskov
  • Medicine
  • European journal of cardio-thoracic surgery : official journal of the European Association for Cardio-thoracic Surgery
  • 2017
According to the mid-term follow-up results, PVDC has similar efficacy to CA for VSD closure and reduces blood product transfusion and the procedural time and minimizes surgical trauma while providing excellent cosmetic results. Expand
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This text, now in its second edition, contains up-to-date details of recent advances in paediatric cardiac surgery, including improved coverage of myocardial protection, operations, thoracicExpand
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Within a prospective study of 56,109 total births, 457 youngsters have been found to have congenital heart disease, and essentially equal numbers of blacks and whites had all types of coarctation of the aorta in line with the study population, which is 47% black and 53% white. Expand
Etiologic correlates in a study of congenital heart disease in 56,109 births.
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