Amyand, Claudius

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Amyand,

Claudius, English surgeon.
Amyand hernia - inguinal hernia with involvement of appendix.
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It was so named after Claudius Amyand who described the diagnosis in 1735, after he successfully performed an appendectomy on an 11-year-old boy with the above presentation.
Ilk defa 1735 yilinda Claudius Amyand tarafindan, 11 yasinda erkek hastada fitik kesesi icerisinde perfore apandisit saptanmis ve cerrahin adi ile literature gecmistir (1).
Amyand, "Of an inguinal rupture, with a pin in the appendix coeci, incrusted with stone; and some observations on wounds in the guts; by claudius amyand, esq; serjeant surgeon to his majesty, and F.
It is an eponymous disease named after an English surgeon, Claudius Amyand (1680-1740) who performed the first appendectomy in 1735 on an 11-year-old boy with a perforated appendix.
The eponym "Amyand hernia" was first suggested by Creese in 1953, then by Hiatt and Hiatt in 1988, followed by Hutchinson in 1993, in honor of Claudius Amyand (1680-1740) who performed appendectomy in an 11-year-old boy having perforated appendix as a content of inguinal hernia in 1735.
The first surgeon to remove the appendix was Claudius Amyand, of Westminster Hospital
The presence of the vermiform appendix within an inguinal hernia was first described by Claudius Amyand in 1736.
1736 The earliest appendectomy was performed by Claudius Amyand, surgeon to George II.
1736: The earliest successful appendectomy was performed by Claudius Amyand, surgeon to George II.
On This Day: 1736: The earliest successful appendectomy was performed by Claudius Amyand, surgeon to George II.
The eponym comes from Claudius Amyand, an English surgeon that in 1735 performed an appendectomy, on an eleven-year-old patient, for a perforated cecal appendix incarcerated in an inguinal sac, the year after Amyand published the first paper that had ever described this type of hernia [1].