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ventral hernia
Discussion in 'All Categories' started by asha jain - Jun 15th, 2012 10:29 am.
asha jain
asha jain
Date : 15-6-12
place : Ahmedabad.

open surgery by placing mesh for hernia on 20-2-12
sitches not stuck.. wound not healed.resuturing on 13-4-12.. discharge of white fuild from operation site even till today (15-6-12).
MRSA infection diagnosed.. wound in bad condition and its spreading..

on medicines
Tab Glycomet gp2
tab losar 25 Mg.
tab eltroxin 100
tab moxicip 400
tab lizomac 600

situation very bad.. please advice (9737209717)
re: ventral hernia by Dr J S Chowhan - Jun 18th, 2012 11:19 am
#1
Dr J S Chowhan
Dr J S Chowhan
Dear Asha Jain

You have got infection of Mesh and the infection will not cure without removing the mesh. it is easier to put the mesh in but after infection it is difficult for them to take it out.

Right now all the surgeon will do for you is treat your pain and not the root cause of your pain THE MESH. You needs to understand the importance of this adverse event.

Although, hernia repair surgery is a relatively simple, it is not without its complications. One of its complications is mesh infections, the inflammation and irritation of the muscle wall after bacteria infects the area in which the mesh is situated. This more likely to happen during open hernia repair surgery than laparoscopic hernia repair surgery since the incision is greater and also the wound is open longer. The signs of a mesh infection include tenderness, burning sensation or pain in the surgery areas long after the recovery period. You may even watch a swelling or fluid retention in the area. A persistent fever is also another sign of infection.

Your infection will in all probability be diagnosed by your surgeon during your follow-up visit based on the symptoms. He may do an ultrasound or a computerized tomography scan (CT scan) to ensure the condition. Your medical provider may prescribe antibiotics to battle the infection. Generally, surgery or replacing the mesh is needed to control a serious infection and stop it from spreading with other areas.

With regards

J.S. Chowhan
re: ventral hernia by reeGmoreArtkau - Jun 21st, 2012 12:15 pm
#2
reeGmoreArtkau
reeGmoreArtkau
A hernia is a protrusion of tissue from one area of the body through the wall that contains it. Hernias may be present at birth due to incomplete closure of a structure, or they may develop later as the result of increased pressure pushing against a weakened area of muscle or its fibrous sheath (fascia). Abdominal hernias are typically composed of a portion of the membranous sac that encircles the abdominal organs, and they can also include fatty tissue and portions of the intestine.
















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re: ventral hernia by reeGmoreArtkau - Jun 21st, 2012 12:25 pm
#3
reeGmoreArtkau
reeGmoreArtkau
If swelling is present, it can lead to incarceration of the hernia contents. Incarceration can ultimately pose a risk of reduced blood supply to the tissues involved, resulting in tissue “strangulation.” Tissue strangulation is typically accompanied by intense pain, and it constitutes a medical emergency that requires immediate treatment to prevent tissue necrosis.
re: ventral hernia by Swefactanna - Jun 21st, 2012 12:41 pm
#4
Swefactanna
Swefactanna
When a ventral hernia occurs, it usually arises in the abdominal wall where a previous surgical incision was made. In this area the abdominal muscles have weakened; this results in a bulge or a tear. In the same way that an inner tube pushes through a damaged tire, the inner lining of the abdomen pushes through the weakened area of the abdominal wall to form a balloon-like sac. This can allow a loop of intestines or other abdominal contents to push into the sac.
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