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Vergez S.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Du Mayne M.D.,University Hospital Creteil | Coste A.,University Hospital Creteil | Gallet P.,University of Lorraine | And 9 more authors.
Annals of Surgical Oncology | Year: 2014

Purpose. This study was designed to assess the efficacy and morbidity of the endoscopic endonasal approach for the treatment of sinonasal adenocarcinomas. Methods. This was a retrospective, multicenter study of nine French tertiary referral centers, including untreated patients. All patients were operated by an endoscopic approach. Tumors were classified according to the UICC 2002. Demographic, therapeutic, histological, morbidity data, and the course of the disease were recorded. Survival rates were obtained using the Kaplan-Meier method. Results. A total of 159 patients were included with a mean age of 69 years. There were 19T1, 62T2 (1M1), 36T3 (1N1), 26T4a, and 16T4b (1N2a-1N2c). The mean duration of hospitalization was 4.4 days. The histologic outcomes showed that the olfactory cleft, the posterior and anterior ethmoid sinus, and the sphenoid, maxillary, and frontal sinuses were invaded in 95, 64, 55, 19, 7, and 3 % of cases, respectively. Histologic margins were positive in 17 % (1T1, 4T2, 3T3, 2T4a, and 8T4b). In total, 130 patients received adjuvant radiotherapy on the primary tumor site (58 Gy), 24 cases were not irradiated, and 5 refused treatment. The mean follow-up was 32.5 ± 24 months. The complication rate was 19 %: 6 epistaxis, 3 meningitis, 6 CSF leaks, 2 dacryocystitis, and 8 septoplasties. The recurrence rate was 17.6 % (28 cases) within 23 ± 21 months. Eleven patients underwent a second surgical procedure. Nine patients died of their disease (3T2, 2T3, 4T4b). The global and disease-specific, recurrence-free survival rate at 3 years was 74 and 84 % respectively. Conclusions. The endoscopic approach seems to be efficient to remove sinonasal adenocarcinoma with low morbidity. © 2013 Society of Surgical Oncology.

Vergez S.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Lallemant B.,University of Nimes | Ceruse P.,University of Lyon | Moriniere S.,University of Tours | And 4 more authors.
Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery (United States) | Year: 2012

Objective. To assess the initial experience for transoral robotic surgery (TORS), as observed in the French TORS group. Study Design. A multi-institutional prospective cohort study. Setting. Seven tertiary referral centers. Subjects and Methods. One hundred thirty consecutive patients who were scheduled for a TORS between October 2008 and March 2011 were included. The operative times, conversion rates, morbidity, and alternatives were described. The serious adverse effects encountered were analyzed, and recommendations for avoiding them are specified. Results. Most of the patients (65%) had a laryngeal (supraglottic) and/or hypopharyngeal resection. Thirty-nine of the 130 patients receiving TORS would have had a transoral laser resection as their alternative surgery. The tumor exposure was suboptimal in 26% of the cases. Six of the 130 patients needed conversion to an open approach. There were 15 postoperative hemorrhages and 2 deaths due to posthemorrhage complications in patients with significant comorbidities at 9 and 18 days after the surgery. The median setup and procedure times were 52 ± 46 and 90 ± 92 minutes, respectively. The learning curve was characterized by better selection and management of potential patients. Conclusion. The visualization offered by the robotic assistance allowed transoral resections of tumors that were difficult to resect or unresectable by laser surgery. Selfassessment of surgical exposure and a decrease in the need to convert to an open procedure over time suggested improvement in TORS-related surgical skills. Nevertheless, strict patient selection is essential. Even with a minimally invasive approach, some patients will need a tracheostomy for safety reasons. © 2012 American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery Foundation.

Vergez S.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Sarini J.,Institute Claudius Regaud | Percodani J.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Serrano E.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Caron P.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey
European Journal of Surgical Oncology | Year: 2010

Aims: Systematic lymph node dissection in patients with papillary thyroid carcinoma (PTC) remains controversial. The objective of this study was to study the pattern of lymph node spread in patients with PTC clinically node-negative and then to propose a lymph node management strategy. Methods: We retrospectively reviewed the records of patients who had undergone total thyroidectomy and a systematic central neck dissection (CND) and lateral neck dissection. Ninety patients with PTC without lymph nodes metastases (LNM) detected on preoperative palpation and ultrasonographic examination were included. Results: Forty-one patients (45.5%) had LNM. Twenty-eight patients (31%) had a central and a lateral involvement. Thirteen patients (14.5%) had only a central involvement. All the patients without LNM in the central compartment were also free in the lateral compartment. There was no correlation between LNM status and TNM staging. The largest LNM in the central compartment was smaller than or equal to 5 mm in 66% of the cases, and that could explain the lack of sensitivity of the preoperative ultrasonographic examination. Conclusion: CND could be considered at preoperative or intraoperative diagnosis of PTC whereas lateral neck dissection should be performed only in patients with preoperative suspected and/or intraoperatively proven LNM. Systematic CND allows an objective evaluation of lymph node status in this central cervical area where the LNM are particularly small and difficult to detect preoperatively. © 2010 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

De Bonnecaze G.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Lepage B.,Toulouse 1 University Capitole | Al Hawat A.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Vairel B.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | And 3 more authors.
European Archives of Oto-Rhino-Laryngology | Year: 2016

Surgical resection followed by radiotherapy can be considered like the optimal treatment modality for limited esthesioneuroblastoma. However, therapeutic management of locally advanced tumors remains a challenge. The aim of our study was to access and compare the oncologic results of the different treatment modalities in advanced esthesioneuroblastoma. We performed a systematic review using the Medline, and Cochrane database in accordance with PRISMA criteria and included all the cases of advanced esthesioneuroblastoma published between 2000 and 2013. We also retrospectively included 15 patients with an advanced esthesioneuroblastoma managed at our tertiary care medical center. Long-term survival rates defined as the time from diagnosis or randomization to the date of death or last follow-up were evaluated for each treatment with Kaplan–Meier survival curve analyses. 283 patients have been included. The mean follow-up was 78 months. Five-year highest survival rates were obtained in patients treated by surgery associated with radiotherapy. Ten-year highest survival rates were obtained in patients treated by the association of surgery, radiotherapy and chemotherapy (p = 0.0008). Within the surgical group, 5-year highest survival rates were obtained in patients treated by endoscopic resection (p = 0.003). Surgical resection combined with radiotherapy offers the gold standard of care. Adjuvant chemotherapy seems to improve the long-term survival in patients with locally advanced esthesioneuroblastoma. Endoscopic resection in advanced tumors should be discussed on a case-by-case basis. © 2014, Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.

Nadeau S.H.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Nadeau S.H.,Laval University | Serrano E.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | Vairel B.,University Hospital Rangueil Larrey | And 2 more authors.
Revue de Laryngologie Otologie Rhinologie | Year: 2010

Objective: The extent of the surgery required when sinonasal inverted papilloma (IP) originates in the maxillary sinus is still the subject of debate. The principal aim of the study was to evaluate the efficacy of exclusive endoscopic removal or when combined with a limited vestibular anterior antrostomy of the maxillary IP. Methods: A retrospective analysis was carried out of 64 patients with IP treated in our university tertiary referral center from 1993-2007. Endoscopic removal of the IP was done for all patients, either exclusively or combined with an open approach. All patients were followed up for more than 1 year and the local control rate has been compared between patients with maxillary IP and others, and with both approaches. Results: The overall recurrence rate was 14% (9/64), for a mean follow up of 48 months (12-120 months). Twenty-three patients (23/64) had maxillary IP. Ten of them had endoscopic resection alone, 13 had a combined approach (1 with lateral rhinotomy). There were 4 recurrences (17%) three of which had had endoscopic surgery alone. We did not perform a medial maxillectomy in the first instance. There were no cases of epiphora or atrophic rhinitis. Conclusion: We showed that the combined method (endoscopic assisted by a minimal vestibular approach) was an efficient and safe method to treat maxillary sinus IP. This approach could preserve the lacrimal duct and the inferior turbinate when these structures were not involved, even when there was a large maxillary sinus extension of the disease.

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