Skip to main content

Table 2 Demographic features, clinical presentation, and procedure information of patients with failed non-operative reduction/perforation

From: Reduction of intussusception under general anesthesia by hydrostatic technique: the RIGHT technique

  Patient A Patient B Patient C Patient D
Reason for surgical intervention Failed reduction Failed reduction Failed reduction Bowel perforation
Intraoperative finding Appendicocecal intussusception Meckel’s diverticulum Hodgkin’s lymphoma Colonic perforation and necrotic intussusceptum
Age (months) 42 18 60 6
Duration of symptoms (hours) 48 38 36 72
Clinical presentation Pain
Vomiting
Pain
Vomiting
Rectal bleeding
Pain
Vomiting
Pain
Vomiting
Rectal bleeding
Volume of fluid used 2000 ml 2000 ml 2000 ml 1000 ml
Surgical management Manual reduction and appendectomy Resection of Meckel’s and end-to-end anastomosis Resection of ileal segment and end-to-end anastomosis Resection of devitalized intussuscepted gut, end-to-end anastomosis, and primary repair of colonic perforation
Post-surgical complications Nil Nil Nil Nil