Sclerotherapy: Procedures, Potential Complications and Clinical Outcomes

Edward R. Brown (Editor)

Series: Medical Procedures, Testing and Technology
BISAC: MED085050

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$230.00

Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick

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Varicose veins are known to affect approximately one third of the population and lead to reduced quality of life for patients. The traditional method of treatment has been surgery, but over the past decade, minimally invasive techniques have gained increasing prominence. These have been found to be easier to administer, less expensive, have shorter recovery periods and enables a more rapid return to normal activities.

One such method is the use of foam sclerotherapy for the treatment of truncal incompetence and it has increased in popularity since the 1990s. Compared to surgery, the procedure is much cheaper and the recovery time is fairly rapid post-procedure. Patients have also reported improved health related quality of life afterwards. This book discusses the process involved in sclerotherapy, its potential complications and clinical outcomes. (Imprint: Nova Biomedical )

Preface

Chapter 1 - Hemodynamic Compression Sclerotherapy (HCS) of Varicose Veins and Telangiectasias (pp. 1-38)
F. Ferrara and G. Ferrara (Studio Flebologico Ferrara, Acerra – Naples, Italy, and others)

Chapter 2 - Foam Sclerotherapy for Truncal Ablation (pp. 39-48)
Roshan Bootun, Tristan R. A. Lane and Alun H. Davies (Academic Section of Vascular Surgery, Charing Cross Hospital, Imperial College London, Fulham Palace Road, London, UK)

Chapter 3 - Sclerotherapy of Cystic Lesions of Head and Neck Region (pp. 49-62)
Stephan Knipping, MD, PhD (Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery, Plastic Surgery, Dessau Medical Center, Germany)

Chapter 4 - Local Sclerotherapy with Polydocanol (Aethoxysklerol®) for the Treatment of Epistaxis in Rendu-Osler-Weber Disease or Hereditary Hemorrhagic Telangiectasia (HHT) (pp. 63-72)
D. Morais (Head of the Department of Otorhinolaryngology. Valladolid University Clinic Hospital, Valladolid, Spain)

Chapter 5 - Simple Hepatic Cysts and Polycystic Liver Disease: Ultrasound-Guided Percutaneous Sclerotherapy Procedures for Liver Cyst, Principles of Management, Potential Complications, Clinical Outcomes and Literature Review (pp. 73-150)
Long-Xian Zheng, Jian-Feng Li, Ming-Zi Han, Zhi-Wu Lv, Jun Cui, Hua-Dong Qin, Hui-Jie Jiang, Hong-Bo Jia, Bai-Lu Liu and Ai-Wu Liu (Department of Surgery, the Second Affiliated Hospital of Harbin Medical University, Harbin, Heilongjiang Province, China, and others)

Chapter 6 - ALTA Sclerotherapy: The New Sclerotherapy for Curing Advanced Internal Hemorrhoids (pp. 151-166)
Hidenori Miyamoto (Department of Proctologic Surgery, Miyamoto Hospital, Japan, and others)
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Chapter 7 - Endoscopic Injection Sclerotherapy for Rectal Varices (pp. 167-172)
Takahiro Sato (Department of Gastroenterology, Sapporo Kosei General Hospital, Sapporo, Japan)

Chapter 8 - Clinical Application of Sclerotherapy in Endometrioma and Infertility (pp. 173-180)
Maruf Siddiqui and Nusrat Ghafoor (Consultant Infertility & IVF Specialist, Associate Professor, Department of Obstetrics & Gynaecology, Anwer Khan Modern Medical College, Dhaka, Bangladesh, and others)

Chapter 9 - Use of the Sclerotherapy in the Treatment of the Recurrent Rectal Prolapse in Children (pp. 181-186)
Taieb Chouikh and Sofiene Ghorbel (Assistant Professor, Tunis School of Medicine, University of Tunis El Manar, Pediatric Surgeon: Pediatric Surgery Department B children Hospital Tunis, and others)

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