Surgery of rectal cancer
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Surgery of rectal cancer

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Published by Akadémiai Kiadó in Budapest .
Written in English


  • Rectum -- Cancer -- Surgery.,
  • Cancer -- Surgery.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 311-344.

Statementby S. Drobni and F. Incze. [Translated by A. Bán]
ContributionsIncze, F., joint author.
LC ClassificationsRD544 .D713
The Physical Object
Pagination358 p.
Number of Pages358
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4880352M
LC Control Number76008583

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The aim of this book is to clarify the rapid advances and to offer guidelines for doctors dealing with rectal cancer. Taking into account indications, contraindications, risks, benefits and controversies, the authors offer clear and practice-oriented answers for a wide range of   Overview: Minimally invasive surgery (MIS) of colorectal cancer has become more popular in the past two decades. Laparoscopic colectomy has been accepted as an alternative standard approach in colon cancer, with comparable oncologic outcomes and several better short-term outcomes compared to open surgery. Unlike the treatment for colon cancer, however, the minimally invasive approach in rectal   However, rectal cancer is still challenging and its treatment options continue to evolve. This chapter focuses on some important landmarks in the surgical treatment of rectal cancer and on some of those pioneers who have contributed to it and to shape the modern rectal cancer :// The National Cancer Database was utilized to identify patients with stage I‐III rectal cancer. Patients who refused surgical resection were compared to patients who underwent curative resection. Results. A total of (%) patients with stage I and (%) patients with stage II/III rectal cancer refused ://

The type of surgery you have for cancer of the back passage (rectum) depends on the position and the size of the cancer in the rectum. The 2 main types of surgery for rectal cancer are called trans anal endoscopic microsurgery (TEM) and total mesorectal excision (TME). /treatment-rectal/surgery-rectal/types-surgery-rectal.   Surgery is usually the main treatment for rectal cancer. Radiation and chemotherapy are often given before or after surgery. The type of surgery used depends on the stage (extent) of the cancer, where it is, and the goal of the surgery.. Before doing surgery, the doctor will need to know how close the tumor is to the :// Most patients with rectal cancer undergo surgery about eight weeks after finishing chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy. About 20 percent of patients do not go directly to surgery, including those who are too sick to undergo surgery and those for whom the chemotherapy and radiation seem to have completely removed the :// /about_rectal_cancer/treatments/ Background: Surgical treatment of low rectal cancer is controversial, and one of the reasons is the lack of definition and standardization of surgery in low rectal cancer. Objective: We classified low rectal cancers in 4 groups with the aim of demonstrating that most patients with low rectal cancer can receive conservative surgery without compromising oncologic ://

In this book, a distinguished group of clinicians provide straightforward, focused answers to the questions most commonly confronted by a multidisciplinary team when caring for patients with rectal cancer. The format of the book is designed to aid optimal decision making in a  › Medicine › Oncology & Hematology. With 72 chapters, the ASCRS Textbook of Colon and Rectal Surgery is the standard text for the field and a must-have reference for residents and fellows in training, as well as practicing surgeons. The ASCRS Textbook of Colon and Rectal Surgery, 3rd Edition, is available for purchase from the :// The Anatomical Basis for Rectal Cancer Surgery.- 8 Rectal and Pelvic Anatomy with Emphasis on Anatomical Layers.- 9 Regional Anatomy of the Male Pelvic Nerve Plexus: Composition, Divisions and Relationship to the Lymphatics.- 10 Anatomical Basis of Total Mesorectal Excision and Preservation of the Pelvic Autonomic Nerves in the Treatment of OBJECTIVE: Despite improvement in management of primary rectal cancer, % of patients develop local recurrence. A proportion of these patients can be amenable to salvage surgery. The present article reviews the evidence for and against the surgical management for local recurrence of rectal cancer, the role of adjuvant and intraoperative