surgical problem

surgical problem

A generic term for a condition (e.g., a large bleeding abdominal aortic aneurysm) that requires a surgical intervention, in contrast to a condition that is usually managed non-interventionally (e.g., diabetes, hypertension, irritable bowel syndrome, etc.).
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
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Ventral hernias are a common surgical problem. Millions of patients are affected each year, in incidence it is second only to inguinal hernias accounting for 25%-35% of all hernias.
Appendicitis at extremes of ages continues to be a challenging surgical problem due to atypical presentation increasing its morbidity and mortality.
Repair of large abdominal incisional hernias is a difficult surgical problem with recurrence being a common complication.
It is mostly in their approach to a medical or surgical problem. The approach is rooted in their philosophy.
* Remain aware that a surgical problem is more likely in a child who has undergone previous surgery.
Upward fixation of patella is the most common surgical problem in Indian cattle.
Displacement of maxillary third molars into the infratemporal fossa is usually associated with an incorrect extraction technique, distolingual angulated tooth, decreased visibility during surgical removal or limited bone distal to the third molar.3 The exact anatomic location of the displaced tooth is not easy to determine clinically 4,5 what represents a surgical problem. These teeth usually displace through the periosteum into the infratemporal fossa just adjacent to the lateral pterygoid plate and inferior to the lateral pterygoid muscle.6 Nevertheless, this position may change up-wards into the skull base if the tooth is attempted to retrieve.3, 6
{7,8) Reliving trismus in OSMF patients presents a difficult surgical problem. Following surgical therapy the oral mucosa should regain and retain its normalcy and there should be a reduction in the risk for oral cancer.
Restoration of the continuity of the intestinal tube after such operations and social rehabilitation represent the complex and intractable surgical problem (Bashirov, 2003; Zakharash et al., 2009; Korgsgen et al., 1997; Tulchinsky et al., 2001).
Up to 2% of pregnancies are complicated by a surgical problem.
Surgical patients may feel depressed during their stay in Hospital or may have mood disorders months or years before the diagnosis of the surgical problem. A surgical operation may determine the route of depressive disorders, when they are caused by endocrine tumours or paraneoplastic syndromes.