restenosis

(redirected from Coronary restenosis)
Also found in: Medical.
Translations

re·ste·no·sis

n. reestenosis, recurrencia de estenosis después de cirugía correctiva.

restenosis

n reestenosis f
References in periodicals archive ?
(2013) Regular exercise training reduces coronary restenosis after percutaneous coronary intervention in patients with acute myocardial infarction.
Comparison of two different paclitaxel-coated balloon catheters in the porcine coronary restenosis model.
de Bruyne et al., "Endoluminal beta-radiation therapy for the prevention of coronary restenosis after balloon angioplasty.
Analysis of 1-year clinical outcomes in the SIRIUS trial: a randomized trial of a sirolimuseluting stent versus a standard stent in patients at high risk for coronary restenosis. Circulation.
Postmus et al., "Systematic testing of literature reported genetic variation associated with coronary restenosis: Results of The GENDER Study," PLOS ONE, vol.
Paclitaxel stent coating inhibits neointimal hyperplasia at 4 weeks in a porcine model of coronary restenosis. Circulation, 2001; 103:2289-2295.
Coronary stents provide a path to the blood flow in the blocked coronary arteries in patients suffering from the condition of coronary restenosis.
Dexamethasone-eluting stent: an anti-inflammatory approach to inhibit coronary restenosis. Expert Rev Cardiovasc Ther 2004; 2: 653-60.
A paclitaxel-eluting stent for the prevention of coronary restenosis. N Engl J Med., 348, 1537-1545 (2003).
Patients who have had previous percutaneous coronary interventions are potentially at significant perioperative risk, as a result of haemorrhage (secondary to anti-platelet medication), thrombosis and myocardial infarction (associated with withdrawal of anti-platelet (thienopyridine) therapy) and late coronary restenosis. Perioperative considerations in these patients are presented in Table VIII.
Angiographically significant coronary restenosis was considered present if clinical symptoms persisted and coronary angiography showed lumen narrowing [greater than or equal to] 50%, as measured by quantitative coronary angiography (Quantcor; Siemens).