Dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension in primary urodynamic stress incontinence

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9 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: To evaluate dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall in primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension and to explore the related effects on urethral and voiding functions. Methods: Ultrasound cystourethrography and urodynamic study were performed in 112 patients with primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and 3 months after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension. Ultrasound assessment included measurement of the bladder neck positions at rest and during straining, the bladder wall thickness at the dome and trigone, and observation of the motion of the bladder neck in addition to the development of cystocele on Valsalva maneuver. On ultrasonography, a cystocele was defined as prolapse or descent of the bladder base below the bladder neck at rest, on Valsalva, or both. Results: After laparoscopic Burch colposuspension, ultrasound cystourethrography revealed significant differences in the bladder neck position at rest and during stress (preoperative median 93° vs. postoperative 70° at rest and preoperative 160° vs. postoperative 81° during stress, P <0.001, respectively) and rotational angle (preoperative median 58° vs. postoperative 10°, P <0.001). A laparoscopic Burch operation corrected 50% (5/10) of the preoperative cystoceles. However, a residual cystocele developed postoperatively in 29% (30/102) of the women who did not have one previously. Postoperative ultrasonographic and urodynamic studies did not reveal any differences between those women with or without postoperative cystocele except for the residual urine volume, detrusor opening pressure, and straining and rotational angles of the bladder neck (P <0.001, 0.032, 0.010 and <0.001, respectively). Conclusions: Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension may correct a pre-existing cystocele, but in other patients a cystocele may persist or be disclosed. After laparoscopic Burch operation a persistent cystocele is not associated with urethral compression or voiding impairment.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)289-295
Number of pages7
JournalUltrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology
Volume25
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Mar 2005
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Cystocele
bladder
Urodynamics
Urinary Bladder
Valsalva exercise
urine
Valsalva Maneuver
impairment
descent
Residual Volume
domes
Prolapse
Ultrasonography
Observation
Urine
Pressure

Keywords

  • Cystocele
  • Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension
  • Ultrasound cystourethrography
  • Urodynamic stress incontinence
  • Voiding function

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Obstetrics and Gynaecology
  • Radiology Nuclear Medicine and imaging
  • Reproductive Medicine
  • Acoustics and Ultrasonics
  • Radiological and Ultrasound Technology

Cite this

@article{132c4aee6ba24d7d9dec6784cd77208b,
title = "Dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension in primary urodynamic stress incontinence",
abstract = "Objective: To evaluate dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall in primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension and to explore the related effects on urethral and voiding functions. Methods: Ultrasound cystourethrography and urodynamic study were performed in 112 patients with primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and 3 months after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension. Ultrasound assessment included measurement of the bladder neck positions at rest and during straining, the bladder wall thickness at the dome and trigone, and observation of the motion of the bladder neck in addition to the development of cystocele on Valsalva maneuver. On ultrasonography, a cystocele was defined as prolapse or descent of the bladder base below the bladder neck at rest, on Valsalva, or both. Results: After laparoscopic Burch colposuspension, ultrasound cystourethrography revealed significant differences in the bladder neck position at rest and during stress (preoperative median 93° vs. postoperative 70° at rest and preoperative 160° vs. postoperative 81° during stress, P <0.001, respectively) and rotational angle (preoperative median 58° vs. postoperative 10°, P <0.001). A laparoscopic Burch operation corrected 50{\%} (5/10) of the preoperative cystoceles. However, a residual cystocele developed postoperatively in 29{\%} (30/102) of the women who did not have one previously. Postoperative ultrasonographic and urodynamic studies did not reveal any differences between those women with or without postoperative cystocele except for the residual urine volume, detrusor opening pressure, and straining and rotational angles of the bladder neck (P <0.001, 0.032, 0.010 and <0.001, respectively). Conclusions: Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension may correct a pre-existing cystocele, but in other patients a cystocele may persist or be disclosed. After laparoscopic Burch operation a persistent cystocele is not associated with urethral compression or voiding impairment.",
keywords = "Cystocele, Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension, Ultrasound cystourethrography, Urodynamic stress incontinence, Voiding function",
author = "Yang, {J. M.} and Yang, {S. H.} and Huang, {W. C.}",
year = "2005",
month = "3",
doi = "10.1002/uog.1838",
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volume = "25",
pages = "289--295",
journal = "Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology",
issn = "0960-7692",
publisher = "John Wiley and Sons Ltd",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension in primary urodynamic stress incontinence

AU - Yang, J. M.

AU - Yang, S. H.

AU - Huang, W. C.

PY - 2005/3

Y1 - 2005/3

N2 - Objective: To evaluate dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall in primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension and to explore the related effects on urethral and voiding functions. Methods: Ultrasound cystourethrography and urodynamic study were performed in 112 patients with primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and 3 months after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension. Ultrasound assessment included measurement of the bladder neck positions at rest and during straining, the bladder wall thickness at the dome and trigone, and observation of the motion of the bladder neck in addition to the development of cystocele on Valsalva maneuver. On ultrasonography, a cystocele was defined as prolapse or descent of the bladder base below the bladder neck at rest, on Valsalva, or both. Results: After laparoscopic Burch colposuspension, ultrasound cystourethrography revealed significant differences in the bladder neck position at rest and during stress (preoperative median 93° vs. postoperative 70° at rest and preoperative 160° vs. postoperative 81° during stress, P <0.001, respectively) and rotational angle (preoperative median 58° vs. postoperative 10°, P <0.001). A laparoscopic Burch operation corrected 50% (5/10) of the preoperative cystoceles. However, a residual cystocele developed postoperatively in 29% (30/102) of the women who did not have one previously. Postoperative ultrasonographic and urodynamic studies did not reveal any differences between those women with or without postoperative cystocele except for the residual urine volume, detrusor opening pressure, and straining and rotational angles of the bladder neck (P <0.001, 0.032, 0.010 and <0.001, respectively). Conclusions: Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension may correct a pre-existing cystocele, but in other patients a cystocele may persist or be disclosed. After laparoscopic Burch operation a persistent cystocele is not associated with urethral compression or voiding impairment.

AB - Objective: To evaluate dynamic morphological changes in the anterior vaginal wall in primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension and to explore the related effects on urethral and voiding functions. Methods: Ultrasound cystourethrography and urodynamic study were performed in 112 patients with primary urodynamic stress incontinence before and 3 months after laparoscopic Burch colposuspension. Ultrasound assessment included measurement of the bladder neck positions at rest and during straining, the bladder wall thickness at the dome and trigone, and observation of the motion of the bladder neck in addition to the development of cystocele on Valsalva maneuver. On ultrasonography, a cystocele was defined as prolapse or descent of the bladder base below the bladder neck at rest, on Valsalva, or both. Results: After laparoscopic Burch colposuspension, ultrasound cystourethrography revealed significant differences in the bladder neck position at rest and during stress (preoperative median 93° vs. postoperative 70° at rest and preoperative 160° vs. postoperative 81° during stress, P <0.001, respectively) and rotational angle (preoperative median 58° vs. postoperative 10°, P <0.001). A laparoscopic Burch operation corrected 50% (5/10) of the preoperative cystoceles. However, a residual cystocele developed postoperatively in 29% (30/102) of the women who did not have one previously. Postoperative ultrasonographic and urodynamic studies did not reveal any differences between those women with or without postoperative cystocele except for the residual urine volume, detrusor opening pressure, and straining and rotational angles of the bladder neck (P <0.001, 0.032, 0.010 and <0.001, respectively). Conclusions: Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension may correct a pre-existing cystocele, but in other patients a cystocele may persist or be disclosed. After laparoscopic Burch operation a persistent cystocele is not associated with urethral compression or voiding impairment.

KW - Cystocele

KW - Laparoscopic Burch colposuspension

KW - Ultrasound cystourethrography

KW - Urodynamic stress incontinence

KW - Voiding function

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