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Hernia


Postoperative Ventral Wall {Incisional} Hernia

Introduction It is the result of a failure of fascial tissues to heal & close following laparotomy. Such hernias can occur after any type of abdominal wall incision, although highest incidence is seen with midline & transverse incision. Laparoscopic port sites may also develop hernia defects in the abdominal wall fascia. Incidence & Etiology Modern rates of incisional hernia ranges from 2% to 11% Once belived that the majority of incisional hernia present within first 12 months following laparotomy, long term data indicate that at least one – third will present 5-10 years post-operatively. Multiple risk factors existRead the Rest…


Hiatus Hernia

A hiatal hernia occurs when part of your stomach pushes upward through your diaphragm. Your diaphragm normally has a small opening (hiatus) through which your food tube (esophagus) passes on its way to connect to your stomach. The stomach can push up through this opening and cause a hiatal hernia.In most cases, a small hiatal hernia doesn't cause problems, and you may never know you have a hiatal hernia unless your doctor discovers it when checking for another condition. But a large hiatal hernia can allow food and acid to back up into your esophagus, leading to heartburn.Read the Rest…


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