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Aug 2018




Dr. Rajendra Kumar Ghritlaharey

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Thanking you
With sincere regards
Dr. Rajendra Kumar Ghritlaharey, M.S., M. Ch., FAIS
Associate Professor,
Department of Paediatric Surgery, Gandhi Medical College & Associated
Kamla Nehru & Hamidia Hospitals Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh 462 001 (India)
E-mail: drrajendrak1@rediffmail.com
On May 11,2011




Dr. Shankar P.R.

"On looking back through my Gmail archives after being requested by the journal to write a short editorial about my experiences of publishing with the Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research (JCDR), I came across an e-mail from Dr. Hemant Jain, Editor, in March 2007, which introduced the new electronic journal. The main features of the journal which were outlined in the e-mail were extensive author support, cash rewards, the peer review process, and other salient features of the journal.
Over a span of over four years, we (I and my colleagues) have published around 25 articles in the journal. In this editorial, I plan to briefly discuss my experiences of publishing with JCDR and the strengths of the journal and to finally address the areas for improvement.
My experiences of publishing with JCDR: Overall, my experiences of publishing withJCDR have been positive. The best point about the journal is that it responds to queries from the author. This may seem to be simple and not too much to ask for, but unfortunately, many journals in the subcontinent and from many developing countries do not respond or they respond with a long delay to the queries from the authors 1. The reasons could be many, including lack of optimal secretarial and other support. Another problem with many journals is the slowness of the review process. Editorial processing and peer review can take anywhere between a year to two years with some journals. Also, some journals do not keep the contributors informed about the progress of the review process. Due to the long review process, the articles can lose their relevance and topicality. A major benefit with JCDR is the timeliness and promptness of its response. In Dr Jain's e-mail which was sent to me in 2007, before the introduction of the Pre-publishing system, he had stated that he had received my submission and that he would get back to me within seven days and he did!
Most of the manuscripts are published within 3 to 4 months of their submission if they are found to be suitable after the review process. JCDR is published bimonthly and the accepted articles were usually published in the next issue. Recently, due to the increased volume of the submissions, the review process has become slower and it ?? Section can take from 4 to 6 months for the articles to be reviewed. The journal has an extensive author support system and it has recently introduced a paid expedited review process. The journal also mentions the average time for processing the manuscript under different submission systems - regular submission and expedited review.
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KIST Medical College, P.O. Box 14142, Kathmandu, Nepal.
E-mail: ravi.dr.shankar@gmail.com
On April 2011
Anuradha

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Dr. Anuradha
E-mail: anuradha2nittur@gmail.com
On Jan 2020

Important Notice

Case report
Year : 2011 | Month : June | Volume : 5 | Issue : 3 | Page : 645 - 647

Calcified Intravesical Gossypiboma Following Abdominal Hysterectomy: A Case Report

PRASAD MYLARAPPA, H.C. SRIKANTAIAH

Corresponding Author. Associate professor, Department of Urology, M.S. Ramaiah Medical College and Hospital, Bangalore- 560054, India.

Correspondence Address :
Prasad Mylarappa
Associate professor, Department of Urology,
M.S. Ramaiah Medical College and Hospital,
Bangalore- 560054, India.

Abstract

A retained surgical foreign body is a ubiquitous medical error which occurs when nonabsorbable materials are used. The migration of a retained surgical sponge into the bladder after a gynecological procedure is rare. The calcification of migrated sponge inside the bladder without a fistula is even more unusual. This is a rare case in which the surgical sponge accidentally retained after abdominal hysterectomy, eroded into the bladder with calcification around it forming a big vesical calculus.

Keywords

Stone, Bladder, Human

Gossypiboma is derived from ‘gossypium’ [‘cotton’ in Latin] and ‘boma’ [‘place of concealment’ in Swahili]. It is also known as textiloma or cottonoid. It is a term which is used to describe a mass in the body that comprises of a retained surgical sponge and reactive tissue (1). A retained surgical foreign body is a ubiquitous medical error which occurs when non-absorbable materials are used. The most common surgically retained foreign body is the laparotomy sponge (2). Herein, we report a case of calcified intravesical gossypiboma which occurred 15 years after abdominal hysterectomy.

Case Report

A 58 year old lady presented with complaints of haematuria of two weeks duration and retention of urine for one day, for which a Foley’s catheter was put inside her. She had a history of burning micturition for 3 months. She had undergone abdominal hysterectomy 15 years back, with an uneventful convalescence.

On examination, she was found to be anaemic, with lower abdominal tenderness. X-Rays of the KUB region showed a radio opaque vesical calculus in the bladder region. Abdominal sonography revealed a vesical calculus measuring 6 × 7 centimeters. The Urine culture and sensitivity tests were positive for Escherichia coli. At this stage, a possibility of differential diagnoses like vesical calculus with cystitis, migrated calcified sponge and bladder tumour with encrustation were made. The infection was treated with appropriate antibiotics. After the preoperative evaluation, the patient was taken up for Cystoscopy and further procedures. Cystoscopy revealed a huge vesical calculus with the evidence of bullous oedema at the trigone. It was decided to do an endoscopic removal of the calculus with lithotripsy (Table/Fig 1) (Table/Fig 2). Once the calcified shell was fragmented with the lithotripter, a big gauze was found inside, which was pulled out bit by bit through the urethra by using an endoscope (Table/Fig 3). An Adequate bladder wash was given and the clearance of the stone fragments was confirmed by repeat cystoscopy. The patient had a remarkable recovery and was discharged after two days.

Discussion

Usually, the urinary bladder lies deep in the pelvis and it is inaccessible for the introduction of foreign bodies into it, but surprisingly, so far, diverse objects have been recovered from the bladder. Any foreign body lying around the urinary bladder has got a potential of migration into the bladder. Over the years, a calculus formation can occur around the foreign body. These foreign bodies are categorized into three subgroups based on the mode of their entry into the bladder (3).

Type 1- They may either be self introduced for sexual gratification or consequences of psychiatric illness.

Type 2- They may be of the iatrogenic types, where the foreign body is left behind in the bladder at the time a major bladder surgery or as a result of transurethral endoscopic instrumentation or catheterization. Sometimes, the foreign body is inadvertently inserted into the female urethra in an attempt to procure abortion or to prevent conception (4).

Type 3- They may be of the migratory type and may usually migrate from the uterus, rectum, pelvis and vagina. Migratory foreign bodies can enter into the bladder from the rectum like a broken piece of rectal thermometer (5) and from the uterus, commonly an intrauterine contraceptive device (6), which may act as a nidus for stone formation. Bodenbach M and Riaz reported the intravesical migration of polypropylene mesh which was used for hernia repair (7) (8). The urethral expulsion of distal end of a ventriculoperitoneal shunt catheter (9), and a screw after plate fixation of symphysis pubis (10) has been reported in literature. Sharma UK et al reported a case of an accidentally retained surgical sponge following abdominal hysterectomy which eroded into the bladder and came out spontaneously through the urethra without forming a vesical calculus (4).

Intravesical foreign bodies usually present with lower urinary tract symptoms and this is considered as one of the most important differential diagnosis. The Symptoms of intravesical foreign bodies are usually like those of acute cystitis, like frequency, urgency, dysuria, hematuria and strangury. Few patients may also present with the features of difficulty in voiding and urinary retention. Ec Ford et al reported the common symptoms of dysuria, haematuria, frequency, strangury and urethral discharge in his series (6). In this case, the patient mainly presented to us with a history of severe dysuria, haematuria and retention of urine.

Radio opaque intravesical foreign bodies can usually be detected on KUB radiography. Abdominal and transvesical ultrasound helps in detecting radiolucent foreign bodies (11),(12).The Ultrasonic appearance of intravesical foreign bodies will vary depending on their nature because the degree of echogenicity of a foreign body is dependent on the difference in the acoustic impedance between the foreign body and the surrounding tissue (13). Cystoscopy can identify the type and location of the foreign body and it is an important tool for assessment at the time of treatment (14).

The initial management of the patients with intravesical foreign body should be analgesics and antibiotics. A Definitive management aimed at complete removal of foreign body with minimal complications (15). Marshall et al reported the use of a specially constructed prolene snare intra-operatively to facilitate the safe and rapid extraction of an intravesical metallic pipe by cystoscopy(16).Wyatt et al reported the use of a holmium laser to cut the foreign body and to retrieve it endoscopically (17). Habermacher et al reported the use of a holmium laser to fragment a detached resectoscope tip before its transurethral removal (19). In our case we used a Cystoscope and a pneumatic lithotripter to fragment the outer core of the foreign body and retrieved the gauze under the guidance of Cystoscopy.

The migration of a retained surgical sponge into the bladder after a gynaecological procedure is very rare, although seventeen cases have been reported from Japan (19). The calcification of the migrated sponge inside the bladder without a fistula is even more unusual.

This case presented to our hospital with a history of dysuria, haematuria and the retention of urine due to a huge intravesical calculus with severe cystitis, for which she needed catheterization. This case is unique as the migrated sponge has presented with calcification inside the bladder with a healed fistula, after a prolonged interval of fifteen years.

This case is being reported for its rarity, as the literature has not revealed such a case of the migration of a sponge with calcification with healed fistula and to increase the awareness regarding the possibility of a foreign body inside the bladder, in a patient with a history of previous pelvic surgery.

References

1.
Topal U, GebitekinC, Tuncel E. Intrathoracic gossypiboma. AJR Am J Roentgenol 2001; 177:1485-6
2.
Mason LB. Migration of surgical sponge into small intestine. JAMA 1968; 205:938-9
3.
Sharma DB, Kolte S, Bakane BC, Johrapurkar SR. Urethral migration of sponge retained at abdominal hysterectomy. Indian Journal of Surgery, Vol. 67, No. 3, May-June, 2005, pp. 150-151.
4.
Sharma UK, Rauniyar D, Shah WF. Intravesical foreign body: case report. Kathmandu Univ Med J (KUMJ). 2006; 4:342-4.
5.
Kural AR, Comez E, Erozenci A. Intravesical migration of rectal foreign body, BJU1987; 60:79
6.
Ec Ford SD, Persad RA.Intravesical foreign bodies: five year review,BJU 1992;69;41-5
7.
Bodenbach M, Bschleipfer T, Stoschek M, Beckert R, Sparwasser C. Intravesical migration of polypropylene mesh implants 3yrs after laproscopic transperitoneal hernioplasty. Urologe A, 2002; 41:366-8
8.
Riaz M. Vesical gossypiboma, J Coll Physcician Surg Pak 2003; 13:293-5.
9.
Surchev J, Georgiev K, Enchev Y, Avramov R. Extremely rare complication in cerebrospinal fluid shunt operation, JNeurosurg Sci 2002;46:100-2.
10.
Heetveld MJ, Poolman RW, Heldweg EA, Ultee JM; Spontaneous expulsion of a screw during micturation: an unusual complication 9 years after internal fixation of pubic symphysis diastasis, Urology 2003;61:645.
11.
Lazar J, Asrani A. Sonographic diagnosis of a glass foreign body in the urinary bladder. J Ultrasound Med. 2004; 23:969-71
12.
Barzilai M, Cohen I, Stein A. Sonographic detection of a foreign body in the urethra and urinary bladder. Urol Int. 2000; 64:178-80.
13.
Boyse TD, Fessell DP, Jacobson JA, Lin J, van Holsbeeck MT, Hayes CW. US of Soft-tissue foreign bodies and associated complications with surgical Correlation. Radiographics. 2001; 21:1251-6.
14.
Granados EA, Riley G, Rios GJ, Salvador J, Vicente J. Self introduction of Urethrovesical foreign bodies. Eur Urol. 1991; 19:259-61.
15.
Rafique M. Vesical gossypiboma, J Coll Physician Surg Pak 2003; 13:293-5.
16.
Marshall JS, Cardin AL, Palapattu G. A simple inexpensive snare for manipulation of Intravesical foreign bodies. Can J Urol. 2008; 15:3936-8.
17.
Wyatt J, Hammontree LN. Use of Holmium:YAG laser to facilitate removal of intravesical foreign bodies. J Endourol. 2006; 20:672-4.
18.
Habermacher G, Nadler RB. Intravesical holmium laser fragmentation and removal of detached resectoscope sheath tip. J Urol. 2005; 174:1296-7.
19.
Kato K, Kawai A, Vesical stone on migrated lippies loop, Ind Jr Surg 1998; 60:79.

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