congenital diaphragmatic hernia

(redirected from Diaphragmatic hernia, congenital)

con·gen·i·tal di·a·phrag·mat·ic her·ni·a

1. failure of the left pleuroperitoneal membrane to fuse with the posterior margin of the diaphragm; most commonly occurs on the left side;
2. Synonym(s): retrosternal hernia

con·gen·i·tal di·a·phrag·mat·ic her·ni·a

(kŏn-jen'i-tăl dī'ă-frag-mat'ik hĕr'nē-ă)
Defective development of the pleuroperitoneal membrane (usually on the left) results in a posterolateral defect in the diaphragm and allows the abdominal viscera to protrude into the thorax.
Synonym(s): Bochdalek hernia.

Congenital diaphragmatic hernia (CDH)

A condition in which the fetal diaphragm—the muscle dividing the chest and abdominal cavity—does not close completely.

Bochdalek,

Vincent A., Czech anatomist, 1801-1883.
Bochdalek duct - thyroglossal duct. Synonym(s): duct of His; duct of Vater; thyrolingual duct
Bochdalek foramen - a congenital defective opening through the diaphragm, connecting pleural and peritoneal cavities. Synonym(s): pleuroperitoneal hiatus
Bochdalek ganglion - a ganglion of the plexus of the dental nerve lying in the maxilla just above the root of the canine tooth.
Bochdalek gap - a triangular area in the diaphragm devoid of muscle fibers. Synonym(s): vertebrocostal trigone
Bochdalek hernia - absence of the pleuroperitoneal membrane (usually on the left) or an enlarged Morgagni foramen which allows protrusion of abdominal viscera into the chest. Synonym(s): congenital diaphragmatic hernia
Bochdalek muscle - an occasional thin band of muscular fibers passing between the root of the tongue and the triticeal cartilage. Synonym(s): musculus triticeoglossus
Bochdalek valve - a fold of mucous membrane in the lacrimal canaliculus at the lacrimal punctum. Synonym(s): Foltz valvule
flower basket of Bochdalek - part of the choroid plexus of the fourth ventricle protruding through Luschka foramen and resting on the dorsal surface of the glossopharyngeal nerve.
References in periodicals archive ?
Contraindications to CPAP include free air in the thorax, untreated Congenital Diaphragmatic Hernia, congenital airway abnormalities and apnea.
Other conditions may be corrected by fetal surgery and require study: left congenital diaphragmatic hernia, congenital cystic adenomatoid malformation, sacrococcygeal teratoma, and urinary tract obstruction.
It is also useful in evaluating diaphragmatic hernia, congenital cystic adenomatoid malformations, renal cystic lesions, and other complicated abdominal masses.

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