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Geulzuk, Turkey

Battal B.,Gulhane Military Medical School | Akgun V.,Golcuk Military Hospital | Kocaoglu M.,Gulhane Military Medical School
Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology | Year: 2012

Diffusion-weighted imaging has recently been incorporated into extra-neurological pediatric imaging protocols because of its various clinical advantages. Because diffusion-weighted imaging does not require intravenous contrast media, it can be safely used in patients with reduced renal function. Furthermore, diffusion-weighted imaging can be performed within several minutes by using the echo planar imaging technique. Its clinical advantages include improved tissue characterization, as well as the ability to assess organ functionality, monitor the treatment response after chemotherapy or radiation therapy and predict patient outcomes. The aims of this pictorial essay were to explain the physical principles underlying diffusion-weighted imaging, to outline the interpretation of diffusion-weighted images and apparent diffusion coefficient maps, and to list the extra-neurological applications of diffusion- weighted imaging in children. © Turkish Society of Radiology 2012. Source


Demiralp B.,Gulhane Military Medical Academy | Yildirim C.,Tatvan Military Hospital | Yurttas Y.,Gulhane Military Medical Academy | Cicek E.I.,Golcuk Military Hospital | Basbozkurt M.,Gulhane Military Medical Academy
Eklem Hastaliklari ve Cerrahisi | Year: 2013

Limb salvage for severe trauma has been replaced amputation as the primary treatment in many trauma centers. However, the long-term outcomes after limb reconstruction or amputation have not been fully evaluated. In this report, we present the treatment results of limb salvage surgery using Ilizarov external circular frame in a male case who had a-22-cm bone loss on the left distal femur and left proximal tibia and large soft tissue defect around the knee due to stepping on a landmine with his knee. The decision to amputate a severely injured limb, being irreversible, is challenging and significantly affects the body image and the patient. Extremity salvage surgery should be considered initially when evaluating patients with high-energy injured limbs at high risk for amputation. Source


Atik A.,Balikesir University | Ozyurek S.,Aksaz Military Hospital | Cicek E.I.,Golcuk Military Hospital | Kose O.,Antalya Education and Research Hospital
Foot | Year: 2013

Although metatarsal fractures are common, isolated intraarticular metatarsal head fractures are rare, and retroversion of the fracture segment is even rarer. Herein, a retroverted fracture of the second metatarsal head, which happened with a direct trauma from jumping from a height, was discussed with treatment options and finally a simple surgical trick was advised. There are only a few cases of isolated osteochondral and retroverted fractures of the metatarsal head in literature. The following is a rare case report of such an injury in a 19-year-old male. © 2013. Source


Kose O.,Antalya Education and Research Hospital | Cicek E.I.,Golcuk Military Hospital
Hong Kong Journal of Emergency Medicine | Year: 2011

Posterior elbow dislocations complicated with brachial artery rupture are rare, especially in the absence of an accompanying fracture. Severe acute ischaemia is not clearly evident in some cases and the diagnosis of arterial damage may not be realised because the collateral circulation around the elbow might mask signs of acute arterial disruption. We report a patient with brachial artery rupture due to closed posterior elbow dislocation. The diagnosis of arterial injury was delayed because the hand was well perfused and radial pulse was present at initial presentation. Our case emphasizes the need for repeated vascular examinations in elbow dislocations, moreover, hospitalisation and observation for at least 24 hours for further possible changes in the vascular status. Source


Harlak A.,Surgery Academy | Mentes O.,Surgery Academy | Kilic S.,Gulhane Military Medical Academy | Coskun K.,Surgery Academy | And 2 more authors.
Clinics | Year: 2010

PURPOSE: Sacrococcygeal pilonidal disease is a source of one of the most common surgical problems among young adults. While male gender, obesity, occupations requiring sitting, deep natal clefts, excessive body hair, poor body hygiene and excessive sweating are described as the main risk factors for this disease, most of these need to be verified with a clinical trial. The present study aimed to evaluate the value and effect of these factors on pilonidal disease. METHOD: Previously proposed main risk factors were evaluated in a prospective case control study that included 587 patients with pilonidal disease and 2,780 healthy control patients. RESULTS: Stiffness of body hair, number of baths and time spent seated per day were the three most predictive risk factors. Adjusted odds ratios were 9.23, 6.33 and 4.03, respectively (p<0.001). With an adjusted odds ratio of 1.3 (p<.001), body mass index was another risk factor. Family history was not statistically different between the groups and there was no specific occupation associated with the disease. CONCLUSIONS: Hairy people who sit down for more than six hours a day and those who take a bath two or less times per week are at a 219-fold increased risk for sacrococcygeal pilonidal disease than those without these risk factors. For people with a great deal of hair, there is a greater need for them to clean their intergluteal sulcus. People who engage in work that requires sitting in a seat for long periods of time should choose more comfortable seats and should also try to stand whenever possible. Source

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