Laparoscopic Assisted Versus Laparoscopic Ileocolic Anastomosis in Right Hemisphere Colectomy


Authors : Jimmy Mena; Mahmoud Sallam

Volume/Issue : Volume 6 - 2021, Issue 1 - January

Google Scholar : http://bitly.ws/9nMw

Scribd : https://bit.ly/3qzaWW8

Laparoscopy was developed as the recommended surgical solution for most intraabdominal disorders. The first laparoscopic collections were documented decades ago, but most collections are now performed in an open manner. The delay in adoption is primarily due to initial concerns about meteorological restrictions and serious concerns about recurrence of the trocar site on laparoscopy. It is currently based on a major randomized controlled trial. Surgical outcomes are caused by factors such as clinical outcomes such as surgical treatment. Minimally invasive collection is becoming more attractive. However, laparoscopy requires special equipment, long processing times, and a rigorous learning curve. No studies have suggested that a mini-peritoneal incision using conventional surgical techniques and equipment yields equally desirable results. The purpose of this analysis was to evaluate the minimal peritoneal incision and extra-articular anastomosis of the laparoscopic-assisted right collection using the open right collection. Based on recent literature reviews, there is little evidence provided by the proper choice of mini-peritoneal incision. There is no evidence of predominance of open right colectomy with a mini-peritoneal incision in terms of a better postoperative line or a better long-term outcome. The short-term results of optimal collection using mini laparoscopy can only be compared in certain cases using laparoscopy. Currently, there is no reliable and important voucher to initiate proper collection using a mini-peritoneal incision.

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