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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

5 edition of Surgical management of tumors of the oropharynx found in the catalog.

Surgical management of tumors of the oropharynx

Steven M. Zeitels

Surgical management of tumors of the oropharynx

by Steven M. Zeitels

  • 267 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by American Academy of Otolaryngology--Head and Neck Surgery Foundation in Alexandria, VA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mouth -- Cancer -- Surgery -- Examinations, questions, etc,
  • Pharynx -- Cancer -- Surgery -- Examinations, questions, etc,
  • Oropharyngeal Neoplasms -- surgery -- examination questions,
  • Oropharynx -- surgery -- examination questions

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 68-70).

    StatementSteven M. Zeitels, Arnold Komisar.
    SeriesSIPac, Continuing education program, Continuing education program (American Academy of Otolaryngology--Head and Neck Surgery Foundation)
    ContributionsKomisar, Arnold, 1947-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRD662 .Z45 1997
    The Physical Object
    Pagination72 p. :
    Number of Pages72
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL670871M
    ISBN 101567720560
    LC Control Number97016822
    OCLC/WorldCa36800623

    SURGICAL ONCOLOGY Cancer management SUMMARY > Surgical oncology is emerging as a spe-cialist discipline; recent advances include more precise identification of the tumour margin, leading to reduced local recur-rence. > New technology has facilitated minimal invasive surgery, laparoscopy and fibre-optic endoscopy. Oropharyngeal cancer is a disease in which malignant (cancer) cells form in the tissues of the oropharynx. The oropharynx is the middle part of the pharynx (throat), behind the mouth. The pharynx is a hollow tube about 5 inches long that starts behind the nose and ends where the trachea (windpipe) and esophagus (tube from the throat to the stomach) begin.

    For the treatment of tumors of the oropharynx, surgery may still play an important role. Four surgical approaches to the oropharynx are reviewed: (1) transoral, (2) combined transoral-transcervical (known as the “delivery” or “pull-through” approach), (3) transpharyngeal, and (4) by: A worldwide comparison of the management of surgical treatment of advanced oral cancer. K Kansy and others Journal of Craniomaxillofacial Surgery volume 46(3) pages Oral cavity and lip cancer: United Kingdom National Multidisciplinary Guidelines. C Kerawala and others.

    BACKGROUND: The purpose of this study was to further define the impact of primary surgery in the management of oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma. Surgical oncology is the branch of surgery applied to oncology; it focuses on the surgical management of tumors, especially cancerous tumors. As one of several modalities in the management of cancer, the specialty of surgical oncology has evolved in steps similar to medical oncology (pharmacotherapy for cancer), which grew out of hematology, and radiation oncology, which grew out of radiology.


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Surgical management of tumors of the oropharynx by Steven M. Zeitels Download PDF EPUB FB2

Surgical Management of Tumors of the Oropharynx (Sipac) Jun 1, by Steven M. Zeitels, Arnold Komisar Paperback. Oral cancer represents a heterogeneous and complex group of tumours, variable in their behaviour and potentially lethal. In a historical cohort of patients from the population-based cancer Surgical Management of Oral Cancer | SpringerLinkAuthor: Richard W.

Nason, K. Alok Pathak. Read the latest articles of Operative Techniques in Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature.

Overview:Oropharynx cancer (OPC) constitutes the most common location for squamous-cell head and neck cancer, and most OPC is caused by the human papilloma virus Author: David Brizel.

For the purposes of management of oropharyngeal tumors, the oropharynx should be understood to consist of four subsites: the posterior pharyngeal wall, the soft palate, the tonsillar complex (i.e.

tonsil, tonsillar fossa, and pillars), and the base of the tongue [1].File Size: 96KB. Surgical management of tonsil cancer. Korean J Otolaryngol ; The utility of paramedian mandibulotomy for resection of oral cavity and oropharynx cancer.

The oropharynx consists of four sites, the soft palate, tonsil, base of the tongue and pharyngeal wall. The survival outcomes of therapy for these tumors remain essentially the same regardless of the treatment combination employed.

In the past, surgery followed by radiotherapy was the standard of care. (C) Surgical management of the thyroid gland in cases involving a subglottic extension exceeding 10 mm, transglottic tumors, and a subglottic subsite should include at least ipsilateral lobectomy and isthmectomy (strong recommendation, high-quality evidence).Cited by: Cancer of the Oropharynx ORPH-1 • Footnote c regarding HPV testing revised: “Either immunohistochemistry for analysis of p16 expression or HPV in situ hybridization for detection of HPV DNA in tumor cell nuclei is recommended.

P16 expression is highly correlated with HPV status and is. Cancers of the oral cavity and oropharynx often spread to the lymph nodes in the neck. Removing these lymph nodes (and other nearby tissues) is called a neck dissection or lymph node dissection and is done at the same time as the surgery to remove the main tumor.

The goal is to remove lymph nodes proven to contain cancer. Sometimes doctors. The incidence of neck metastases in oral cancer is approximately 50%, whereas cancers arising in the oropharynx have a metastatic rate of well over 50%.

In general, it holds true that the more advanced the primary tumour, the higher the incidence of cervical by:   Surgical management of oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma: Survival and functional outcomes.

Bhavna Kumar MS. Department of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery, The James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute, The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center, Columbus, by: This comprehensive book examines all aspects of cancers of the mouth and oropharynx; provides illuminating contributions on epidemiology, risk factors, clinical features, staging and prognostic factors, pathology, diagnostic techniques, disease prevention, surgery, radiotherapy, and chemotherapy.

Benign Tumors and Tumor-like Lesions of the Oral Cavity. Malignant Neoplasms of the Oral Cavity. Reconstruction of the Mandible and Maxilla. Prosthetic Management of Head and Neck Defects. Malignancies of the Paranasal Sinus Section 4: Pharynx and Esophagus. Benign and Malignant Tumors of the Nasopharynx.

Malignant Format: Book. Given the marked difference in clinical presentation and treatment response based on human papilloma virus (HPV) status, HPV-associated oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma is now viewed as a distinct biologic and clinical entity.

HPV-associated oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma has increased by nearly % per year, from approximately 16 % in the early ′s to nearly 70 % Cited by: 4. AB - IMPORTANCE Surgical salvagemay be the only viable treatment option for recurrent tumors of the oropharynx.

To our knowledge, there have been no published reports directly comparing the oncologic and functional outcomes of patients with recurrent oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) treated with transoral robotic-assisted surgery (TORS) with those treated with traditional open Cited by:   Management of oropharyngeal tumors 1.

BY Dr DEEPAK KUMAR DAS MOD- Dr AMIT BAHL PGIMER, CHANDIGARH 2. ANATOMY Posterior continuation of oral cavity which communicates with nasopharynx above and laryngopharynx below Extends from plane of hard palate superiorly to plane of hyoid bone inferiorly 3. Tumours of oropharynx.

TUMOURS OFOROPHARYNX DEPT OF OTORHINOLARYNGOLOGY JJM M C DAVANAGERE. BENIGN TUMOURS Papilloma: usually asymptomatic, surgical excision is the treatment of choice Haemangioma: may be capillary or cavernous.

Treatment is diathermy coagulation or injection of sclerosing agents. Considering the etiologic differences of these lesions, we believe that an accurate molecular definition is essential to make headway with the clinical management of oral and oropharyngeal cancer.

For the treatment of tumors of the oropharynx, surgery may still play an important role. Four surgical approaches to the oropharynx are reviewed: (1) transoral, (2) combined transoral-transcervical (known as the "delivery" or "pull-through" approach), Cited by:.

Garden AS et al. Cancer. Mar 15;(6) Retrospective. pts with small tumors (T1-T2) of oropharynx that are Stage III-IV based on N-stage. Treated with RT alone.

Median f/u 82 mo. 5-yr LRF, DM, OS were 15%, 19%, and 64%. LRC was 95% for T1 vs 79% for T2. Conclusion: Excellent local control for small T-stage tumors of the oropharynx. (1) Narayana Hridayalaya Multispeciality, Bangalore, India Surgical Anatomy The oropharynx is one of the most complex anatomical sites in the head and neck region.

It consists of various subsites – base of the tongue (BOT), tonsil, soft palate, and pharyngeal wall (Fig. ). Tumor in each of these subsites has different biology but is.Surgical management of oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma: Survival and functional outcomes.

Kumar B, Cipolla MJ, Old MO, Brown NV, Kang SY, Dziegielewski PT, Durmus K, Ozer E, Agrawal A, Carrau RL, Schuller DE, Leon ME, Pan Q, Kumar P, Wood V, Burgers J, Wakely PE Jr, Teknos TN Head Neck 38 Suppl 1 E 01/01/ Abstract.