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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Dumping syndrome (rapid gastric emptying, )
  2. Gastric Restrictive Lap. Roux-EN-Y Gastric Preop care
  3. Sleeve gastrectomy
  4. Billroth I
  5. Continent Ileostomy,
  1. a BMI 35-40; Comorbid conditions/obesity related interfering with ADL; tired and failed non-surgical weight reduction; no alcohol or drug abuse; no underlying psychiatric issues concerning obesity
  2. b occurs when the undigested contents of your stomach are transported or "dumped" into your small intestine too rapidly. Reservoir reduced, large hypotonic bolus draws fluid into bowel, Lumen distends (stimulates intestinal motility
  3. c is a surgical procedure in which the stomach is reduced to about 15% of its original size, by surgical removal of a large portion of the stomach, following the major curve of the stomach. The open edges are then attached together with surgical staples sutures, or both) to leave the stomach shaped more like a tube, or a sleeve, with a banana shape. The procedure permanently reduces the size of the stomach. The procedure is performed laparoscopic and is not reversible.
  4. d is an option for people who are not good candidates for ileoanal reservoir surgery because of damage to the rectum or anus but do not want to wear an ostomy pouch. As with ileoanal reservoir surgery, the large intestine is removed and a colon-like pouch, called a Kock pouch, is made from the end of the ileum. The surgeon connects the Kock pouch to a stoma. A Kock pouch must be drained each day by inserting a tube through the stoma. An ostomy pouch is not needed and the stoma is covered by a patch when it is not in use.
  5. e Excision of the pylorus with end-to-end anastomosis of the upper portion of the stomach and the duodenum.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. is due to an excessive reflux of duodenal contents into the stomach it will damage gastric mucus
  2. Occlusion of the lumen of the intestinal tract; small intestine adhesions, neoplasm; large intestine carcinoma ( most common cause); Volvulus; Diverticular diseases; and Intussusception
  3. include electrolyte imbalances, gastroenteritis (inflammation or infection of the stomach or intestines), appendicitis, pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas), surgical complications, and obstruction of the mesenteric artery, which supplies blood to the abdomen. Certain drugs and medications, such as opioids and sedatives, can cause ileus by slowing peristalsis, the contractions that propel food through the digestive tract.
  4. the only effective treatment for pyloric stenosis. It may also be used to treat certain patients with peptic ulcers or other types of gastric disease that cause a blockage of the stomach opening.
  5. diverts the ileum to a stoma. Semisolid waste flows out of the stoma and collects in an ostomy pouch, which must be emptied several times a day. An ileostomy bypasses the colon, rectum, and anus and has the fewest complications.

5 True/False questions

  1. Postprandial hypoglycemiais an option for people who are not good candidates for ileoanal reservoir surgery because of damage to the rectum or anus but do not want to wear an ostomy pouch. As with ileoanal reservoir surgery, the large intestine is removed and a colon-like pouch, called a Kock pouch, is made from the end of the ileum. The surgeon connects the Kock pouch to a stoma. A Kock pouch must be drained each day by inserting a tube through the stoma. An ostomy pouch is not needed and the stoma is covered by a patch when it is not in use.

          

  2. 4 types of Bowel Diversion SurgeriesGastrectomy, Vagotomy, Pylorplasty, Gastroduodenostomy, Gastrojejunostomy, and Gastroenterostomy

          

  3. Gastric Restrictive Lap. Roux-EN-Y Gastric Candidate Evaluation PreopBMI 35-40; Comorbid conditions/obesity related interfering with ADL; tired and failed non-surgical weight reduction; no alcohol or drug abuse; no underlying psychiatric issues concerning obesity

          

  4. Paralytic ileusinclude electrolyte imbalances, gastroenteritis (inflammation or infection of the stomach or intestines), appendicitis, pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas), surgical complications, and obstruction of the mesenteric artery, which supplies blood to the abdomen. Certain drugs and medications, such as opioids and sedatives, can cause ileus by slowing peristalsis, the contractions that propel food through the digestive tract.

          

  5. Anastomosisis a surgical connection between two structures. It usually means a connection that is created between tubular structures, such as blood vessels or loops of intestine.

          

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