5 edition of Surgical treatment of congenital heart disease found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||Grady L. Hallman, Denton A. Cooley, Howard P. Gutgesell.|
|Contributions||Cooley, Denton A., 1920-, Gutgesell, Howard P., 1942-|
|LC Classifications||RD598 .H26 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||235 p. :|
|Number of Pages||235|
|LC Control Number||86021062|
Usually, the defect affects the heart valves or blood vessels around the heart. Common types of complex congenital heart disease include: Coarctation of the aorta: when the aorta (the main artery that carries blood away from the heart to the body) narrows and . There are various types of Congenital Heart Defects that need treatment at different ages and the timing of surgery or intervention also depends on the child’s symptoms. Broadly, let us divide the time-frame in which treatment should be sought for heart defects into three categories: Emergency/urgent, early/semi-elective, and elective.
report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Clinical Practice Guidelines. Circulation. ;e–e doi: /CIR Key Words: AHA Scientific Statements arrhythmias cardiac catheterization cardiac defects congenital heart disease congenital heart surgery. Congenital heart diseases are defects in the structure of the heart. Often, the most definitive treatment is surgery to correct the underlying anatomical defect. Medications may play a role in symptom management.
“Pediatric Congenital Cardiac Becomes a Postoperative Adult: The Changing Population of Congenital Heart Disease,” which was written in , 1 was the first publication devoted to what was destined to become a new field of special cardiovascular interest. Subsequent decades witnessed the maturity of this new subspecialty, which was formally recognized at the 22nd . Naser M. Ammash, M.D., Cardiovascular Diseases, addresses the importance of continuous monitoring of adults living with congenital heart disease. Joseph A. Dearani, M.D., chair, Cardiovascular Surgery, expounds on the timing of surgical intervention to provide the best quality of life for patients who need recurrent treatment.
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This item: Comprehensive Surgical Management of Congenital Heart Disease by Richard A Jonas Hardcover $ Moss & Adams’ Heart Disease in Infants, Children, and Adolescents, Including the Fetus and Young by Hugh D. Allen MD FACC FAAP FAHA Hardcover $Cited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hallman, Grady L., Surgical treatment of congenital heart disease.
Philadelphia: Lea & Febiger, This is valuable for all clinicians involved in the treatment of congenital heart surgery patients, both in surgery and in the perioperative period.
For trainees, students and medical staff, this book offers a superb look into the operative approach for the correction of these complex lesions.” (Michael Bates, Doody’s Book Reviews, October Brand: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.
Even with treatment, the lifespan of individuals with congenital heart disease is limited compared with their peers; percent of individuals with congenital heart disease are alive at but for some diagnoses (e.g., truncus arteriosus and single ventricle), the survival is much poorer (Tennant et al., ).
This book provides the theoretical and practical basis of technical nursing in congenital heart disease; it is intended for nurses and nursing students, and for anyone involved in the treatment of these patients.
Congenital heart disease in adults is often characterized by severe clinical symptoms, an advanced state of pathologic malformation and frequent simulation of acquired heart disease, particularly valvular disease or cardiomyopathy. 1 With an accurate diagnosis, surgical treatment can be performed with low risk and a high degree of success in most Cited by: 5.
Background. Surgical treatment of congenital heart disease book The treatment of congenital heart disease patients in the West Bank and Gaza involves both medical and political challenges.
Understanding the difficulties faced in treating the Palestinian population is an important step to improving surgical care, better allocating resources and overcoming the region's unique problems. Congenital heart diseases that decrease cardiopulmonary reserve include intracardiac shunting, hypoxemia from inadequate pulmonary blood flow or intracardiac shunting, congestive failure from volume or pressure overload, vascular obstructive disease from excessive pulmonary blood flow, various kinds of stenoses, and occasional coronary ischemia.
Participants in the study must be at risk for or have symptoms of cardiovascular diseases. Some examples of cardiovascular diseases include coronary heart disease, heart valve disease, cardiomyopathies, peripheral artery disease, congenital heart disease, and vascular disease of the kidneys.
This study is located in Bethesda, Maryland. Adults with congenital heart disease (ACHD) represent a growing population. To evaluate frequency, type and outcomes of cardiac surgery in ACHD, we gathered data from the European Congenital Heart Surgeons Association Database of 20, adult patients (≥18 years) with a diagnosis of congenital heart disease who underwent cardiac surgery, between January.
When the first edition of Richard A. Jonas’ Comprehensive Surgical Management of Congenital Heart Disease was published init joined an available cadre of excellent textbooks on the subject of surgery for congenital heart disease, as well as the contemporary editions of traditional compendiums on cardiothoracic surgery in its entirety.
The first edition. Congenital heart defects change the normal flow of blood through the heart. There are many types of congenital heart defects.
They range from simple defects with no symptoms to complex defects with severe, life-threatening symptoms. Congenital heart defects are the most common type of birth defect. They affect 8 of every 1, newborns. Stabilization during preoperative cardiac surgery especially in neonates has an important role to predict outcome for pediatric congenital heart surgery.
We tried to elaborate general guidelines on how to diagnose and some anticipations for emergency treatments tailored by the type of congenital heart disease in neonates. Stabilization consists of medical treatment Cited by: 1. Author Viktor Hraška File size Year Pages Language File format Category Cardiovascular,Free Medical Books,Surgery Download the Book Book Description: Approximately different surgical procedures are used to correct congenital heart diseases, and the burden that this places on the surgeon is compounded by the exceptional complexity of the techniques and the.
Additionally, the authors discuss cardiac resynchronization therapy in adults with congenital heart disease. Treatment in the setting of heart failure is challenging due to heterogeneity of the underlying anatomy and physiology, surgical scars, residual shunts and valvular dysfunction.
Designed to meet the needs of clinicians working with adults with congenital heart disease, Diagnosis and Management of Adult Congenital Heart Disease, by Drs. Michael A. Gatzoulis, Gary D. Webb, and Piers E. Daubeney, offers essential guidance on the anatomical issues, clinical presentation, diagnosis, and treatment options available to practitioners today.
Introduction. The spectrum of cardiac surgery for adults with congenital heart disease (ACHD) changed over time. In the beginning of heart surgery in the s and s, surgery was performed almost exclusively for correction of CHD ().At that time, mainly septal defects or aortic coarctation were corrected in older children and adults.
About this book. Introduction. Approximately different surgical procedures are used to correct congenital heart diseases, and the burden that this places on the surgeon is compounded by the exceptional complexity of the techniques and the rarity of many of the lesions.
the authors have set out to create an interactive multimedia manual. The number of patients with congenital heart disease (CHD) is increasing worldwide and most of them will require cardiac surgery, once or more, during their lifetime.
The total volume of cardiac surgery in CHD patients at a national level and the associated mortality and predictors of death associated with surgery are not known.
Interventional treatment of congenital heart disease has progressed during the past 40 years and has led to improved survival rates, although survival remains lower than the general population.second edition of Comprehensive Surgical Management of Congenital Heart Disease describes in detail the contemporary practice of Richard A.
Jonas and the cardiac team at Childrenâ€™s National Medical Center in Washington, D.C.“Better medical and surgical techniques and greater understanding of the disease processes have led to a much improved outlook and quality of life,” says Jacobs.
“There are now as many adults living with congenital heart disease as there are infants and children. Our goal is to develop ways to provide even better care of these patients.