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Continent cutaneous ileocecal cystoplasty in the treatment of refractory bladder neck contracture and urinary incontinence after prostate cancer treatment
Department of Surgery, Division of Urology and Urologic Oncology, City of Hope National Medical Center, Duarte, California, USA
Feb 2020 (Vol. 27, Issue 1, Pages( 10093 - 10098)
PMID: 32065865

Abstract

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  • INTRODUCTION:

    To assess the use, complications, and outcomes of continent cutaneous ileocecal cystoplasty (CCIC) for the management of refractory bladder neck contractures and/or urinary incontinence after prostate cancer therapy.

    MATERIALS AND METHODS:

    An institutional review board approved database was reviewed for patients who underwent CCIC from January 1, 2003 to December 31, 2018. Preoperative, perioperative and postoperative factors were assessed, including complications and outcomes.

    RESULTS:

    Thirteen patients were identified. Indications for CCIC included refractory bladder neck contracture (n = 3), urinary incontinence (n = 5), or both (n = 5). Median age was 69. Median follow up was 78.1 months. Seventy-seven percent of patients (10/13) had a history of radiation. The median number of procedures between initial prostate treatment and augmentation was 3. Sixty-nine percent (9/13) of patients had a bladder neck closure along with augmentation (5 transabdominal and 4 transperineal). Median operative time was 375 minutes. Median blood loss was 175 mL. The overall complication rate was 69% (9/13), with 38% (5/13) occurring within 30 days. One patient (8%) required stomal revision. Thirty-three percent (3/9) of patients with bladder neck closure required revision due to perineal fistula. All had a history of radiation therapy. At last follow up all patients were satisfied with their urinary control. Eighty-five percent of patients (11/13) were fully continent via both urethra and stoma. One patient had urethral leakage with bladder spasms controlled with medication and one had mild stomal incontinence.

    CONCLUSIONS:

    CCIC is an effective means of treating refractory bladder neck contractures and/or urinary incontinence. While morbidity rates are high, subjective patient satisfaction is high.

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February 2020, Vol.27 No.1
canadian journal of urology