Video Library

Esophageal Atresia: Complicated Situations, Pitfalls, and Pearls

Aired on 12.12.2012
FREE
Esophageal Atresia: Complicated Situations, Pitfalls, and Pearls

Description

This course will review the basics of Esophageal Atresia, the current treatment modalities, the possible complications and how they can be avoided, and most importantly, tips and tricks for managing variations.

Directors & Faculty

Directors

Arnold G. Coran, MD

Professor Emeritus of Surgery, University of Michigan Health System. Ann Arbor, Michigan.

Steve Rothenberg, MD

Chief of Pediatric Surgery at Rocky Mountain Hospital for Children, Denver, Colorado. Professor of Surgery at Columbia University, New York, New York He was a founder and past president of the International Pediatric Endosurgical Group (IPEG), SAGES, Telementoring Task Force Member

Todd Ponsky, MD

Dr. Ponsky is a Professor of Surgery, and the Director of Clinical Growth and Transformation at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital, He is also a consultant pediatric surgeon at Akron Children’s Hospital.  


Additional Faculty

kamalesh pal

Department of Surgery, King Fahad Hospital of the University, College of Medicine, Raid, Saudi Arabia

Aayed Alqahtani, MD

Director KSU Obesity Chair, Associate Professor & Consultant of Obesity; MIS Surgery, College of Medicine, King Saud University & KFMC, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia

Cynthia Reyes

Pediatric Surgeon, Associate Professor of Surgery, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico.

Amber Shada

Pediatric Surgeon, University of Virginia Children's Hospital, Charlottesville, Virginia

wolfgang sterh

Pediatric Surgeon, Pediatric Surgical Associates of the East Bay and the Children's Hospital and Research Center at Oakland, California

Matias Bruzoni

Assistant Professor - Med Center Line, Surgery - Pediatric Surgery, Lucile Packard Children's Hospital, Palo Alto, California.

Holger Till, MD

Pediatric Surgery, Fur Kinder-Und Jugendchirurgie Medizinische Universitat Leipzig, Germany

Anna Shawyer

Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto, Canada

Pietro Bagolan, MD

Chief of Dept. of Medical and Surgical Neonatology, Chief of Newborn Surgery, Bambino Gesu' Children's Hospital, Rome, Italy

MIGUEL GUELFAND

Assistant Professor of Pediatric Surgery Chief of Neonatal Surgery University of Chile Exequiel Gonzalez Cortez Children’s Hospital Santiago, Chile

Patricio Varela, MD

Assistant Professor, Pediatric Surgery Universidad de Chile Calvo Mackenna Children Hospital Clinica Las Condes Medical Center, Santiago, Chile

John Foker, MD, PhD

Dr. Foker is the Robert L. and Sharon G. Kaster Professor, Division of Cardiovascular & Thoracic Surgery at the University of Minnesota and has been a leader in the areas of congenital heart disease, esophageal atresia and tracheoesophageal fistula.Minneapolis, Minnesotanbsp;

Agenda

9:00 am - 9:05 am
Introduction
9:05 am - 9:40 am
Panel Discussion
Pearls and Pitfalls










9:40 am - 9:50 am
Overview
Tips and Tricks for the standard repair of a esophagealatresia with TEF Discussion of different options and techniques
9:50 am - 10:00 am
Panel Discussion
10:00 am - 10:13 am
Overview
Long Gap Atresia: What are the options? How to assess the gap

10:13 am - 10:15 am
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Long gap esophageal atresia: Assessing the Gap
10:15 am - 10:30 am
Panel Discussion
Pearls and Pitfalls











10:30 am - 10:45 am
Overview
New Paradigm for assessing Ultra Long EA gap
10:45 am - 11:00 am
Debate


11:00 am - 11:10 am
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Use of Fogarty Catheter for pushing ends together
11:10 am - 11:15 am
Break
11:15 am - 11:25 am
Overview
Esophageal Replacement: What are the options? Pros and Cons?
11:25 am - 11:50 am
Panel Discussion
Tips and Tricks, Pearls and Pitfalls










11:50 am - 12:00 pm
Overview
Complications: Recurrent TEF, fistula, reflux: endoscopic vs thoracotomy, tips and tricks
12:00 pm - 12:15 pm
Panel Discussion
Complications










12:15 pm - 12:25 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
EA Complications Case Presentation
12:25 pm - 12:30 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Endoscopic Closure of fistula with Tricloric Acid
12:30 pm - 1:00 pm
Panel Discussion
















1:00 pm - 1:15 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Case: Esophageal Atresia with Tracheo-Esophageal Fistula
1:15 pm - 1:30 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Tracheo Esophageal Fistula\vHow one patient trained an entire fellow
1:30 pm - 1:45 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Interesting Case Presentation: \v\vEsophageal Atresia
1:45 pm - 2:00 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Long-Gap Esophageal Atresia in an infant with CHARGE Association and Tetralogy of Fallot
2:00 pm - 2:15 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
H fistula Case Presentation
2:15 pm - 2:15 pm
Panel Discussion
















2:15 pm - 2:30 pm
Panel Discussion & Case Presentations
Long Gap EA with TEF with right esophageal lung in a preterm SGA baby

2:30 pm - 3:00 pm
Conclusions

Topics Covered

How to decrease the chances for leak or recurrent fistula

How to assess the gap, Esophageal Replacement: Complications: Recurrent TEF, endoscopic vs thoracotomy, tips and tricks, Reflux

Objectives

1. Recognize how to better prevent complications such as leakage and fistula.

2. Recognize benefits and drawbacks of minimally invasive approaches to treatment of esophageal atresia and understand limitations of endoscopic vs. thoracotomy.

3. Describe how to manage stricture and recurrence

4. Identify indications, options for long gap atresia and better understand uses 

Accreditation Statement

This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the Essential Areas, Elements & Policies of the Ohio State Medical Association through the joint sponsorship of Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Akron and GlobalCastMD. Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Akron is accredited by the OSMA to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

The Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Akron designates this live activity for a maximum of 4.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits TM. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in this activity.