Annals of Vascular Surgery

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No difference in mid- to long-term mortality after vascular paclitaxel exposure

Concern has been raised over potential paclitaxel-related increase in mortality following treatment with drug-coated balloons. We report mid- to long-term patient-level mortality in three trials from our institution.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30839-6/fulltext?rss=yes

Long-Term Trends in Preoperative Cardiac Evaluation and Myocardial Infarction after Elective Vascular Procedures

Vascular surgery has seen rapid increase in the use of less invasive endovascular therapies along with advancements in cardiac perioperative optimization in the past two decades. However, a recent NSQIP database study found no improvement in postoperative myocardial infarction (POMI) over a 10-year period in high-risk procedures. The national Society for Vascular Surgery Vascular Quality Initiative (VQI) registry provides a more in-depth characterization of vascular surgery procedures. Here we sought to evaluate long-term trends in POMI using VQI registry data for patients undergoing carotid endarterectomy (CEA), thoracic endovascular aortic repair (TEVAR), endovascular aortic repair (EVAR), open abdominal aortic aneurysm repair (oAAA), suprainguinal bypass (SIB), and infrainguinal bypass (IIB).

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30849-9/fulltext?rss=yes

Asymptomatic internal carotid aneurysm: an uncommon disease of the carotid arteries.

Despite a low incidence extracranial carotid artery aneurysm (ECAA) disease has important clinical repercussion that obliges understanding and knowledge of correct treatment. The two dominant etiologies are atherosclerotic degeneration and pseudoaneurysm. The natural history of ECAAs is understood. Neck pain, a pulsatile mass and central or peripheral neurological manifestations are the most common symptoms. Recommendations for diagnosis and treatment are not uniform and still under discussion, representing a challenge for clinicians.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30812-8/fulltext?rss=yes

Common Iliac Artery Aneurysm Repair with Hypogastric Preservation via Balloon-Expandable Covered Stents Using the Eyelet Technique – Iliac Branched Devices Still Inappropriate in Many Patients

Common iliac artery aneurysms (CIAAs) are seen in 20-40% of patients with abdominal aortic aneurysms. Historically treated with sacrifice of the hypogastric artery, which can result in significant morbidity related to pelvic ischemia, new devices have made hypogastric artery preservation more feasible, but are only applicable to a small subset of aneurysm anatomy. We sought to assess the safety and efficacy or a novel technique for hypogastric artery preservation applicable to a wider variety of CIAA patients.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30861-X/fulltext?rss=yes

Ceiling technique to facilitate target vessel catheterization during complex aortic repair

Aim of this paper is to describe a simple and helpful technique for challenging visceral vessel catheterization during complex aortic endovascular procedures.In demanding anatomies when standard visceral vessel cannulation maneuvers result ineffective, inflating a compliant balloon above the target arteries may allow easy and safe advancement of the introducer sheath inside selected vessel. This approach lowers the shear forces enhancing device pushability.The use of a compliant aortic balloon with the Ceiling technique is a useful, easy and reproducible endovascular option that can be adopted for challenging vessel catheterization during advanced endovascular procedures.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30855-4/fulltext?rss=yes

Splenic artery pseudoaneurysm in chronic pancreatitis causing obstructive jaundice: endovascular management

Splenic artery pseudoaneurysm (SAP) around the pancreatic head causing obstructive jaundice is an extremely rare complication, but can be life threatening once occurs. This case report is to raise awareness of this catastrophic complication and share our experience of successful endovascular management.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30865-7/fulltext?rss=yes

Number of Preoperative Abdominal False Lumen-Perfused Small Branches Is Related to Abdominal Aortic Remodeling after Thoracic Endovascular Aortic Repair for Type B Aortic Dissection

Abdominal aortic enlargement (AAE) is a commonly seen complication after thoracic endovascular aortic repair (TEVAR) for type B aortic dissection (TBAD). This study assessed the relationship between preoperative abdominal false lumen-perfused small branches (pre-AFLSB) and risk of AAE after TEVAR for TBAD extending through abdominal aorta.

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https://www.annalsofvascularsurgery.com/article/S0890-5096(20)30850-5/fulltext?rss=yes

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