Systematic review of survival after acute mesenteric ischaemia according to disease aetiology

@article{Schoots2004SystematicRO,
  title={Systematic review of survival after acute mesenteric ischaemia according to disease aetiology},
  author={Ivo G. Schoots and Geert I. Koffeman and Dink A. Legemate and Moran Levi and Thomas Matthijs van Gulik},
  journal={British Journal of Surgery},
  year={2004},
  volume={91}
}
Differentiation of acute mesenteric ischaemia on the basis of aetiology is of great importance because of variation in disease progression, response to treatment and outcome. The aim of this study was to analyse the published data on survival following acute mesenteric ischaemia over the past four decades in relation to disease aetiology and mode of treatment. 
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TLDR
The aetiology, diagnosis and treatment of acute mesenteric ischaemia is discussed with emphasis on avoidance of common errors that contribute to the poor outcome inherent to this condition.
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ESTES guidelines: acute mesenteric ischaemia
TLDR
New guidelines for the management of acute mesenteric ischaemia are presented to provide recommendations for practice that will lead to improved outcomes for patients.
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TLDR
A single-centre Asian experience of management of patients with AMI and the immediate outcome following surgical treatment is presented and a management algorithm for patients with suspected AMI is suggested.
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TLDR
Three decades of fatal cases in Auckland, New Zealand are reviewed to identify risk factors and associated pathologies that might help guide early diagnosis of acute arterial mesenteric ischaemia.
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TLDR
Immediate attention is required if the patient is to have a chance of survival and critical care, surgical, and vascular consultations should be obtained early in the disease process.
Acute and chronic mesenteric ischemia.
TLDR
Operative management techniques and the applicability of percutaneous endovascular intervention are discussed and emerging technologies that have the potential to further improve diagnosis and treatment of this frequently lethal disease process are explored.
Acute mesenteric ischaemia, a highly lethal disease with a devastating outcome.
TLDR
Patients who underwent embolectomy or thrombectomy with bowel resection presented an improved survival rate compared with patients that underwent only bowel resections, and a significant increase of mortality rate was observed when the surgical intervention became afterwards the first 24-hour period.
Choice of First Emergency Room Affects the Fate of Patients With Acute Mesenteric Ischaemia: The Importance of Referral Patterns and Triage.
  • Aurora Lemma, M. Tolonen, +5 authors V. Sallinen
  • Medicine
    European journal of vascular and endovascular surgery : the official journal of the European Society for Vascular Surgery
  • 2019
TLDR
The first specialty that the patient encounters seems to be crucial for both delayed management and early survival of AMI, with special focus on the pathways to treatment.
Mesenteric Ischemia.
TLDR
Advances in imaging, operative techniques, and critical care have led to a steady decline in overall mortality; however, long-term survival is limited because of the comorbidities in this patient group.
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