Publications by authors named "Mohsen Bahador"

3 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

The Healing Effect of Amniotic Membrane in Laryngeal Defects in Rabbit Model.

Laryngoscope 2021 02 19;131(2):E527-E533. Epub 2020 May 19.

Transplant Research Center, Shiraz Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran.

Objective: Fibrosis and scar formation following laryngeal repairing is a major concern. This study evaluated the efficacy of applying amniotic membrane (AM) as a biologic dressing to reduce fibrosis and inflammation and promote cartilage repair.

Study Design: Experimental animal study.

Methods: Nine male white Dutch rabbits were selected. A standard defect (5 mm) was created in right and left thyroid lamina. In the right side, two layers of AM were applied while the left side was kept intact for future comparison. Histologic examination with criteria of inflammation, fibrosis, and cartilage regeneration was performed 2, 4, and 6 weeks following AM application. All procedures were done according to animal ethics rules.

Results: Histologic and gross examination showed that AM application was able to reduce inflammation and fibrosis and improve cartilage regeneration significantly.

Conclusion: As a useful intervention, AM application can reduce inflammation and fibrosis and enhance cartilage regeneration, following laryngeal defect repair.

Level Of Evidence: NA Laryngoscope, 131:E527-E533, 2021.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/lary.28745DOI Listing
February 2021

Successful Surgical Separation of Thoraco-Omphalopagus Symmetrical Conjoined Twins in Iran: Two Case Reports.

Iran J Med Sci 2020 Mar;45(2):143-147

Student Research Committee, Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Shiraz University of Medical Science, Shiraz, Iran.

Conjoined twins are derived from the division of a single fertilized ovum; a phenomenon accompanied with multiple congenital anomalies. Such twins are identical, of the same sex, and more likely to be female. Most twins die during the embryonic period, and only 18% survive longer than 24 hours. There are complex anomalies in thoraco-omphalopagus twins that makes them unlikely to live long enough to undergo separation. Treatment of this uncommon condition presents both surgical and anesthetic challenges. The management of rare anomalies is difficult even for skilled surgeons. Therefore, it is logical to use the knowledge gained from previous experiences. We herein present the first successful surgical separation of two pairs of thoraco-omphalopagus conjoined twins at the Pediatric Surgery Center of Namazi Hospital (Shiraz, Iran). In both cases, the neonates had separate hearts and common pericardium. Contrast-enhanced computed tomography of two sets of twins showed fusion of sternum, pericardium, diaphragm, and left lobe of liver. Critical steps of the surgical separation were identified and contingency plans were made for possible partial liver donation and cross-circulation between twins. The separation procedure and reconstruction of the abdominal wall were successfully performed. Both pairs of twins, now 6- and 8-year-old, are healthy and have normal growth and are under follow-up.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.30476/ijms.2019.81060.DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7071550PMC
March 2020

Liver Transplant for Children With Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Hereditary Tyrosinemia Type 1.

Exp Clin Transplant 2015 Aug 28;13(4):329-32. Epub 2014 Mar 28.

Department of Surgery, Transplant Ward, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran.

Objectives: This study sought to determine the prevalence of hepatocellular carcinoma and other premalignant lesions in children with hereditary tyrosinemia type 1 who had undergone an orthotopic liver transplant at the Shiraz Transplant Center, in Shiraz, Iran.

Materials And Methods: Between September 2006, and June 2011, thirty-six patients with hereditary tyrosinemia type 1 received a liver transplant from a deceased (whole or split) or a living-related donor. Clinical records and pathologic specimens, before and after surgery, for each case were reviewed. In addition, ultrasound, abdominal computed tomographic imaging scan findings, and levels of alpha-fetoprotein were recorded.

Results: Twenty-two patients with hepatic nodules larger than 10 mm underwent a Tru-Cut needle biopsy before their liver transplant. In 2 patients, a diagnosis of hepatocellular carcinoma was made by pathologic examination; in the other 20, cirrhosis was confirmed with no evidence of malignancy. After pathologic examination of the explanted livers, the largest nodules in the 36 patients were 35 mm. Five cases had at least 1 nodule of hepatocellular carcinoma. Three of the other patients had small cell dysplasia in some of nodules. All 5 cases with hepatocellular carcinoma were patients older than 2 years of age (19 patients were older than 2 years of age). All patients with hepatocellular carcinoma received pretransplant nitisinone treatment. All patients with hepatocellular carcinoma after their liver transplant are alive at the time of this writing.

Conclusions: The prevalence of cell dysplasia and hepatocellular carcinoma in children with hereditary tyrosinemia type 1 in our study is not as high as that reported previously, so it appears that patients older than 2 years of age require a liver transplant.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.6002/ect.2013.0158DOI Listing
August 2015