fistulation

fis·tu·la·tion

, fistulization (fis'tyū-lā'shŭn, -tū-li-zā'shŭn),
Formation of a fistula in a part; becoming fistulous.

fis·tu·la·tion

, fistulization (fis'tyū-lā'shŭn, -lī-zā'shŭn)
Formation of a fistula in a part; becoming fistulous.

fistulation

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References in periodicals archive ?
CD occurs more frequently in young persons, presenting as inflammation involving the entire gastrointestinal tract, though mainly the small and large intestines, and is associated with complications such as intestinal stenosis and fistulation.
results in fistulation, but diverticulum never forms.
oesophageal or aortic) or by direct fistulation through the dome of the diaphragm.
The inner follicular pressure increases and causes the rupture of the cystoid formation and the creation of a tract in the surrounding subcutaneous tissues - fistulation.
The animal had difficulty in eating solid foods and presented bilateral infraorbital swellings, resulting in abscess formation and fistulation (Figure 1).
3] Other reported magnet-induced problems include ulceration, [4] gastric outlet or bowel obstruction, [5] oesophageal perforation, [6] gastro-enteric fistulas, [7] small-bowel volvulus, [8] and appendicitis due to ileocaecal fistulation.
There was no evidence of leakage and fistulation at all periods of observation in all groups.
The fistulation procedures and animal care were according to the experimental protocol that was reviewed and approved by Shandong Academy of Agriculture Sciences.
Parents need to be alerted to the potential risk of silent bowel perforation and fistulation from accidental ingestion of magnets in children," they wrote.
Synthetic meshes are, however, associated with complications including erosion, fistulation and chronic infection.
Complications in late-presenting or diagnosed cases include esophageal perforations, esophageal strictures requiring repeated dilations, tracheo-esohageal fistulation (an abnormal connection between the esophagus and trachea), bleeding due to erosion into blood vessels, vocal cord paralysis and death.
However, like any 'wayside houses of ill-fame', they may become inflamed (diverticulitis), and may result in perforation, abscess formation, fistulation into adjacent structures or haemorrhage from erosion of adjacent blood vessels.