|1.||Lee, Jeong Min: 4 articles (01/2013 - 02/2009)|
|2.||Kim, Kyung Won: 4 articles (01/2013 - 02/2009)|
|3.||Klotz, Ernst: 4 articles (01/2013 - 02/2009)|
|4.||Han, Joon Koo: 4 articles (01/2013 - 02/2009)|
|5.||Choi, Byung Ihn: 4 articles (01/2013 - 02/2009)|
|6.||Kawabata, Yoshinori: 3 articles (05/2015 - 04/2013)|
|7.||Saiki, Yoshikatsu: 3 articles (03/2015 - 05/2012)|
|8.||Kamel, Ihab R: 3 articles (11/2014 - 11/2012)|
|9.||Bonekamp, Susanne: 3 articles (11/2014 - 11/2012)|
|10.||Bonekamp, David: 3 articles (11/2014 - 11/2012)|
11/01/2014 - "One-stage surgery consisting of resection of the aneurysm and oesophagus, in situ reconstruction of the descending aorta and omental flap installation provided a better outcome in the AEF surgical strategy compared with conservative treatment."
05/01/2014 - "AEF orifice into pseudo-aneurysm was closed with aortic wall and was sutured tightly. "
03/01/2010 - "Among indications to TEVAR, aortic pseudo-aneurysm was associated with the development of late AEF/ABF (P = 0.009). "
03/01/2003 - "AEF can either be primary, arising from the aneurysm or other diseases, causing the aorta to erode into the bowel, or secondary, from previous aortic grafting. "
04/01/2001 - "In the absence of an anastomosis, AEF is likely to be rare after endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) and has only recently been described in the literature as a result of mechanical stent failure or migration. "
|2.||Wounds and Injuries (Trauma)
07/01/1989 - "We have now been able to trace the process of tinnitus remission in one exemplary case during a period of 256 days after acute onset of tinnitus (due to a noise trauma), in which the amplitude ratio recovered from 0 to a normal value of approximately 1. This very first objectification of tinnitus remission strongly supports our hypothesis and indicates that AEF may become an indispensable, invaluable tool in both tinnitus research and management."
01/01/2015 - "Depending on the MDCT findings, the esophageal injuries were divided into four grades: Grade I, non-penetrating injury (six patients); Grade II, penetrating injury with minimal infection (five patients); Grade III, potential AEF (five patients); and Grade IV, definite AEF (six patients). "
01/01/2015 - "The authors' experience indicates that MDCT was useful to classify esophageal injuries caused by foreign body ingestion which predicted the risk of AEF; endovascular stent grafting and VATS-guided mediastinal drainage would be a safe and minimally invasive method for treating patients with AEF and has the potential for improved treatment options for AEFs."
01/01/1998 - "Our experience of this case suggests that primary closure for defects in both the aorta and the esophagus is the best option when the defects are small, and that the possibility of an AEF must be considered in patients with midthoracic pain or hematemesis, even if there is no history of thoracic aortic aneurysm, foreign body ingestion, trauma, or esophageal disease."
01/01/2014 - "Late infection or recurrence of the AEF and associated mortality rates are high when TEVAR is used as a sole therapeutic strategy. "
10/01/2011 - "Conventional surgical repair of secondary AEF has high mortality, whereas endovascular repair has emerged as an alternative treatment despite concerns about persistent or recurrent infection. "
03/01/2009 - "Secondary, as compared to primary, AEF had an almost threefold increased risk of persistent/recurrent infection. "
09/01/2005 - "AEF can cause ELG infection and extremity infection."
05/01/2003 - "operative mortality was 16% in series I and 13.6% in series II. For AEF patients, mortality was 37% in series I and 50% in series II. Among hospital survivors, infection-related late mortality was 13.5% in series I and 5% in series II. For AEF patients, late mortality was 20% in series I and 50% in series II. Incidence of reoperations was 54% in series I and 10.5% in series II (p<0.01). "
|4.||Foreign Bodies (Foreign Body)
01/01/2015 - "When a foreign body was visible on MDCT, a distance of ≤ 2 mm between the foreign body and aortic wall indicated potential or definite AEF. "
09/01/2013 - "The treatments of five patients with AEF caused by esophageal foreign body impaction were recorded at Wuhan General Hospital of Guangzhou Command from 1970 to 2011. "
09/01/2013 - "This report describes the authors' 40 years of experience treating patients with AEF caused by a foreign body and compares different treatments of patients and their clinical outcomes. "
09/01/2013 - "Little effective therapy exists to cure an AEF induced by esophageal foreign body. "
07/01/2013 - "Foreign body ingestions remain the commonest cause of AEF seen in children. "
11/01/2014 - "The patient was treated successfully with laparoscopic partial resection of the small intestine, but ultimately died of massive hematemesis caused by the AEF 30 days after her primary surgery."
08/01/2003 - "In 6 cases involving true AEF with a direct communication between the aorta and esophagus, massive exsanguinating hematemesis occurred. "
06/01/2013 - "Aortoesophageal fistula (AEF) is an atypical cause of massive hematemesis proving to be lethal if left untreated. "
02/01/2011 - "The potential occurrence of AEF should be considered in any patient presenting with massive hematemesis without a clear source of the bleeding. "
06/01/2009 - "New-onset fever with elevated inflammatory markers or hematemesis should heighten clinical suspicion of AEF in TEVAR patients and prompt computed tomography or esophago-gastro-duodenoscopy in the hope of detecting, triaging, and treating this early to improve the otherwise dismal outcomes of these patients."
|1.||Amyloid (Amyloid Fibrils)
|2.||Biological Markers (Surrogate Marker)
|4.||amyloid enhancing factor
|7.||Serum Amyloid A Protein (Serum Amyloid A)
|8.||Interleukin-18 (Interleukin 18)
|10.||Transforming Growth Factor beta (TGF-beta)
|3.||Transplantation (Transplant Recipients)
|4.||Homologous Transplantation (Allograft)
|5.||Prostheses and Implants (Prosthesis)