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Laparoscopic Liver Resection


Laparoscopic Liver Resection: Theory and Techniques PDF

Laparoscopic Liver Resection
 Author Rong Liu
  Isbn B07849Q5QL
  File size 12.8 MB
  Year 2017
  Pages 107
  Language English
  File format PDF
  Category Surgery
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Book Description:
Since the first laparoscopic cholecystectomy was performed in 1987, almost 30 years have elapsed. Although laparoscopic technique had been gradually applied in almost every area of surgery, laparoscopic liver resection (LLR) underwent a slow development all over the world since the first case was performed in 1991, especially in the first decade, mainly due to sophisticated anatomy, risk of bleeding, lack of ideal instrument, and concern for adequate margins in resection of malignant tumors. As a result, there were only a few cases of LLR performed, most of which were resections of solid tumor limited in the left lateral section or the margins and cystic fenestration, and the feasibility and efficiency of LLR had been questioned. We have been performing LLR since 2001 and reported the first case of laparoscopic hemihepatectomy, laparoscopic right trisegmentectomy, laparoscopic modeling left lateral sectionectomy, single-incision laparoscopic liver resection, and retroperitoneal laparoscopic liver resection in China or all over the world. Based on those experiences, we established our unique technique and theory system of anatomic laparoscopic liver resection, which is characterized by precontrol of the blood supply of the to-be-resected area and prevention of bleeding, and have performed over 1000 cases of laparoscopic liver resection to date. Benefiting from technique development and experience accumulation, in the recent 10 years, the application of minimally invasive technique in hepato-pancreato- biliary surgery had underwent rapid development, and LLR has been generally accepted after the Louisville Statement was announced in 2008. According to the literature, more than 3000 cases of LLR have been reported worldwide by 2014, and 50% of them were applied for malignant lesions. Not only the number of LLRs but also the ratio of major liver resections increased, and LLR for lesions in every segment was reported. The location of lesions was no longer considered as a contradiction for LLR anymore, and it was generally accepted that minimally invasive surgery has advantages such as smaller local trauma, milder systemic reactions, less operative blood loss, shorter hospital stay, lower morbidity, and better cosmetic results.


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