The development of a diverticulum or tracheocele in these relatively weak areas is possible, particularly if there is an infection in the mucous membrane and chronic cough with increased intrabronchial pressure (4, 8).
This approach seems to be appropriate for small masses of the tracheocele, on which surfaces can be accessed for brushing and applying the fibrin glue.
We demonstrated the relationship between the rare case of the tracheocele and trachea by intraoperative images.
Trachiectasis with tracheocele: report of case in which a tracheocele was resected.
Iatrogenic tracheocele after percutaneous tracheostomy.
Tracheocele: a rare cause of difficult endotracheal intubation and subsequent pneumomediastinum.
The management of a tracheocele is primarily conservative.
In the case described herein, we felt that the tracheocele had contributed significantly to our patient's worsening pulmonary status by acting as a reservoir for purulent secretions.
Imaging of tracheocele: Report of three cases and review of the literature.
Acquired tracheoceles are rare clinical entities that can cause a variety of chronic and recurrent aerodigestive tract symptoms.
Acquired tracheoceles are rare, as fewer than 30 cases have been reported in the world literature.
Tracheoceles have a predilection for the fight side of the trachea, probably as a result of the positional support of the left posterolateral wall by the esophagus.