neobladder

neobladder

 [ne″o-blad´er]
a continent urinary reservoir made from a detubularized segment of bowel or stomach, with implantation of ureters and urethra; used to replace the bladder after cystectomy.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

ne·o·blad·der

(nē'ō-blad'ĕr),
Surgically constricted (usually using stomach or intestine) replacement for urinary bladder.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

neobladder

A urinary diversion (UD) procedure in which a diseased bladder is replaced with one created from intestine that empties via the urethra.

Pros
Similar to natural voiding (i.e., best quality of life compared to other forms of UD); considered the procedure of choice for selected patients with bladder cancer; post surgery, voiding/urinating is relearned.
 
Cons
High rate of complications; complete emptying of the neobladder may require catheterization at the end of each void; careful patient selection is mandatory.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

ne·o·blad·der

(nē'ō-blad'ĕr)
Surgically constructed replacement for urinary bladder, usually using stomach or intestine.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The surgical approach and urinary diversion selection are at the discretion of the patient and surgeon, however, most reports describe the construction of an ileal neobladder either with preservation of the bladder trigone and ureteral insertion or without trigonal preservation and ureteral reimplantation.
In terms of early postoperative acute renal failure, no difference in rate was reported with ileal conduit, neobladder, and ureterocutaneostomy (6).
The patient underwent radical cystectomy with an orthotopic neobladder. Anatomopathology confirmed complete resection of the tumor reaching the muscle layer and the perivesical fat.
They include the application of different types of urinary diversion with the creation of a neobladder as well as nerve-sparing procedures (which can be used in both men and women) (9-11).
Laparoscopic radical cystectomy with novel orthotopic neobladder with bilateral isoperistaltic afferent limbs: Initial experience.
A 20-year-old male with a preoperative diagnosis of exstrophy--epispadias complex was posted for surgery (Mitrofanoff procedure and neobladder creation) under epidural and general anaesthesia.
Perioperative outcomes evaluated included estimated blood loss (EBL), operative time (OR time), type of urinary diversion performed (ileal conduit, orthotopic neobladder, or cutaneous ureterostomy), intraoperative complications, length of stay (LOS), and SSI stratified by time of presentation.
The (http://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMicm1611578) report published in the New England Journal of Medicine s aid: "The patient underwent an open neocystolithotomy to extract the neobladder stone, which was egg shaped and measured 12 cm by 9.5 cm by 7.5 cm (4.7 by 3.7 by 3 inches), weighed 770 g (1.7 pounds), and was composed of 20 percent struvite and 80 percent calcium phosphate (Panel C)."
Patient begins emptying Diversion Begin teaching the the pouch, or irrigating patient to empty the the neobladder as appropriate.
[8] reported a 60-year-old case of signet-ring cell carcinoma of the urinary bladder successfully treated with radical cystectomy and creation of an ileal neobladder. The histopathological stage was pT3aN0M0 and adjuvant chemotherapy (TS-1) was performed.