Limits...
Anomaly of the deep lateral orbital wall in two cases.

Kakizaki H, Ichinose A, Takahashi Y, Iwaki M - Open Ophthalmol J (2011)

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Ophthalmology, Aichi Medical University, Nagakute, Aichi, Japan.

AUTOMATICALLY GENERATED EXCERPT
Please rate it.

Although the inflammation subsided completely after the therapy, her Hertel exophthalmometry measurements remained 21 mm OU... Therefore, she hoped to have orbital decompressions to both orbits... We performed bilateral deep lateral orbital decompressions and her final Hertel measurements improved to 14 mm OD and 13 mm OS... She demonstrated bilateral bone defects of the inferior part of the sphenoid door jamb without tumor invasion as shown by preoperative computed tomography (CT) (Fig. )... During the operations, the defects were clearly identified and no tumor invasion was found, consistent with CT. (Fig. )... The inflammation subsided completely, but her Hertel exophthalmometry measurements remained at 16 mm OD and 18 mm OS... We performed a left deep lateral orbital decompression and her final left Hertel measurement was 15 mm... During the deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery, the cyst was clearly identified, and the inner wall was lined by thin paranasal sinus mucosa... With enlarging the cyst and following it inferiorly, it was found to continue to the maxillary sinus (Fig. )... No osteolytic lesion was found in the operation... The second anomaly described above—an expansion of the maxillary sinus—enabled the present surgeon to perform a decompression surgery safely and efficaciously... Since the space was only divided by a thin cortical bone to the middle cranial cavity, maximum bone removal could be achieved by tracing the cortical bone superiorly with bone gliding.

No MeSH data available.


A defect is identified during deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection


getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC3104595&req=5

F1B: A defect is identified during deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery.

Mentions: She demonstrated bilateral bone defects of the inferior part of the sphenoid door jamb without tumor invasion as shown by preoperative computed tomography (CT) (Fig. 1A). During the operations, the defects were clearly identified and no tumor invasion was found, consistent with CT. (Fig. 1B). The bone defects continued to the inferior orbital fissure, and the orbital fat was herniated into the defect, continuing to the buccal fat.


Anomaly of the deep lateral orbital wall in two cases.

Kakizaki H, Ichinose A, Takahashi Y, Iwaki M - Open Ophthalmol J (2011)

A defect is identified during deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC3104595&req=5

F1B: A defect is identified during deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery.
Mentions: She demonstrated bilateral bone defects of the inferior part of the sphenoid door jamb without tumor invasion as shown by preoperative computed tomography (CT) (Fig. 1A). During the operations, the defects were clearly identified and no tumor invasion was found, consistent with CT. (Fig. 1B). The bone defects continued to the inferior orbital fissure, and the orbital fat was herniated into the defect, continuing to the buccal fat.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Ophthalmology, Aichi Medical University, Nagakute, Aichi, Japan.

AUTOMATICALLY GENERATED EXCERPT
Please rate it.

Although the inflammation subsided completely after the therapy, her Hertel exophthalmometry measurements remained 21 mm OU... Therefore, she hoped to have orbital decompressions to both orbits... We performed bilateral deep lateral orbital decompressions and her final Hertel measurements improved to 14 mm OD and 13 mm OS... She demonstrated bilateral bone defects of the inferior part of the sphenoid door jamb without tumor invasion as shown by preoperative computed tomography (CT) (Fig. )... During the operations, the defects were clearly identified and no tumor invasion was found, consistent with CT. (Fig. )... The inflammation subsided completely, but her Hertel exophthalmometry measurements remained at 16 mm OD and 18 mm OS... We performed a left deep lateral orbital decompression and her final left Hertel measurement was 15 mm... During the deep lateral orbital wall decompression surgery, the cyst was clearly identified, and the inner wall was lined by thin paranasal sinus mucosa... With enlarging the cyst and following it inferiorly, it was found to continue to the maxillary sinus (Fig. )... No osteolytic lesion was found in the operation... The second anomaly described above—an expansion of the maxillary sinus—enabled the present surgeon to perform a decompression surgery safely and efficaciously... Since the space was only divided by a thin cortical bone to the middle cranial cavity, maximum bone removal could be achieved by tracing the cortical bone superiorly with bone gliding.

No MeSH data available.