This book focuses on the management of children with fecal incontinence and constipation. Despite accurate anatomic reconstruction, many children still suffer from a variety of functional bowel problems. These include not only children with congenital anatomic problems such as anorectal malformations and Hirschsprung disease, but also includes the huge population of children who suffer from constipation, with or without soiling, and a large spinal population (spina bifida) who have bowel problems.
Table of Contents
PART I: BOWEL MANAGEMENT. General guidelines for bowel management. Bowel management program setup: The basics and long-term follow-up. PART II: ANORECTAL MALFORMATIONS. A patient with good surgical anatomy after anorectal malformation (ARM). repair with good potential for bowel control. A patient with good surgical anatomy following anorectal malformation (ARM). repair with fair potential for bowel control. A patient with a well done anatomic anorectal malformation (ARM) repair, but with poor potential for bowel control. A patient with a history of a cloacal malformation who needs colorectal, urological, and gynecological collaboration. A young adult with prior surgery for anorectal malformation (ARM) with fecal incontinence. A patient with an anorectal malformation (ARM) with fecal incontinence. who is a candidate for a sacral nerve stimulator (SNS). PART III: HIRSCHSPRUNG DISEASE. A patient with good surgical anatomy and hypomotility after a Hirschsprung pull-through. A patient with good surgical anatomy and hypermotility after a redo pull-through. for Hirschsprung disease. An older child with Hirschsprung disease (HD) and hypomotility. A patient with total colonic Hirschsprung disease and soiling. A teenager with prior surgery for Hirschsprung disease who has constipation. PART IV: SPINAL ANOMALIES. A patient with a hypodeveloped sacrum and fecal and urinary incontinence. A patient with a spinal anomaly and fecal incontinence. A pediatric patient with spina bifida in need of a urological reconstruction. A young adult with quadriplegia and fecal incontinence due to spinal cord injury (SCI). PART V: INTRODUCTION TO FUNCTIONAL CONSTIPATION. A case of diffuse colonic dysmotility. A patient with chronic constipation and sphincter dysfunction. A patient with severe functional constipation, fecal impaction, and no soiling. A patient with severe functional constipation, fecal impaction, and soiling. Success with a rectal enema regimen, but now unable to tolerate rectal administration. A patient with severe functional constipation who has failed laxative treatment. and both antegrade and rectal enemas. A patient who has recurrent constipation and soiling following colonic resection. A young adult with intractable constipation and diffuse colonic dysmotility. An adult with pelvic floor dyssynergia. A patient with severe constipation and a behavioral disorder. An adult with incontinence after a low anterior resection. Two adults with incontinence after childbirth. A young adult with rectal pain and fecal urgency who is a candidate for sacral. nerve stimulation. An adult with soiling following an ileoanal pouch. PART VI: RADIOLOGY. Which X-ray is worse?. Interesting radiological findings. PART VII: MYTHS. Colorectal surgical myths. PART VIII: MEDICATION PROTOCOLS. Medication protocols. Index.
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