The Gallstone Elimination Report

Gallstone Natural Solutions

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The Gallstone Elimination Report Summary

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Contents: 99 Page EBook
Author: David Smith
Official Website: gallstoneadvice.com
Price: $37.00

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Intraperitoneal Gallstones Dropped or Spilled Stones

With the advent of LC, spillage of gallstones into the peritoneal cavity due to perforation of the gallbladder or spillage during removal of the gallbladder itself has become a recognized complication of cholecys- The development of abscesses from dropped stones is probably related to the significant bacterial content gallstones 51 . It has been shown that bacteria also have an adhesive property that facilitates pigment stone formation 52 . This correlates with the finding that most abscesses due to dropped stones are found in association with calcified stones. Another explanation may be that infected bile causes these abscesses.

Gallstone disease as

Pigment stones Haemolytic disorders (e.g. sickle cell, thalassemia, hereditary spherocytosis), residence in the Far East where liver flukes are more common. Saint's triad refers to the association of gallstones, hiatus hernia and diverticu-litis. _P Biliary colic is caused by impaction of a gallstone in the cystic duct. Resolves USS Demonstrates gallstones (acoustic shadow within the gallbladder), thickness of gallbladder wall and checks for presence of dilatation of biliary tree indicative of obstruction. AXR Gallstones are infrequently radio-opaque (10 ) (see Fig. 14). Mainly to look for other causes of an acute abdomen. Stones outside gallbladder Obstructive jaundice, pancreatitis, ascending cholangitis, perforation and pericholecystic abscess or bile peritonitis, cholecys-tenteric fistula, gallstone ileus (e.g. Bouveret's syndrome where gallstones cause gastric outlet obstruction), cholecystocholedochal fistula (Mirrizi syndrome). Of cholecystectomy Bleeding, infection, bile leak,...

Waiting Lists and Waiting Period

During the waiting period, both the nephrology team and the transplant team follows the ESRD patient. Scheduled serum samples are taken at regular intervals during dialysis visits to ascertain fluctuations of the PRA and crossmatch status. In general, waiting periods can be measured in years for these patients. During this time, dialysis allows for patient optimization, though progressive loss of vascular access can be a life-threatening factor, especially for diabetic patients. Also during this period, the patient may undergo surgical intervention aimed at optimizing the outcome of the future KT. These commonly include bilateral nephrectomy (e.g., for polycystic disease or chronically infected kidneys), cholecystectomy (for gallstones) and coronary artery bypass grafting (for CAD).

Cholecystectomy Laparoscopic

Pre-op Patients would have had an abdominal ultrasound to diagnose gallstones. FBC, U&Es, LFT, clotting and G&S are baseline blood tests. Post-op DVT prophylaxis. Patients may often be discharged the next day. Mobilisation of gallbladder The gallbladder is mobilised and inspected to ensure that there are no accessory hepatic ducts. The gallbladder is then pulled to the right and slightly cranially and dissected away from the undersurface of the liver. Any bleeding vessels are treated with electrocauterisation. Spilled gallstones should be retrieved if possible.

Hepatobiliary complications

The liver can be affected by intrahepatic trapping of sickle cells, transfusion-acquired infection and transfusional haemosiderosis. Episodes of cholestasis due to intrahepatic sickling can lead to liver failure in rare instances. Pigmented gallstones are seen in two-thirds of patients, particularly those with HbSS, and can occur in young children. Patients with abdominal symptoms attributable to gallstones should undergo cholecystectomy, although the management of asymptomatic gallstones is less

Ulcerative colitis continued

Gastrointestinal Haemorrhage, toxic megacolon, perforation, colonic carcinoma (in those with extensive disease for 10 years), gallstones and PSC. Extra-gastrointestinal manifestations (10-20 ) Uveitis, renal calculi, arthropathy, sacroiliitis, ankylosing spondylitis, erythema nodosum, pyoderma gangrenosum, osteoporosis (from steroid treatment), amyloidosis.

Hepatobiliary Causes of Acute Abdominal Pain

Choledocholithiasis Ultrasound

Acute cholecystitis in children is relatively rare, but certain pediatric patients are prone to these diseases. Acute cholecystitis may be calculous or acalculous. The triad of right upper quadrant pain, vomiting, and fever is the usual clinical presentation (TsakayaNNiS et al. 1996). Jaundice occurs in 25 -45 of patients probably secondary to inflammation around the bile duct. US should be the primary screening in patients with these symptoms. US findings include gallbladder wall thickening and distension and, sometimes, gallstones. A gallbladder wall thickness over 3 mm is abnormal, although it can be observed in many conditions unrelated to cholecystitis such as hypoalbuminemia, ascites, and portal hypertension. The ultrasonographic Murphy's sign (maximal tenderness over the sonographi-cally-localized gallbladder) is a useful secondary sign. The presence of intraluminal membranes and echoes with or without gallbladder wall irregularity may indicate hemorrhagic or gangrenous...

Consequences of Deficit and Excess Energy Intake

Excess energy intake and positive energy balance are promoted by readily available, energy-dense foods and sedentary lifestyles 11 . The consequences of excess energy and obesity are well described in children 12 . Obesity-related co-morbidities include type-2 diabetes, hyperlipidemia, hypertension, hyperandrogenism in girls, sleep disorders, respiratory difficulties, nonalcoholic fatty liver disease, gallbladder disease, orthopedic problems, and idiopathic intracranial hypertension. Serious psychosocial problems including poor self-esteem and depression also are common. Childhood obesity and its co-morbidities have a significant likelihood of persisting throughout adolescence and into adulthood.

Percutaneous transhepatic cholangiogram and biliary stent

A percutaneous transhepatic cholangiogram (PTC) is performed in cases of biliary obstruction when ERCP is not possible (previous Bilroth II gastrectomy, choledochojejunostomy) or if ERCP has failed. A fine needle (22 guage) is used to puncture the biliary tree and inject radiographic contrast in order to demonstrate the anatomy of the dilated bile ducts. This initial puncture can be performed under fluoroscopy or using ultrasound guidance (when a specific duct is targeted). From the cholangiogram, it is usually possible to confirm the cause of bile duct obstruction. Common causes included gallstones, cholangio carcinoma, pancreatic carcinoma, extrinsic compression from liver metastases or benign strictures, e.g. after bile duct surgery. Metallic stents are inserted only for malignant bile duct strictures obstruction.

Assessment

High absolute risk of mortality occurs when there is coexisting heart disease or other atherosclerotic disease, type 2 diabetes mel-litus, sleep apnea, hypertension, cigarette smoking, high LDL cholesterol, impaired fasting glucose ( 110-125), family history of early cardiovascular disease or age 55 in women, or postmenopausal status. Obesity is also associated with a greater risk of several non-lethal conditions including os-teoarthritis, gallstones, stress incontinence and menstrual disturbances.

Calcification

Calcification should be identified and anatomically located. In some locations (such as vascular calcification) it is common and benign. Vascular calcification may be seen within the aorta, splenic artery in the left upper quadrant or in the pelvis. Calcified renal tract stones should be looked for around the renal outlines and down the line of the ureters. More rarely calcified gallstones are seen in the right upper quadrant or a calcified 78 (porcelain) gall bladder. A calcified pancreas is diagnostic of chronic

Clinical features

All these conditions are characterized by a haemolytic anaemia of varying severity, and splenomegaly. There may be a history of the passage of dark urine, particularly during episodes of infection. Like all chronic haemolytic anaemias, there is an increased incidence of pigment gallstones with their associated complications. The condition may become worse during periods of intercurrent infection and, in the more severe forms, such episodes are associated with life-threatening anaemia. There is a high risk of haemolytic episodes after the administration of oxidant drugs. Apart from intermittent icterus and splenomegaly, there are no characteristic physical findings.

Management

Supportive care is necessary with close clinical observation and early identification of complications. Patients with severe acute pancreatitis require early transfer to the intensive care unit and invasive monitoring. Treatment is mainly supportive and includes IV fluid and electrolyte replacement, nutritional support and analgesia, and support of respiratory dysfunction. Antibiotics and drugs aimed at reducing pancreatic secretions are of no proven value. Strategies such as peritoneal lavage, fresh frozen plasma, gabexate and H2 blockers have been tried and their use is unproven. New treatments focusing on the cytokine cascade are currently under investigation. Indications for intervention include impacted gallstones, complicated pseudocyst, pancreatic abscess and infected necrosis.

Cholecystostomy

Cholecystostomy is now performed primarily percutaneously. Generally, cholecystostomy is indicated in elderly or debilitated, poor-surgical-risk patients with acute cholecystitis, where emergent cholecystectomy with general anesthesia may be considered to be risky (since cholecystostomy can be performed with local anesthesia). A cholecystostomy is also sometimes performed when a cholecystectomy has been planned but is deemed hazardous for reasons of poor exposure and technical difficulties. When the procedure is performed surgically, a large bore catheter, such as a Foley or a Malecot, is inserted through a purse-string suture and secured to the skin to prevent bile leakage into the peritoneal cavity. Gallstones may be removed at the time of tube placement as well. The cholecystostomy tube is generally left in place for approximately 6 weeks. Contrast studies via the tube may be performed to determine whether stones are present and to evaluate for patency of the cystic duct (Figs....

Pancreatitis Acute

ZA Most common Gallstones, alcohol (80 cases). Q IE Common. Annual UK incidence 10 10000. Peak age is 60 years in males alcohol-induced is more common while in females, principal cause is gallstones. IH Severe epigastric or abdominal pain (radiating to back, relieved by sitting forward, aggravated by movement). Associated with anorexia, nausea and vomiting. There may be a history of gallstones or alcohol intake. Bloods Amylase (usually 3x normal), serum lipase, FBC ( WCC, haem-atocrit), U&Es, glucose, CRP 100 at 48h is prognostically severe, Ca2+, LFT (deranged if due to gallstone pancreatitis or alcohol), ABG (for hypoxia or metabolic acidosis). See modified Glasgow criteria below. USS For gallstones or biliary dilatation. Pancreas often difficult to visualise due to overlying bowel gas. M Intensive supportive care Fluid and electrolyte resuscitation and close monitoring. Nil by mouth. Urinary catheter and NG tube. Analgesia. Later, nutritional support may be necessary. Prophylactic...

Available Doses

In contrast to the findings of multiple other cohort studies regarding secondary prevention, the findings of the HERS study challenged the concept of estrogen's efficacy for the secondary prevention of cardiovascular disease. In this prospective, randomized clinical trial, estrogen therapy did not change the rate of cardiovascular events among women with established coronary artery disease, despite favorable changes in the lipid profile. The daily use of combination hormone replacement therapy did not reduce the overall risk of nonfatal myocardial infarction or cardiovascular disease related-death. An increased incidence of deep venous thrombosis, pulmonary emboli, and gallbladder disease was noted among women treated with estrogen, consistent with prior observational studies. These results led the investigators to caution against starting women on estrogen therapy for secondary prevention of cardiovascular disease but to suggest its continuation only among women already receiving...

Splenectomy

Patients with marked haemolysis producing symptoms or requiring transfusion should be splenectomized, although preferably not before the age of 5 years (later if possible). Recurrent aplastic crises are also an indication. Attacks of cholecystitis or biliary colic warrant cholecystectomy and splenectomy, but symptomless gallstones are not a necessary indication.

Cholecystectomy

Trocar Laparoscopic Cholecystectomy

Cholecystectomy is the most commonly performed general surgical procedure in the United States. Approximately 600,000 cholecystec-tomies are performed each year, and the number has been increasing with the advent of laparoscopic cholecystectomy. Indications for cholecystectomy include acute and chronic calculous and acalculous cholecystitis, symptomatic gallstones, gallstone pancreatitis, gallbladder polyps, porcelain gallbladder, gallstones in patients with sickle cell disease, and large gallstones ( 3cm) 1 .

Haemolysis

Mild jaundice Increased risk of gallstones syndrome does not produce clinical jaundice except when there is inadequate calorie intake, but in conjunction with haemolytic anaemia the hyperbilirubinaemia may be considerable. The increased bilirubin of haemolysis does increase the risk of gallstones and cholecystitis, which in turn may lead to an increase in serum bilirubin.

Get Rid of Gallstones Naturally

Get Rid of Gallstones Naturally

One of the main home remedies that you need to follow to prevent gallstones is a healthy lifestyle. You need to maintain a healthy body weight to prevent gallstones. The following are the best home remedies that will help you to treat and prevent gallstones.

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