The difference of mean preoperative and post operative bone conduction thresholds showed dete-rioration in modified radical
and radical mastoidec-tomy but the results were not statistically significant.
Of all the 68 patients who underwent modified radical
mastectomy with axillary clearance, histological examination revealed 82.
And compared with simple hysterectomy, in which none of the parametrium is removed, the survival benefit of modified radical
hysterectomy would be only 0.
After modified radical
mastectomy, the operated area was drained using negative suction drain number 14 or 16, one drain was kept below the flap and the other in axilla.
Table 1: Characteristics of 25 Patients with Thyroid Cancer Sex ratio (M/F) 4:21 Mean age (years) 55 (18-62 years) Euthyroid 23 Hyperthyroidism 1 Hypothyroidism 1 Unilateral thyroid nodule 20 Bilateral thyroid mass 4 Isthmus thyroid nodule 1 Cervical lymphadenopathy 2 Table 2: Fine Needle Aspiration Biopsy Papillary carcinoma 19 Follicular neoplasm 2 Medullary carcinoma 1 Colloid Goitre 3 Table 3: Postoperative Histopathological Diagnosis Papillary carcinoma 24 Follicular carcinoma 1 Table 4: Types of Surgery Total thyroidectomy 20 Total thyroidectomy + Modified radical
neck dissection 2 Total thyroidectomy + Central neck dissection 3 Table 5: Complication of Surgery Hypocalcaemia 10 Wound infection 1 Recurrent laryngeal nerve injury Nil
9,10) The surgical procedure of choice is modified radical
mastectomy with axillary node dissection.
Dissection (3): Removal of level I to V lymph nodes but preservation of nonlymphatic structures.
12) Bondy first described the modified radical
mastoidectomy during the early part of the 20th century.
Inclusion Criteria: Female breast cancer patients, early & locally advanced breast cancer patients who underwent surgery and patients undergoing modified radical
mastectomy as the surgical treatment.
If the mastoid air cells are invaded, a modified radical
mastoidectomy may be indicated, with the tympanic membrane and ossicles left intact.
INTRODUCTION: Modified radical
mastoidectomy is a well-established technique for the treatment of chronic suppurative otitis media with cholesteatoma.
The patient was taken to surgery, where he underwent a left total parotidectomy with facial nerve sacrifice and mandibular resection in continuity with wide local excision of the soft palate and buccal mucosa, a partial maxillectomy, and an ipsilateral modified radical
15 cases required modified radical
neck dissection with total thyroidectomy for lymphnode metastases.
We conducted a prospective study of 11 patients to (1) determine the feasibility of electrophysiologic monitoring of the spinal accessory nerve (SAN) during modified radical
neck dissection, (2) determine whether a threshold increase in current is required to stimulate the SAN by comparing the amount of current on initial identification of the SAN and the amount of current after completion of the dissection prior to closure, and (3) determine whether clinical outcome measures of shoulder syndrome at 72 hours and 45 days postoperatively are affected by a threshold increase.
One patient underwent modified radical
mastoidectomy only, since he had cholesteatoma with early cerebritis.