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Acute Appendicitis clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Acute Appendicitis.

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NCT ID: NCT04806789 Not yet recruiting - Children, Only Clinical Trials

Plasma Sodium: a Predictor of Perforation in Acute Appendicitis. (The NAP-study)

Start date: April 2021
Phase:
Study type: Observational

This clinical prospective diagnostic accuracy study assesses plasma sodium concentration using blood gas analysis at the emergency department in children, age 1-15 years, with suspected acute appendicitis. The overall assumption is that using plasma sodium as a biomarker, a cut-off value of <136 mmol/L will differentiate perforated from non-perforated acute appendicitis. In addition, traditionally used clinical diagnostic variables as well as radiology used in the diagnosis of acute appendicitis will also be obtained. Histopathology will be used to define if the appendix is perforated or not.

NCT ID: NCT04730752 Recruiting - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Validation and Comparison of the Appendicitis Inflammatory Response Score and Adult Appendicitis Score

Start date: March 1, 2021
Phase:
Study type: Observational

Acute appendicitis is one of the most frequent reasons of emergency laparotomy in adults. Symptoms of acute appendicitis overlap with other clinical conditions and might present as a challenge, especially in the early phases. Despite the advances and widespread use of imaging modalities, still negative laparotomies are performed with the initial diagnosis of acute appendicitis. Several scoring systems are developed by using various clinical and laboratory parameters in order to improve the diagnostic accuracy and prevent unnecessary laparotomies.

NCT ID: NCT04689906 Completed - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Patient Time and In-hospital Delay of Surgery Association With Complicated Appendicitis

Start date: December 1, 2006
Phase:
Study type: Observational

This is a retrospective observational study with its main aim of evaluating possible factors associated with complicated appendicitis. Current literature supports time from symptom onset until registration as the main and maybe only determinant of the outcome if patients are operated on within 24 hours. We wish to evaluate whether this is true in all patients, or there are subgroups in which time from registration to operation is associated with complicated appendicitis.

NCT ID: NCT04649996 Completed - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Variation in Acute Appendicitis During COVID-19 Pandemic in Italy

Start date: September 1, 2020
Phase:
Study type: Observational

retrospective observational study of variation in incidence and clinical presentation of appendicitis during the pandemic in northern Italy, compared with the same period in the previous 2 years.

NCT ID: NCT04615728 Completed - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

MANAGEMENT OF APPENDICITIS DURING THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC

observational
Start date: November 1, 2019
Phase:
Study type: Observational

During the Covid-19 pandemic, non-operative management for acute appendicitis (AA) was implemented in the UK. The aim of this study was to determine the efficacy and outcomes of conservative versus surgical management of AA during the pandemic.

NCT ID: NCT04594486 Recruiting - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Medical Treatment for Acute Appendicitis

Start date: February 1, 2017
Phase:
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

Medical treatment for acute appendicitis

NCT ID: NCT04518436 Completed - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Diffusion MRI in Appendicitis

Start date: January 1, 2015
Phase:
Study type: Observational

In this study, it was aimed to investigate the effect of diffusion-weighted magnetic resonance imaging on diagnosis and surgical decision in patients with suspected acute appendicitis. Investigators believe that Diffusion-weighted magnetic resonance imaging is a valuable method in the diagnosis of acute appendicitis and in making the decision of surgery.

NCT ID: NCT04440150 Completed - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Preoperative Immature Granulocyte Count and Percentage for Acute Appendisitis

Start date: June 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Appendectomy is the most effective treatment option for acute appendisitis, which is the most commen emergent surgical pathology. However with in time period, surgical treatment borders are narrowed. Especially in uncomplicated acute appendicitis cases, nonoperative management (NOM) with antibiotherapies becomes primary treatment option. The COVID-19 pandemic, which is caused by 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) and we encountered in the current process, has led to the re-questioning of surgical elective and emergency cases. Serious complications and increased mortality rates of the 2019-nCoV creates a novel problems of patient selection for emergent surgery and health care workers faced with potential health problems. As the same as the other surgical procedures, in the uncomplicated acute appendisitis cases NOM become more mandantory. NOM of uncomplicated acute appendisitis doen't increase perforation risk and general practice for decreasing surgical complications in the COVID-19 pandemic period. Additionally complicated acute appendicitis accounts for 20 to 30% of the patients undergoing appendectomy and lead to increased risk of postoperative complications, delayed recovery and longer hospital stay. Therefore, early diagnosis of complicated acute appendicitis is important; however, the most appropriate and inexpensive diagnostic method to make this diagnosis has not been established yet. Although the use of imaging methods is widespread, these methods are not accessible in many rural hospitals due to the high costs and unavailability of specialists. Thus, the need for an inexpensive and effective diagnostic technique allowing to make a differential diagnosis has not been met yet. For this purpose, several inexpensive and easily accessible blood parameter tests have been proposed; including the white blood cell count, immature granulocyte (IG) percentage, C-reactive protein levels or the neutrophil-to-lymphocyte ratio. An increase in the IG count shows that the bone marrow is active. This parameter has been used as a prognostic factor in many infectious and non infectious diseases including sepsis, acute pancreatitis, and acute myocardial infarction. The Immature granulocyte (IG) fraction includes promyelocytes, myelocytes, and metamyelocytes but not band neutrophils or myeloblasts. The IG count and percentage has become an easy-to-use method, especially with the introduction of technological advances, as it can be easily determined using the results of a routine complete blood count. It is aimed to efficacy of IG count and percentage which are calculated automatically in CBC samples, to differatiate the complicated and uncomplicated acute appendicitis cases with a cheap, easily applicable and cost effective test, especially in rural areas without enough diagnostic tests in COVID-19 pandemy.

NCT ID: NCT04387370 Not yet recruiting - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

The Use of the Hem-o-lok Clip in Appendectomy: Single or Double?

Start date: June 1, 2020
Phase:
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

Stump safety is provided by different methods in laparoscopic appendectomy. Stapler use, binding with endoloop and nonabsorbable clip are the most common methods. Although the stapler is safe, it creates a significant cost increase. In connecting with the endoloop, the learning curve and surgical time are longer. Nonabsorbable clip application which has been used recently; Urethra was also used in appendectomy after its safety has been proven by large studies to close cystic ducts and vascular structures. Its advantages such as low cost, no need for a learning curve and shortening the surgical time have increased the frequency of use.In this prospective observational study; It will be aimed to investigate the effects of stump closure methods applied in laparoscopic appendectomy on short-term clinical results. In addition, the factors that determine the surgeon's stump closure method and cost results will be tried to be determined.

NCT ID: NCT04281251 Recruiting - Acute Appendicitis Clinical Trials

Endoscopic Retrograde Appendicitis Therapy

Start date: June 1, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This is a prospective pilot study on the efficacy of endoscopic therapy for adult uncomplicated acute appendicitis. In recent years, antibiotics treatment has been a new alternative approach to surgical appendicectomy for acute appendicitis, however, there is a risk of failed antibiotics treatment and chance of recurrent appendicitis. Endoscopic therapy of acute appendicitis (ERAT) has been recently described that involves colonoscopic insertion of plastic stent and removal of appendicolith. The investigators conduct this pilot study to investigate the feasibility, technical and clinical success rate of endoscopic retrograde appendicitis therapy among adult patients with uncomplicated acute appendicitis. 20 patients would be recruited for the pilot study.