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Consulte evidencias clínicas sobre los métodos quirúrgicos y pruebas de diagnóstico más avanzados para el tratamiento de patologías anorrectales.
The management of Hemorrhoidal Disease by Dearterialization and Mucopexy - The management of Hemorrhoidal Disease by Dearterialization and Mucopexy - THDLAB - ES
The management of Hemorrhoidal Disease by Dearterialization and Mucopexy
De Simone V., Litta F., Parello A., Ratto C. et al. Reviews on Recent Clinical Trials - 2020 May 5
- Recurso online https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/32370723/
Several minimally invasive surgical procedures have been recently developed to treat hemorrhoids without any excision. About 25 years ago, a non-excisional procedure providing doppler-guided ligation of the hemorrhoidal arteries has been proposed - named “hemorrhoidal dearterialization”. The original technique has been modified over the years, and indications were expanded. In particular, a plication of the redundant and prolapsing mucosa/ submucosa of the rectum (named “mucopexy”) has been introduced to treat hemorrhoidal prolapse, without excision of the hemorrhoidal piles.
At present, the THD® Doppler procedure is one of the most used techniques to treat hemorrhoids. Aim of this technique is to realize a target dearterialization, using a Doppler probe with the final purpose to reduce the arterial overflow to the hemorrhoidal piles. In case of associated hemorrhoidal prolapse, a mucopexy is performed together with Doppler-guided dearterialization. The entity and circumferential extension of the hemorrhoidal prolapse guides the mucopexy, which can be considered tailored to a single patient; the dearterialization should be considered mandatory.
Advantages of this surgical technique are the absence of serious and life-threatening postoperative events, chronic complications, and limited recurrence risks. The impact of the procedure on the anorectal physiology is negligible. However, a careful postoperative management is mandatory to avoid complications and to guarantee an improved long-term outcome.
Therefore, regular physiologic bowel movements, excessive strain at the defecation and strong physical activity are advisable.