Kullanıcı:Nanahuatl/Çalışma2

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Rinoplasti
Exposing lower lateral cartilage during rhinoplasty.jpg
Rinoplasti: Alt lateral kıkırdak (büyük alar kıkırdak) sol nostril modifikasyonu esnasındaki görünümü
Sınıflandırma ve dış kaynaklar
ICD-9 21.87
Hastalık Veri Tabanı 33766
MedlinePlus 002983
MeSH D012225

Rinoplasti, burnu düzeltme ya da yeniden şekillendirme amacıyla yapılan plastik cerrahi prosedürüdür. Burnun şeklini ve işlevlerini düzelten rekonstrüktif cerrahi ile burnun görünüşünü geliştiren kozmetik cerrahi olmak üzere ikiye ayrılır. Rekonstrüktif rinoplasti, künt ve penetran travma ile patlama yaralanması sonucu ortaya çıkan nazal travmaları çözmenin yanı sıra doğum kusurları, solunum sorunları ve başarısızlıkla sonuçlanmış önceki rinoplastileri düzeltme amacıyla gerçekleştirilmektedir.

Kapalı rinoplasti ve açık rinoplasti ameliyatlarında burun derisi ile yumuşak dokuları burun iskeletinden ayıran otorinolarengologlar, oral ve maksillofasiyel cerrahlar ya da plastik cerrahlar; burnun işlevsel, estetik veya yüze göre orantılı olmasını sağlarlar. Ameliyatın hem estetik hem de burun içi septumunun düzeltilmesini de içeren şekline septoplasti denilmektedir.[1]

Tarihi[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

New York Tıp Akademisinde yer alan Edwin Smith Papirüsü'nün 6. ve 7. levhaları[2]
MÖ 800 civarında erken rekonstrüktif burun ameliyatı tekniklerini geliştirmen Suşruta

Kırık bir burun üzerinde yapılan plastik düzeltme tedavilerine ilk olarak MÖ 3.000 ila 2.500 arasına tarihlenen Antik Mısır tıp metinleri olan Edwin Smith Papirüsü'nde rastlanılmaktadır.[3][4] Antik Hindistan'da rinoplasti teknikleri gerçekleştiren Suşruta, Suşruta Sarmiha adlı eserinde burnun yeniden inşasını tanımlamıştır. Suşruta ile kendisinin tıp öğrencileri; din, hukuk ya da askerî ceza gibi nedenlerle ampute edilen burunların yeniden inşası için plastik cerrahi teknikleri geliştirmiş ve uygulamışlardı. Suşruta ayrıca, çağdaş bir plastik cerrahi uygulaması olan alın flap rinoplastisi prosedürünü geliştirdi.

1. yüzyılda yazdığı De Medicina adlı eserinde Aulus Cornelius Celsus, burun ve vücudun diğer bölümlerinin düzeltilmesi ve yeniden inşa edilmesi için plastik cerrahi tekniklerini ve prosedürlerini tanımamaktadır.[5] Oribasius, 4. yüzyılda yayımladığı İatrikai Sinagogai adlı eserinde

which described facial-defect reconstructions that featured loose sutures that permitted a surgical wound to heal without distorting the facial flesh; how to clean the bone exposed in a wound; debridement, how to remove damaged tissue to forestall infection and so accelerate healing of the wound; and how to use autologous skin flaps to repair damaged cheeks, eyebrows, lips, and nose, to restore the patient's normal visage.[6]

Nonetheless, during the centuries of the European Middle Ages (5th–15th centuries AD) that followed the Imperial Roman collapse (476 AD), the 5th-century BC Asian plastic surgery knowledge of the Sushruta samhita went unknown to the West until the 10th century AD, with the publication, in Old English, of the Anglo-Saxon physician's manual Bald's Leechbook (c. 920 AD) describing the plastic repair of a cleft lip; as a medical compendium, the Leechbook is notable for categorizing ailments and treatments as internal medicine and as external medicine, for providing herbal medical remedies, and for providing supernatural incantations (prayers), when required.

The Ottoman rhinoplast physician Şerafeddin Sabuncuoğlu (1385–1468 AD)

In the 13th century AD, at Damascus, the Arab physician Ibn Abi Usaibia (1203–1270) translated the Sushruta samhita from Sanskrit to Arabic. In due course, Sushruta's medical compendium travelled from Arabia to Persia to Egypt, and, by the 15th century, Western European medicine had encountered it as the medical atlas Cerrahiyet-ul Haniye (Imperial Surgery, 15th century), by Şerafeddin Sabuncuoğlu (1385–1468); among its surgical techniques featured a breast reduction procedure.[7][8]

In Italy, Gasparo Tagliacozzi (1546–1599), professor of surgery and anatomy at the University of Bologna, published Curtorum Chirurgia Per Insitionem (The Surgery of Defects by Implantations, 1597), a technico–procedural manual for the surgical repair and reconstruction of facial wounds in soldiers. The illustrations featured a re-attachment rhinoplasty using a biceps muscle pedicle flap; the graft attached at 3-weeks post-procedure; which, at 2-weeks post-attachment, the surgeon then shaped into a nose.

In time, the 5th-century BC Indian rhinoplasty technique—featuring a free-flap graft—was rediscovered by Western medicine in the 18th century AD, during the Third Anglo–Mysore War (1789–1792) of colonial annexation, by the British against Tipu Sultan, when the East India Company surgeons Thomas Cruso and James Findlay witnessed Indian rhinoplasty procedures at the British Residency in Poona. In the English-language Madras Gazette, the surgeons published photographs of the rhinoplasty procedure and its nasal reconstruction outcomes; later, in the October 1794 issue of the Gentleman's Magazine of London, the doctors Cruso and Findlay published an illustrated report describing a forehead pedicle-flap rhinoplasty that was a technical variant of the free-flap graft technique that Sushruta had described some twenty-three centuries earlier.

In 1815, Dr. Karl Ferdinand von Gräfe wrote a book about rebuilding the human nose

Pre-dating the Indian Sushruta samhita medical compendium is the Ebers Papyrus (c. 1550 BC), an Ancient Egyptian medical papyrus that describes rhinoplasty as the plastic surgical operation for reconstructing a nose destroyed by rhinectomy, such a mutilation was inflicted as a criminal, religious, political, and military punishment in that time and culture.[9] In the event, the Indian rhinoplasty technique continued in 19th-century Western European medicine; in Great Britain, Joseph Constantine Carpue (1764–1846) published the Account of Two Successful Operations for Restoring a Lost Nose (1815), which described two rhinoplasties: the reconstruction of a battle-wounded nose, and the repair of an arsenic-damaged nose. (cf. Carpue's operation)[7][10]

The polymath Johann Friedrich Dieffenbach contributed one of the foundation texts of the plastic surgery specialty (1840)

In Germany, rhinoplastic technique was refined by surgeons such as the Berlin University professor of surgery Karl Ferdinand von Gräfe (1787–1840), who published Rhinoplastik (Rebuilding the Nose, 1818) wherein he described fifty-five (55) historical plastic surgery procedures (Indian rhinoplasty, Italian rhinoplasty, etc.), and his technically innovative free-graft nasal reconstruction (with a tissue-flap harvested from the patient's arm), and surgical approaches to eyelid, cleft lip, and cleft palate corrections. Dr. von Gräfe's protégé, the medical and surgical polymath Johann Friedrich Dieffenbach (1794–1847), who was among the first surgeons to anaesthetize the patient before performing the nose surgery, published Die Operative Chirurgie (Operative Surgery, 1845), which became a foundational medical and plastic surgical text (see strabismus, torticollis). Moreover, the Prussian Jacques Joseph (1865–1934) published Nasenplastik und sonstige Gesichtsplastik (Rhinoplasty and other Facial Plastic Surgeries, 1928), which described refined surgical techniques for performing nose-reduction rhinoplasty via internal incisions.[11]

In the United States, in 1887, the otolaryngologist John Orlando Roe (1848–1915) performed the first modern endonasal rhinoplasty (closed rhinoplasty), about which he reported in the article "The Deformity Termed 'Pug Nose' and its Correction, by a Simple Operation" (1887), and about his management of saddle nose deformities.[12][13]

In the early 20th century, Freer, in 1902, and Killian, in 1904, pioneered the submucous resection septoplasty (SMR) procedure for correcting a deviated septum; they raised mucoperichondrial tissue flaps, and resected the cartilaginous and bony septum (including the vomer bone and the perpendicular plate of the ethmoid bone), maintaining septal support with a 1.0-cm margin at the dorsum and a 1.0-cm margin at the caudad, for which innovations the technique became the foundational, standard septoplastic procedure. In 1921, A. Rethi introduced the open rhinoplasty approach featuring an incision to the nasal septum to facilitate modifying the tip of the nose.[14] In 1929, Peer and Metzenbaum performed the first manipulation of the caudal septum, where it originates and projects from the forehead. In 1947, Maurice H. Cottle (1898–1981) endonasally resolved a septal deviation with a minimalist hemitransfixion incision, which conserved the septum; thus, he advocated for the practical primacy of the closed rhinoplasty approach.[9] In 1957, A. Sercer advocated the “decortication of the nose” (Dekortication des Nase) technique which featured a columellar-incision open rhinoplasty that allowed greater access to the nasal cavity and to the nasal septum.

Nonetheless, at mid–20th century, despite such refinement of the open rhinoplasty approach, the endonasal rhinoplasty was the usual approach to nose surgery—until the 1970s, when Padovan presented his technical refinements, advocating the open rhinoplasty approach; he was seconded by Wilfred S. Goodman in the later 1970s, and by Jack P. Gunter in the 1990s.[15][16] Goodman impelled technical and procedural progress with the article External Approach to Rhinoplasty (1973), which reported his technical refinements and popularized the open rhinoplasty approach.[17] In 1982, Jack Anderson reported his refinements of nose surgery technique in the article Open Rhinoplasty: An Assessment (1982).[18] During the 1970s, the principal application of open rhinoplasty was to the first-time rhinoplasty patient (i.e., a primary rhinoplasty), not as a revision surgery (i.e., a secondary rhinoplasty), to correct a failed nose surgery. In 1987, in the article External Approach for Secondary Rhinoplasty (1987), Gunter reported the technical effectiveness of the open rhinoplasty approach for performing a secondary rhinoplasty; his improved techniques advanced the management of a failed nose surgery.[19]

Hence does contemporary rhinoplastic praxis derive from the primeval (c. 600 BC) Indian rhinoplasty (nasal reconstruction via an autologous forehead-skin flap) and its technical variants: Carpue's operation, the Italian rhinoplasty (pedicle-flap reconstruction, also known as the Tagliocotian rhinoplasty); and the closed-approach endonasal rhinoplasty, featuring exclusively internal incisions that allow the plastic surgeon to palpate (feel) the corrections being effected to the nose.[20]

Kaynakça[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

  1. ^ http://emedicine.medscape.com/article/1292131-overview
  2. ^ "Academy Papyrus to be Exhibited at the Metropolitan Museum of Art". The New York Academy of Medicine. 2005-07-27. "Archived copy". 2010-11-27 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 2008-08-12.  Bilinmeyen parametre |url-status= görmezden gelindi (yardım). Retrieved 2008-08-12.
  3. ^ Shiffman, Melvin (2012-09-05). Cosmetic Surgery: Art and Techniques. Springer. s. 20. ISBN 978-3-642-21837-8. 
  4. ^ Mazzola, Ricardo F.; Mazzola, Isabella C. (2012-09-05). "History of reconstructive and aesthetic surgery". Neligan, Peter C.; Gurtner, Geoffrey C. (Edl.). Plastic Surgery: Principles. Elsevier Health Sciences. ss. 11–12. ISBN 978-1-4557-1052-2. 
  5. ^ Chernow BA, Vallasi GA, (Edl.) (1993). The Columbia Encyclopedia (5th bas.). Columbia University Press. ss. 488–9. 
  6. ^ Papadakis Marios et al. "Plastic surgery of the face in Byzantine times", in D. Michaelides, Medicine and Healing in the Ancient Mediterranean, Oxbow Books (2014) pp. 155-162
  7. ^ a b Rinzler, CA (2009). The Encyclopedia of Cosmetic and Plastic Surgery. New York NY: Facts on File. s. 151. 
  8. ^ Rana RE, Arora BS (2002). "History of plastic surgery in India". J Postgrad Med. 48 (1), s. 76–8. PMID 12082339. 
  9. ^ a b eMedicine'de Basic Open Rhinoplasty
  10. ^ Muley G. Sushruta: Great Scientists of ancient India. URL: http://www.vigyanprasar.gov.in/dream/july2000.article.htm.Accessed[ölü/kırık bağlantı] on 07/07/2007 (s)
  11. ^ Goldwyn RM (July 1968). "Johann Friedrich Dieffenbach (1794–1847)". Plast. Reconstr. Surg. 42 (1), s. 19–28. doi:10.1097/00006534-196842010-00004. PMID 4875688. 
  12. ^ Roe JO. "The Deformity Termed 'Pug Nose' and its Correction, by a Simple Operation". 31. New York: The Medical Record; 1887:621.
  13. ^ Rinzler 2009, ss. 151–2
  14. ^ Rethi A (1934). "Operation to Shorten an Excessively Long Nose". Revue de Chirurgie Plastique. Cilt 2, s. 85. 
  15. ^ Goodman WS, Charles DA (February 1978). "Technique of external rhinoplasty". J Otolaryngol. 7 (1), s. 13–7. PMID 342721. 
  16. ^ Gunter JP (March 1997). "The merits of the open approach in rhinoplasty". Plast. Reconstr. Surg. 99 (3), s. 863–7. doi:10.1097/00006534-199703000-00040. PMID 9047209. 
  17. ^ Goodman WS (1973). "External Approach to Rhinoplasty". Canadian Journal of Otolaryngology. 2 (3), s. 207–10. PMID 4791580. 
  18. ^ Anderson JR, Johnson CM, Adamson P (1982). "Open Rhinoplasty: An Assessment". Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery. 90 (2), s. 272–4. doi:10.1177/019459988209000225. PMID 6810277. 
  19. ^ Gunter JP, Rohrich RJ (August 1987). "External Approach for Secondary Rhinoplasty". Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. 80 (2), s. 161–174. doi:10.1097/00006534-198708000-00001. PMID 3602167. 
  20. ^ Rinzler 2009, ss. 164–5