enterocystoplasty

enterocystoplasty

 [en″ter-o-sis´to-plas″te]
the most common type of augmentation cystoplasty, using a portion of intestine for the graft. Common types include ileocystoplasty, ileocecocystoplasty, and sigmoid cystoplasty.

enterocystoplasty

/en·tero·cys·to·plas·ty/ (-sis´to-plas″te) the most common type of augmentation cystoplasty, using a portion of intestine for the graft.

enterocystoplasty

[en′terosis′toplas′te]
the most common type of augmentation cystoplasty, using a portion of intestine for the graft. Common types include ileocystoplasty, ileocecocystoplasty, and sigmoid cystoplasty.

enterocystoplasty

(ĕn″tĕr-ō-sĭs′tō-plăs″tē) [″ + ″ + plastos, formed]
A plastic surgical procedure involving the use of a portion of intestine to enlarge the bladder.
References in periodicals archive ?
The ureter's mucosal lining has the great advantage of being non-secretory and free from the metabolic complications of enterocystoplasty, such as acidosis.
Currently, the treatment of choice in these patients is enterocystoplasty with the aim to increase bladder capacity and lower the storage pressure (1).
Effectiveness of a cranberry (Vaccinium macrocarpon) preparation in reducing asymptomatic bacteriuria in patients with an ileal enterocystoplasty.
Gilbert SM, Hensle TW 2005 Metabolic consequences and long-term complications of enterocystoplasty in children: a review Journal of Urology 173 1080-1086
Clinical outcome and quality of life following enterocystoplasty for idiopathic detrusor instability and neurogenic bladder dysfunction.
The augmentation material was considered free of the electrolyte and acid-base disturbances and mucus production that had plagued enterocystoplasty.
The use of intravesical gentamycin is well-documented, with excellent safety and efficacy, (19,20) including in patients with enterocystoplasty.
Referral to a pediatric urologist for augmentation enterocystoplasty and creation of a Mitrofanoff.
Ileal enterocystoplasty and B12 deficiency in pediatric patients.
17] The authors concluded that conversion from an enterocystoplasty or continent urinary diversion to a urinary conduit utilizing the original bowel segment yielded acceptable patient outcomes in this population, with no intraoperative or early postoperative complications.