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The role of the open abdomen procedure in managing severe abdominal sepsis: WSES position paper.

Authors
 Massimo Sartelli  ;  Fikri M. Abu-Zidan  ;  Luca Ansaloni  ;  Miklosh Bala  ;  Marcelo A. Beltrán  ;  Walter L. Biffl  ;  Fausto Catena  ;  Osvaldo Chiara  ;  Federico Coccolini  ;  Raul Coimbra  ;  Zaza Demetrashvili  ;  Demetrios Demetriades  ;  Jose J. Diaz  ;  Salomone Di Saverio  ;  Gustavo P. Fraga  ;  Wagih Ghnnam  ;  Ewen A. Griffiths  ;  Sanjay Gupta  ;  Andreas Hecker  ;  Aleksandar Karamarkovic  ;  Victor Y. Kong  ;  Reinhold Kafka-Ritsch  ;  Yoram Kluger  ;  Rifat Latifi  ;  Ari Leppaniemi  ;  Jae Gil Lee  ;  Michael McFarlane  ;  Sanjay Marwah  ;  Frederick A. Moore  ;  Carlos A. Ordonez  ;  Gerson Alves Pereira  ;  Haralds Plaudis  ;  Vishal G. Shelat  ;  Jan Ulrych  ;  Sanoop K. Zachariah  ;  Martin D. Zielinski  ;  Maria Paula Garcia  ;  Ernest E. Moore 
Citation
 WORLD JOURNAL OF EMERGENCY SURGERY, Vol.10(35) : 1-11, 2015 
Journal Title
 WORLD JOURNAL OF EMERGENCY SURGERY 
Issue Date
2015
Keywords
Abdominal Compartment Syndrome ; Open Abdomen ; Fascial Closure ; Abdominal Sepsis ; Secondary Peritonitis
Abstract
The open abdomen (OA) procedure is a significant surgical advance, as part of damage control techniques in severe abdominal trauma. Its application can be adapted to the advantage of patients with severe abdominal sepsis, however its precise role in these patients is still not clear. In severe abdominal sepsis the OA may allow early identification and draining of any residual infection, control any persistent source of infection, and remove more effectively infected or cytokine-loaded peritoneal fluid, preventing abdominal compartment syndrome and deferring definitive intervention and anastomosis until the patient is appropriately resuscitated and hemodynamically stable and thus better able to heal. However, the OA may require multiple returns to the operating room and may be associated with significant complications, including enteroatmospheric fistulas, loss of abdominal wall domain and large hernias. Surgeons should be aware of the pathophysiology of severe intra-abdominal sepsis and always keep in mind the option of using open abdomen to be able to use it in the right patient at the right time.
Files in This Item:
T201503078.pdf Download
DOI
10.1186/s13017-015-0032-7.
Appears in Collections:
1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Surgery (외과학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
Yonsei Authors
Lee, Jae Gil(이재길) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0002-1148-8035
URI
https://ir.ymlib.yonsei.ac.kr/handle/22282913/140934
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