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Home > Journals > Minerva Chirurgica > Past Issues > Minerva Chirurgica 1999 July-August;54(7-8) > Minerva Chirurgica 1999 July-August;54(7-8):523-30

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CURRENT ISSUEMINERVA CHIRURGICA

A Journal on Surgery

Indexed/Abstracted in: EMBASE, PubMed/MEDLINE, Science Citation Index Expanded (SciSearch), Scopus
Impact Factor 0,877

Frequency: Bi-Monthly

ISSN 0026-4733

Online ISSN 1827-1626

 

Minerva Chirurgica 1999 July-August;54(7-8):523-30

    CASE REPORT

Perineal hernia

Mandarano R., Giorgi G., Venturini N., Mancini E., Natale A., Tiburzi C.

The authors base this study on a case of perineal hernia referred to their attention. In the light of the scant international literature on this subject, they focus on the topographical anatomy of the pelvic floor in order to gain a clearer understanding of this pathology, as well as their classification into median, lateral, anterior and posterior forms. Above all, the authors draw attention to the importance of the differential diagnosis of perineal hernia from Bartolino cysts or vulvar tumours in relation to anterior perineal hernia, and perianal abscesses in relation to posterior hernia. They underline the value of ultrasonography or TAC during the diagnostic procedure. Lastly, they examine the channels of aggression for this type of hernia which may be abdominal, perianal or combined (abdominal and peri-anal), as well as the repair techniques used, varying from direct suture with non-absorbable material to the use of prolene mesh or flaps if the hernia breech is very large.

language: Italian


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