Laparoscopic Surgery for Adhesions after Cesarean Section



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This video demonstrates the treatment of CS scar. Laparoscopic management of Dyspareunia Following Caesarean Section. Laparoscopic management of Dyspareunia Following a Caesarean Section. Adhesions as a result of abnormal wound healing after CS. During tissue healing, a fibrin clot is formed by the aggregation of blood cells, platelets and clotting, and growth factors. During the normal healing process, fibrinolytic activity prevents the formation of fibrin deposits and abnormal tissue attachments. However, if fibrinolysis is suppressed (e.g., by tissue ischemia and hypoxia), then fibrin deposits may persist and develop into adhesions. The physical trauma of surgery and the resulting tissue ischemia is a key factors in the formation of adhesions. Others include residual blood, postoperative infection, inflammation, and foreign bodies of sutures. Adhesions are often described as filmy or dense. Filmy adhesions tend to be weak and stringy, with few blood vessels, and are generally easy to cut or remove. Dense adhesions tightly connect tissues, which makes this type of adhesion difficult to remove. They may contain blood vessels and are more likely to recur after removal. However, adhesions can be categorized or scored in a number of ways. Painful intercourse is very common after adhesion following the cesarian section. For more information: Contact us: World Laparoscopy Hospital Cyber City, Gurugram, NCR Delhi INDIA Phone: +919811416838 World Laparoscopy Training Institute Bld.No: 27, DHCC, Dubai UAE Phone: +971525857874 World Laparoscopy Training Institute 8320 Inv Dr, Tallahassee, Florida USA Phone: +1 321 250 7653