Advanced search
1 file | 1.08 MB Add to list

Benign anastomotic biliary strictures untreatable by ERCP : a novel percutaneous balloon dilatation technique avoiding indwelling catheters

Elisabeth Dhondt (UGent) , Peter Vanlangenhove (UGent) , Hans Van Vlierberghe (UGent) , Roberto Troisi (UGent) , Ruth De Bruyne (UGent) , Lynn Huyck (UGent) and Luc Defreyne (UGent)
(2019) EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY. 29(2). p.636-644
Author
Organization
Abstract
Objective: To evaluate long-term patency rates of a novel percutaneous threefold balloon dilatation protocol in benign anastomotic biliary strictures. Methods: Patients with a benign biliary stricture after hepatobiliary surgery or liver transplantation, untreatable with endoscopy, underwent a percutaneous treatment cycle consisting of a 20-min balloon dilatation session on day one, repeated on days three and five. No catheters were left behind after the last dilatation session. Technical and clinical success as well as complications were analysed. Mean primary and secondary patency times were assessed. Cumulative primary and secondary patency rates at 6 months and 1, 2 and 3 years were determined. Results: Seventy patients underwent 135 dilatation treatment cycles (mean 1.9) with a technical success rate of 99%. Clinical success was achieved in 87% of the patients. Fifty-eight of 135 (43%) patients had minor and 15/135 (11%) had major complications. Mean primary and secondary patency times were 26 months and 46 months, respectively, with a median follow-up of 69 months. Cumulative primary patency rate at 6 months was 67%, at 1 year 56%, at 2 years 41% and at 3 years 36%. The cumulative secondary patency rate at 6 months was 83%, at 1 year 79%, at 2 years 70% and at 3 years 64%. Conclusion: In benign anastomotic biliary strictures, a percutaneous threefold balloon dilatation treatment is effective. As long indwelling catheters are avoided, patient comfort improves.
Keywords
LIVER-TRANSPLANT RECIPIENTS, TRANSHEPATIC TREATMENT, ENDOSCOPIC, TREATMENT, FOLLOW-UP, MANAGEMENT, DILATION, COMPLICATIONS, OUTCOMES, CHOLANGIOPLASTY, PROTOCOL, Bile ducts, Stricture, Dilatation

Downloads

  • (...).pdf
    • full text
    • |
    • UGent only
    • |
    • PDF
    • |
    • 1.08 MB

Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

MLA
Dhondt, Elisabeth et al. “Benign Anastomotic Biliary Strictures Untreatable by ERCP : a Novel Percutaneous Balloon Dilatation Technique Avoiding Indwelling Catheters.” EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY 29.2 (2019): 636–644. Print.
APA
Dhondt, Elisabeth, Vanlangenhove, P., Van Vlierberghe, H., Troisi, R., De Bruyne, R., Huyck, L., & Defreyne, L. (2019). Benign anastomotic biliary strictures untreatable by ERCP : a novel percutaneous balloon dilatation technique avoiding indwelling catheters. EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY, 29(2), 636–644.
Chicago author-date
Dhondt, Elisabeth, Peter Vanlangenhove, Hans Van Vlierberghe, Roberto Troisi, Ruth De Bruyne, Lynn Huyck, and Luc Defreyne. 2019. “Benign Anastomotic Biliary Strictures Untreatable by ERCP : a Novel Percutaneous Balloon Dilatation Technique Avoiding Indwelling Catheters.” European Radiology 29 (2): 636–644.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Dhondt, Elisabeth, Peter Vanlangenhove, Hans Van Vlierberghe, Roberto Troisi, Ruth De Bruyne, Lynn Huyck, and Luc Defreyne. 2019. “Benign Anastomotic Biliary Strictures Untreatable by ERCP : a Novel Percutaneous Balloon Dilatation Technique Avoiding Indwelling Catheters.” European Radiology 29 (2): 636–644.
Vancouver
1.
Dhondt E, Vanlangenhove P, Van Vlierberghe H, Troisi R, De Bruyne R, Huyck L, et al. Benign anastomotic biliary strictures untreatable by ERCP : a novel percutaneous balloon dilatation technique avoiding indwelling catheters. EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY. 2019;29(2):636–44.
IEEE
[1]
E. Dhondt et al., “Benign anastomotic biliary strictures untreatable by ERCP : a novel percutaneous balloon dilatation technique avoiding indwelling catheters,” EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY, vol. 29, no. 2, pp. 636–644, 2019.
@article{8588668,
  abstract     = {Objective: To evaluate long-term patency rates of a novel percutaneous threefold balloon dilatation protocol in benign anastomotic biliary strictures.
Methods: Patients with a benign biliary stricture after hepatobiliary surgery or liver transplantation, untreatable with endoscopy, underwent a percutaneous treatment cycle consisting of a 20-min balloon dilatation session on day one, repeated on days three and five. No catheters were left behind after the last dilatation session. Technical and clinical success as well as complications were analysed. Mean primary and secondary patency times were assessed. Cumulative primary and secondary patency rates at 6 months and 1, 2 and 3 years were determined.
Results: Seventy patients underwent 135 dilatation treatment cycles (mean 1.9) with a technical success rate of 99%. Clinical success was achieved in 87% of the patients. Fifty-eight of 135 (43%) patients had minor and 15/135 (11%) had major complications. Mean primary and secondary patency times were 26 months and 46 months, respectively, with a median follow-up of 69 months. Cumulative primary patency rate at 6 months was 67%, at 1 year 56%, at 2 years 41% and at 3 years 36%. The cumulative secondary patency rate at 6 months was 83%, at 1 year 79%, at 2 years 70% and at 3 years 64%.
Conclusion: In benign anastomotic biliary strictures, a percutaneous threefold balloon dilatation treatment is effective. As long indwelling catheters are avoided, patient comfort improves.},
  author       = {Dhondt, Elisabeth and Vanlangenhove, Peter and Van Vlierberghe, Hans and Troisi, Roberto and De Bruyne, Ruth and Huyck, Lynn and Defreyne, Luc},
  issn         = {0938-7994},
  journal      = {EUROPEAN RADIOLOGY},
  keywords     = {LIVER-TRANSPLANT RECIPIENTS,TRANSHEPATIC TREATMENT,ENDOSCOPIC,TREATMENT,FOLLOW-UP,MANAGEMENT,DILATION,COMPLICATIONS,OUTCOMES,CHOLANGIOPLASTY,PROTOCOL,Bile ducts,Stricture,Dilatation},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {2},
  pages        = {636--644},
  title        = {Benign anastomotic biliary strictures untreatable by ERCP : a novel percutaneous balloon dilatation technique avoiding indwelling catheters},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00330-018-5526-8},
  volume       = {29},
  year         = {2019},
}

Altmetric
View in Altmetric
Web of Science
Times cited: