enterocele


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enterocele

(ˈɛntərəʊˌsiːl)
n
(Pathology) a hernia of the small intestine that protrudes into the vaginal space
References in periodicals archive ?
Occasionally, there might be an anterior enterocele (hernia of peritoneum and possibly abdominal contents), most commonly after prior reconstructive surgery.
This procedure not only supports the vaginal cuff but also closes off the cul-de-sac, thus preventing the formation of an enterocele.
Most commonly, transvaginal native tissue site-specific repairs are performed once the enterocele sac is reduced, again with or without concomitant vaginal vault suspension.
When performing UPP studies on patients with prolapse (uterine, cystocele, enterocele, or rectocele), the prolapse should be reduced in a manner that will not place anterior pressure, possibly obstructing the urethra that could produce a false higher UPP reading.
Omentocele was seen in 3% cases, while enterocele in four cases.
Evisceration after enterocele repair: a rare complication of vaginal surgery.
La hernia de Richter o enterocele parcial es un especial tipo de hernia incarcerada con pinzamiento del borde antimesenterico del intestino delgado, que causa solo la estrangulacion de esa parte de la circunferencia de la pared intestinal.
Real time B-mode ultrasonography supported our clinical findings and proved highly useful to diagnose nature and contents of hernia as enterocele in standing animal.
Patients with marked uterovaginal prolapse underwent vaginal hysterectomy with obliteration of the enterocele sac, anterior and posterior vaginal repair if required, and sacrospinous colpopexy.
Seis horas despues del ingreso es llevada a correccion quirurgica, con participacion del servicio de ginecologia, el cual realiza histerectomia vaginal + colporrafia anterior/posterior + correccion de enterocele y fijacion bilateral de cupula vaginal a ligamento sacroespinoso (figuras 3, 4, 5); el servicio de cirugia general realiza un lavado pelvico via vaginal.
Enterocele may occur with a uterus in place, but vaginal vault prolapse occurs only after hysterectomy when the uterus no longer supports the top of the vagina.
Central defects are often associated with the loss of Level I support at the cardinal ligaments, and patients may present with a concomitant enterocele.