Artículos

nuevo - cuadrado rojoWinter, R. et als.
Journal of Plastic, Reconstructive & Aesthetic Surgery, 2019-07-01, Volumen 72, Número 7, Páginas 1084-1090

The segmental paraspinous and intercostal blood vessels form the blood supply and represent the pivot point for the reverse latissimus dorsi flap.
Aim of this study was to confirm the exact location of the blood supply and the most caudal pivot point to assess the suitability of the reverse latissimus dorsi flap for pedicled reconstructions of the trunk as well as sacral area.

 

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Villanueva, N. L; Afrooz, P. N; Carboy, J. A; Rohrich, R. J.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery: June 2019 – Volume 143 – Issue 6 – p 1179e–1188e

portada - PRS - Vol. 132; No. 2 (2013)As the United States continues to be more ethnically and racially diverse, it is important for the rhinoplasty surgeon to have an appreciation and understanding of nasal variations that exist to plan for and execute ethnically congruent results. The nasal analysis is a critical component of the patient evaluation, which has been used as a tool by surgeons to identify deviations from anatomical norms or canons. In this article, the authors describe common nasal anatomical variations that exist between ethnic groups as a guide for nasal analysis. Understanding these variations will facilitate and help define important cultural aesthetics, which can be used to plan for rhinoplasties in a diverse patient population.

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Burn & Trauma. Vol. 3; 18 (2015)

Varkey, M. et als.
Burns & Trauma. 2019; 7:4

Burn & Trauma. Vol. 3; 18 (2015)Burns are a significant cause of trauma, and over the years, the focus of patient care has shifted from just survival to facilitation of improved functional outcomes. Typically, burn treatment, especially in the case of extensive burn injuries, involves surgical excision of injured skin and reconstruction of the burn injury with the aid of skin substitutes. Conventional skin substitutes do not contain all skin cell types and do not facilitate recapitulation of native skin physiology. Three-dimensional (3D) bioprinting for reconstruction of burn injuries involves layer-by-layer deposition of cells along with scaffolding materials over the injured areas. Skin bioprinting can be done either in situ or in vitro.

 

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Suárez Oyhamburú, D; Escobar Ugarte, R.
Cir. plást. iberolatinoam. vol.44, no.2. abr./jun. 2018. pp.169-176

portada - Cirugía Plástica Iberolatinoamericana_mediumDebido al alto costo y a la dificultad de adquisición de las matrices dérmicas acelulares u otros substitutos biológicos en nuestro medio para reforzar el polo inferior del músculo pectoral en reconstrucción mamaria inmediata, diferida o al sustituir el expansor por un implante definitivo, utilizamos matrices dérmicas autólogas (MDA) obtenidas de cicatrices abdominales, cesáreas previas, abdominoplastias o de la mama contralateral, a fin de evitar la extrusión protésica y preservar la marcación del surco submamario.

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