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Results: 4

1.
Figure 4

Figure 4. From: Management of traumatic hemipelvectomy: an institutional experience on four consecutive cases.

(a) A female, 7 years old, with complete hemipelvectomy caused by a traffic accident, referred to our hospital 6 h later. (b) The CT scan, and (c) X-ray film of the pelvis after the injury. Debridement was performed and the wound was left open. (d) By postoperative day 45, the majority of wound had healed. (e) &(f) The overview of the wound at the eighth postoperative month. The prolapse of the anal mucous membrane was noticed. The patient could ambulate with crutches.

Tian-hao Wu, et al. Scand J Trauma Resusc Emerg Med. 2013;21:64-64.
2.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Management of traumatic hemipelvectomy: an institutional experience on four consecutive cases.

(a), (b) Female, 35 years old, sustained traumatic hemipelvectomy in a traffic accident. (c) The view after the amputation. (d) On the fourth postoperative day, severe soft tissue necrosis and wound infection was observed during the first debridement. On the 45th postoperative day, the first skin graft was performed. (e) &(f) On the 65th postoperative day, the second skin graft was performed. (g) &(h) the wound had healed and the patient could ambulate with crutches four years post-operation.

Tian-hao Wu, et al. Scand J Trauma Resusc Emerg Med. 2013;21:64-64.
3.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Management of traumatic hemipelvectomy: an institutional experience on four consecutive cases.

Male, 45 years old, admitted for right hemipelvectomy, 12 h after he was involved in a traffic accident. (a) The preoperative angiography showed that the right internal and external arteries were occluded, and the left ones were normal. Hemorrhage from the small arteries was observed. (b) The magnified picture in some portions shows active hemorrhage from the small arteries. (c) After angiographic embolization of the left internal iliac artery and right internal and external arteries, no hemorrhage was observed. (d), (e), (f) Radiography of the pelvis seven years after the procedure, the wound was healed, mild anal mucosal prolapse was noticed, the patient could ambulate with crutches.

Tian-hao Wu, et al. Scand J Trauma Resusc Emerg Med. 2013;21:64-64.
4.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Management of traumatic hemipelvectomy: an institutional experience on four consecutive cases.

Female, 40 years old, admitted to our hospital 12 h after the right lower extremity was injured by a truck. (a) Resuscitation and the ligation of the external iliac artery were performed in the local hospital. (b) The preoperative angiography showed the external and partial internal iliac artery in the right were occluded, and no bleeding of the artery was observed. (c) The hemipelvectomy was performed 14 h after admission. (d) The wound was closed primarily. (e) Postoperative X-ray imaging. (f) On the third postoperative day, partial necrosis of the skin and severe wound infection was observed during the first debridement. (g) By the second postoperative month, the majority of wound had healed. (h) &(i) By the 12th postoperative month, the wound had healed, and the patient could ambulate with crutches.

Tian-hao Wu, et al. Scand J Trauma Resusc Emerg Med. 2013;21:64-64.

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