Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search

Open Access padlockePrints

A systematic review and network meta-analysis of different surgical approaches for pancreaticoduodenectomy

Lookup NU author(s): Professor Derek Manas, Steven White

Downloads

Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available.


Abstract

© 2019 International Hepato-Pancreato-Biliary Association Inc.Background: Minimally invasive pancreaticoduodenectomy (MIPD) is a demanding surgical procedure, thus explaining its slow expansion and limited popularity amongst Hepato-Pancreatico-Biliary (HPB) surgeons. However, three main advantages of robotic assisted pancreaticoduodenectomy (PD) including improved dexterity, 3D vision less surgical fatigue, may overcome some of the hurdles and ultimately lead to a wider adoption. This systematic review and network meta-analysis aims to evaluate the current literature on open and MIPD. Methods: A systematic literature search was conducted for studies reporting robotic, laparoscopic and open surgery for PD. Network meta-analysis of intraoperative (operating time, blood loss, transfusion rate), postoperative (overall and major complications, pancreatic fistula, delayed gastric emptying, length of hospital stay) and oncological outcomes (R0 resection, lymphadenectomy) were performed. Results: Sixty-one studies including 62,529 patients were included in the network meta-analysis, of which 3% (n = 2131) were totally robotic (TR) and 10% (n = 6514) were totally laparoscopic (TL). There were no significant differences between surgical techniques for major complications, overall and grade B/C fistula, biliary leak, mortality and R0 resections. Transfusion rates were significantly lower in TR compared to TL and open. Operative time for TR was longer compared with open and TL. Both TL and TR were associated with significantly lower rates of wound infections, pulmonary complications, shorter length of stay and higher lymph nodes examined when compared to open. TR was associated with significantly lower conversion rates than TL. Conclusion: In summary, this network meta-analysis highlights the variability in techniques within MIPD and compares other variations to the conventional open PD. Current evidence appears to demonstrate MIPD, both laparoscopic and robotic techniques are associated with improved rates of surgical site infections, pulmonary complications, and a shorter hospital stay, with no compromise in oncological outcomes for cancer resections.


Publication metadata

Author(s): Kamarajah SK, Bundred JR, Marc OS, Jiao LR, Hilal MA, Manas DM, White SA

Publication type: Review

Publication status: Published

Journal: HPB

Year: 2019

Issue: ePub ahead of Print

Online publication date: 31/10/2019

Acceptance date: 29/09/2019

ISSN (print): 1365-182X

ISSN (electronic): 1477-2574

Publisher: Elsevier B.V.

URL: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.hpb.2019.09.016

DOI: 10.1016/j.hpb.2019.09.016

PubMed id: 31676255


Actions

Find at Newcastle University icon    Link to this publication


Share