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HOW I DO IT


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  • Urologic and endovascular repair of a uretero-iliac artery fistula

    Hirsch M. Lior, Amirian J. Michael, Hubosky G. Scott, Das K. Akhil, Abai Babak, Lallas D. Costas, MD Thomas Jefferson University Hospital, Philadelphia Pennsylvania, USA

    Patients with a uretero-iliac artery fistula (UIAF) are at an elevated risk of life-threatening hemorrhage. Identification and treatment of the fistula may be challenging, and requires the combined expertise of a urologist and endovascular specialist. This manuscript provides a list of equipment needed and describes our technique for diagnosing and treating a UIAF.

    Keywords: uretero-iliac artery fistula (UIAF), ureteroarterial fistula (UAF),

    Feb 2015 (Vol. 22, Issue 1, Page 7661)
  • How I do it: laparoscopic renal cryoablation (LRC)

    da Silva Donalisi Rodrigo, Jaworski Paulo, Gustafson Diedra, Nogueira Leticia, Kang Francis, Molina Wilson, Kim J. Fernando, MD Division of Urology, Denver Health Medical Center, Denver, Colorado, USA

    Recently, diagnoses of small renal masses and renal cell carcinoma (RCC) have increased due to the widespread use of radiographic imaging studies (computerized tomography, magnetic resonance imaging). It appears that biological factors such as obesity and tobacco use increase the risk for RCC. In general, small malignant renal masses are low stage and low grade. The management of asymptomatic renal masses is a surgical challenge since overtreatment of benign masses is not desired, especially for patients with complex medical comorbidities, elderly patients, and those with impaired renal function. Partial nephrectomy has been considered the gold standard when treating small renal masses. However, technical challenges and possible irreversible ischemia-reperfusion injury should be considered when treating these lesions. Preservation of renal function without compromising oncological control is the foundation for nephron-sparing surgery. Laparoscopic renal cryoablation (LRC) emerges as an option to treat small renal masses due to the less invasive procedure with low intraoperative complications rates, with no renal ischemia-reperfusion injury and comparable medium term follow up. It is our objective to demonstrate our technique to perform an effective small renal tumor cryoablation using the laparoscopic approach.

    Keywords: renal cancer, renal cryoablation, laparoscopic cryoablation,

    Dec 2014 (Vol. 21, Issue 6, Page 7574)
  • How I Do It: Managing bone health in patients with prostate cancer

    Barkin Jack, MD Humber River Hospital, Toronto, Ontario, Canada

    Urologists have two scenarios where they have to address bone loss or increased risk of fractures in men with prostate cancer. In the first setting, a patient who has been started on androgen deprivation therapy may develop cancer-treatment-induced bone loss. In the second setting, a patient’s prostate cancer may have metastasized to the bone. This article describes six steps to manage bone health in patients diagnosed with prostate cancer in a community practice.

    Keywords: prostate cancer, managing bone health,

    Aug 2014 (Vol. 21, Issue 4, Page 7399)
  • Physical examination of the epididymis made easy: a novel reproducible and structured approach

    Di Pierdomenico Andrew , Beiko Darren, MD Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada

    The epididymis is the most common source of acute and chronic scrotal pain in the outpatient setting, yet there are no standardized methods for proper palpation of this organ. We describe a novel scrotal examination technique that is reproducible and easy to learn. Our technique utilizes a maneuver we call testicular 'framing', and in our experience this maneuver almost invariably leads to proper diagnosis of epididymal pathology by facilitating successful palpation of the epididymal head, body and tail.

    Keywords: epididymis, physical examination, palpation,

    Aug 2014 (Vol. 21, Issue 4, Page 7396)
  • How I do it: prostate cryoablation (PCry)

    da Silva Donalisio Rodrigo , Jaworski Paulo , Gustafson Diedra , Nogueira Leticia , Molina Wilson , Kim J. Fernando, MD Denver Health Medical Center/University of Colorado Cancer Center, Denver, Colorado, USA

    Prostate cryoablation (PCry) is a well-established minimally invasive therapy for the treatment of prostate cancer. Unfortunately, PCry still carries the stigma of a high rate recto-urethral fistula procedure but with the advent of argon/helium gas technology, urethral warmer and high quality transrectal ultrasound imaging, complications decreased and efficacy increased. The Denver Health Medical Center's technique in prostate cryoablation is described as follows.

    Keywords: technique, prostate cryoablation,

    Apr 2014 (Vol. 21, Issue 2, Page 7251)
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June 2019, Vol.26 No.3
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