coronary ostial stenosis

cor·o·nar·y os·ti·al ste·no·sis

narrowing of the mouths of the coronary arteries as a result of syphilitic aortitis or atherosclerosis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Coronary ostial stenosis is a rare but potentially life-threatening complication associated with surgical aortic valve replacement (SAVR).
In 1967, Roberts and Morrow first described coronary ostial stenosis as a complication of SAVR [6].
However, coronary ostial stenosis can develop after SAVR even without cannulation [10], and brief cannulation times with intermittent infusion of antegrade cardioplegic solution did not eliminate the risk [4, 11].
With technological advancement, PCI and stent placement can successfully treat coronary ostial stenosis with good early and late outcomes [5, 7, 12, 14-17].
Although coronary ostial stenosis typically occurs within the first 6 months after SAVR, we describe its identification in association with NSTEMI 22 months after the surgery.
Brymer, "Coronary ostial stenosis: a complication of aortic valve replacement," Circulation, vol.
Charokopos et al., "Coronary ostial stenosis after aortic valve replacement: successful treatment of 2 patients with drug-eluting stents," Texas Heart Institute Journal, vol.
The typical manifestation seen in homozygous Familial Hypercholestrolaemia patients are coronary ostial stenosis and aortic root stenosis which occur due to cholesterol deposition in the aortic root at a young age.7
Left coronary ostial stenosis (95%) and irregularity of the ascending aorta were determined by coronary angiography (Fig.
Cross sectional echocardiographic assessment of the aortic root and coronary ostial stenosis in familial hypercholesterolaemia.
* Coronary ostial stenosis (may be associated with aortic stenosis)
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