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A post-market clinical follow-up study for ReliaTack™ articulating reloadable fixation device with deep purchase tacks
A multi-center post-market single arm prospective study of Parietene™ DS Composite Mesh in subjects undergoing ventral hernia repair to confirm its clinical safety and performance in the short (1, 3 months), mid (12 months) and long term (24 months)
In laparoscopic ventral hernia repair, an abundance of methods has been developed to fix the mesh to the abdominal wall, including sutures (non-absorbable or absorbable), staples (non-absorbable or absorbable), clips, tacks (non-absorbable or absorbable) and (fibrin and synthetic) glues. Which fixation technique is superior, is still under evaluation. There is clearly a need for larger trials to obtain confident results on the safety and performance of glue mesh fixation and tack mesh fixation in LVHR. The hypothesis of this prospective, randomized controlled study is that post-operative pain at 4 to 6 weeks after mesh fixation with glue (LiquiBand® Fix 8™) will not differ compared to treatment with absorbable tacks during LVHR. A total of 510 patients will be recruited for this trial. This study will assess: pain, hernia recurrence, safety, procedural characteristics, technical success, analgesic intake, period to return to normal activity and quality of life.
The current study aims to determine if transverse abdominis plane block using local anesthetic agents (bupivacaine 0.25% + Ropivacaine 0.20%) decreases the post operative pain and helps in early mobilization or discharge from hospital in patients undergoing laparoscopic ventral hernia repair.
Background: A detailed study of the biomechanical changes before and after abdominal wall reconstruction (AWR) has not been performed. Changes in abdominal wall tension and intra-abdominal pressure have physiological consequences on respiratory and cardiology function. AWR surgeons currently do not know if they are applying too much tension when re-aligning the abdominal wall muscles during AWR. Too much tension is likely to cause respiratory and cardiac post-operative complications. The investigators propose to study the perioperative changes in abdominal biomechanics and cardiorespiratory physiology after AWR. In addition, investigators will also analyze the pre-operative patient CT scan to see if there any CT predictors of post-operative cardiorespiratory complications and hernia recurrence. The researchers hypothesize that there is a threshold value or force at which ventral hernias are repaired 'too tight' subjecting the patient to the increased risk of recurrence and cardiorespiratory complications. Method: An in depth biomechanical and physiological study of 18-22 participants with midline ventral hernias will be carried out. Ventral hernias at least 5cm in width and only those in which primary fascial closure have been achieved will be included. Any operative technique used to achieve primary fascial closure will be included. Biomechanical and physiological measurements will be taken at five separate stages during the course of the patients' abdominal wall reconstruction. The final lung function tests, taken six weeks post op, will be compared to the patients' pre-operative tests. Meticulous attention will be paid to the study protocol making sure that in each patient the measurements are all taken at the same time and under the same conditions. Discussion: This full biomechanical and physiological work up will enable AWR surgeons to assess when an AWR patient is subjected to too much biomechanical and physiological stress. The abdominal wall tension and strain will be measured to see if this predicts post complications and hernia recurrence.
The investigators aim to conduct a registry-based, randomized controlled trial to investigate if the robotic platform for minimally invasive ventral hernia repair with intraperitoneal onlay mesh (IPOM), when compared to the laparoscopic platform, will influence on early postoperative pain scores, wound morbidity (surgical site infections, surgical site occurrences and surgical site occurrences requiring procedural intervention), ventral hernia recurrence rate and abdominal wall-specific quality of life.
Randomized clinical trial comparing open preperitoneal mesh, retromuscular mesh and suture repair for ventral hernias less than 3 cm diameter
This study aims to evaluate if the risk of developing ventral hernia after liver transplantation can be reduced through the prophylactic implantation of a synthetic, fully resorbable mesh "Phasix" in the course of liver transplantation. Patients will be randomized in a 1:1 ratio to receive either Phasix mesh or standard surgery without the use of Phasix. Ultra-sound examinations of the wound area will be performed 14 days, 3, 6 and 12 months after liver transplantation. Furthermore, presence of infections, seroma, pain and other problems in the wound area will be assessed.
Randomized trial to compare outcomes of robot-assisted and laparoscopic ventral hernia repair surgery.
Ventral hernias are common following abdominal surgery. Currently, there is no equipoise on when synthetic and biologic meshes should be used. Among open ventral hernia repairs, half are repaired using biologic mesh while half are repaired using synthetic mesh. The investigators hypothesize that biologic mesh as opposed to synthetic mesh repair of open ventral hernia repair is associated with decreased risk of major complications one year after surgery.