Atlas of Enteroscopy

Endoscopy of the Small and Large Bowel; Retrograde Cholangio-Pancreatography
 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 6. Dezember 2012
  • |
  • XIV, 246 Seiten
 
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978-3-642-61914-4 (ISBN)
 
It is my pleasure to introduce you to this new Atlas by Professor DEMLING and his colleagues on the very timely subjects colonoscopy, duodenoscopy and endoscopic cannu lation of the bile and pancreatic ducts. Professor DEMLING, unlike many others who carry his teaching and administra tive burdens, continues to be very personally involved in performing endoscopies. His clinic is one of the best organized and best equipped in the world. Professor DEM LING and his colleagues have been instrumental in introducing to the European continent these new techniques of duodeno scopy, colonoscopy and bile duct cannulation which were originally developed in Japan. They have added significant contributions of their own and now present to the reader a clear, concise, very well illustrated description of these methods. Dr. CLASSEN is one of the pioneers in endoscopic cannula tion. He has been kind enough to come to the United States and share his expertise with us at several Post Graduate Education programs. The students in these courses have been most enthusiastic about his presentations. Through this text he makes his extensive experience available to all endo scopists. The beginner at cannulation will find the illustrations of the various shapes the papilla may assume most helpful. I had the pleasure this summer of teaching a course in Brazil with Dr. FRUHMORGEN. Very few physicians have con centrated on colonoscopy to the extent that he has.
1975
  • Englisch
  • Heidelberg
  • |
  • Deutschland
Springer Berlin
978-3-642-61914-4 (9783642619144)
10.1007/978-3-642-61914-4
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
1. Instruments.- 1.1 Endoscopic Instruments.- Duodenoscopy.- Enteroscopes.- Coloscopy.- 1.2 Radiologic Equipment.- 2. Duodenoscopy.- 2.1 Historical Development.- 2.2 Indications.- 2.3 Technique, Including Patient Preparation.- 2.4 Endoscopic Orientation in the Duodenum.- 2.5 Endoscopy of the Duodenum.- 2.5.1 Peptic Lesions and Sequelae.- Duodenal Ulcer. The Significance of Endoscopic Diagnosis.- Method.- Scarring.- Erosions.- 2.5.2 Duodenitis.- 2.5.3 Duodenal Stenoses.- 2.5.4 Diverticula.- 2.5.5 Duodenal Tumors and Heterotopias.- Heterotopias.- Benign Tumors.- Malignant Tumors.- Antral Mucosa in the Afferent Loop Following Billroth II-Resection.- 2.6 Endoscopy of the Papilla of Vater (Major Papilla).- 2.6.1 Anatomy.- Endoscopic Aspects.- Minor Papilla.- The Ampulla of Vater.- 2.6.2 The Abnormal Papilla of Vater.- Stenosing Papillitis.- Concrements in the Papilla.- Prolapse of the Papilla of Vater.- Carcinoma of the Papilla of Vater.- 2.7 Retrograde Cholangiography.- Normal Cholangiogram.- 2.7.1 Bile Duct Stones.- 2.7.2 Inflammation of the Biliary Tract.- Cholecystitis.- Cholangitis.- 2.7.3 Tumors of Gallbladder and Bile Ducts.- 2.7.4 Sequelae of Operations on the Biliary Tract.- Postcholecystectomy Syndrome.- Biliary-Enteric Anastomoses.- 2.7.5 Diseases of the Liver.- Hepatic Abscess.- Hepatic Cysts.- Hepatic Tumors.- 2.8 Retrograde Pancreatography.- 2.8.1 Anatomy and Topography of the Pancreas.- Emptying of Contrast Media from the Pancreatic Ducts.- 2.8.2 Congenital Abnormalities of the Pancreas.- 2.8.3 Pancreatitis.- Indications and Findings.- 2.8.4 Tumors of the Pancreas.- 2.9 Complications.- Complications During Insertion of the Instrument.- Cholangiopancreatography (ERCP).- 3. Jejuno-Ileoscopy.- 3.1 Indications.- 3.2 Technique and Results.- Level of Intubation.- 3.3 Diagnostic Yield.- Crohn's Disease.- Tumors.- Bleeding Sites.- 3.4 Complications.- 3.5 Summary.- 4. Coloscopy.- 4.1 Historical Development.- 4.2 Anatomy and Physiology.- 4.3 Indications.- 4.4 Contraindications.- 4.5 Baseline Studies.- 4.6 Patient Preparation.- 4.7 Technique of Examination.- 4.7.1 Coloscopy.- 4.7.2 "Operative" Coloscopy.- Coloscopic Polypectomy.- Foreign Body Removal.- Injections.- Electrocoagulation.- Angiography.- 4.8 Findings.- 4.8.1 Developmental Abnormalities.- 4.8.2 Tumors of the Colon.- Benign Tumors.- Malignant Tumors.- Pseudotumors.- 4.8.3 Inflammatory Diseases.- Idiopathic Ulcerative Colitis.- Crohn's Disease of the Colon (Granulomatous Colitis).- Rare Diseases.- 4.8.4 Diverticula.- 4.8.5 Endometriosis.- 4.8.6 Melanosis coli.- 4.8.7 Megacolon.- 4.8.8 Enteric Parasites.- 4.8.9 Appendix.- 4.9 Complications.- Perforation.- Bleeding.- Gas Explosion.- 5. Illustrations.- Endoscopic Orientation in the Duodenum (Figs. 1-4).- Duodenal Peptic Lesions and Their Sequelae (Figs. 5-17).- Duodenitis (Figs. 18-20).- Diverticula (Figs. 21-23).- Tumors and Heterotopic Lesions (Figs. 24-37).- Afferent Loop Following Gastric Resection with Billroth II Anastomosis (Figs. 38-39).- Endoscopy of the Papilla of Vater (Figs. 40-65).- Retrograde Cholangiography (Figs. 66-89).- Retrograde Pancreatography (Figs. 90-130).- Total Enteroscopy (Figs. 131-136).- Enteroscopy (Figs. 137-139).- Coloscopy.- 1. Accessory Instruments (Figs. 140-149).- 2. Accessory Equipment (Figs. 150).- 3. Use of Accessory Instruments (Figs. 151-156).- 4. Anatomy (Figs. 157-158).- 5. Technique (Figs. 159-162).- 5.1 Sigmoid Colon (Figs. 163-170).- 5.2 Transverse Colon (Figs. 171-175).- 5.3 Inversion (Fig. 176).- 5.4 Ileoscopy (Figs. 177-179).- 6. Findings.- 6.1 Ileocecal (Bauhin's) Valve (Figs. 180-181).- 6.2 Ileum (Figs. 182-184).- 6.3 Selective Coloscopic Visualization of the Appendix (Figs. 185-187).- 6.4 Findings after Appendectomy (Figs. 188-189).- 7. Inversion (Fig. 190).- 8. Operative Coloscopy.- 8.1 Mechanical Ablation (Fig. 191).- 8.2 Electrocoagulation (Fig. 192).- 8.3 High Frequency Currents (Fig. 193).- 8.4 Resection with the High Frequency Diathermy Snare (Figs. 194-198).- 8.5 Sessile Colonic Polyps (Figs. 199-202).- 8.6 Peutz-Jeghers Polyps (Fig. 203).- 8.7 Follow-up Observations after Polypectomy (Figs. 204-205).- 8.8 Foreign Body Removal (Fig. 206).- 8.9 Injections (Fig. 207).- 8.10 Electrocoagulation (Fig. 208).- 8.11 Angiography (Fig. 209).- 9. Tumors of the Colon.- 9.1 Benign Tumors (Figs. 210-218).- 9.2 Malignant Tumors (Figs. 219-226).- 9.3 Stenosis of the Sigmoid Colon (Figs. 227-231).- 9.4 Pseudotumors (Figs. 232-235).- 10. Idiopathic Ulcerative Colitis (Figs. 236-247).- 11. Crohn's Disease of Colon and Terminal Ileum (Figs. 248-261).- 12. Radiation Colitis (Fig. 262).- 13. Melanosis Coli (Fig. 263).- 14. Diverticula (Figs. 264-265).- 15. Enteric Parasites (Fig. 266).

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