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Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
Imaging in urology: part 1  kub & ivp
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Imaging in urology: part 1 kub & ivp

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Imaging in urology: part 1 kub & ivp …

Imaging in urology: part 1 kub & ivp
by Ahmad Al-Sabbagh & revised by M.A. Wadood
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  • 1. Ahmad El-Sabbagh
  • 2. • Imaging plays an important role in the diagnosis and management of urologic diseases. Because many urologic conditions are difficult to be assessed by physical examination.• Conventional radiography (including abdominal plain radiography, intravenous excretory urography, retrograde pyelography, loopography, retrograde urethrography, and cystography) has long been critical to the diagnosis of conditions of the kidneys, ureters, and bladder.• Urologists increasingly perform & interpret conventional radiography examinations in the office and operating room environments.
  • 3. • The underlying physical principles of conventional radiography involve emitting a stream of photons from an x-ray source which travel through the air and strike tissue, imparting energy to that tissue.• Some of the photons emerge from the patient with varying amounts of energy attenuation and strike an image recorder such as a film cassette or the input phosphor of an image intensifier tube, thus producing an image.
  • 4. Units for measuring radiation• Radiation dose= energy transferred to body by exposure  Rad = 0.01 Gray =  Gray = 100 Rad  Measured by badge (dosimeter)• Radiation exposure  Roentgen (electric charge/kg of air)
  • 5. • Iodine is the most common element in general use as an intravascular radiologic contrast medium (IRCM) due to the property of Radio- Opacity.• Other elements are added to the IRCM to increase water solubility & decreases toxicity by preventing the contrast from entering the cells.
  • 6. Ionic (HOCM) and non-ionic (LOCM)• Ionic = High osmolar contrast media (HOCM)• ratio of I : particles = 3:2 = 1.5:1• Particles are salts of Na or meglumine• Osmolarity = X5 plasma• Example: Urografin• Non-Ionic = Low osmolar contrast media (LOCM) and Iso-osmolar contrast media• ratio of I : particles = 3:1• Osmolarity = X2 plasma• Example: Ultravist (Iopromide) & Omnipaque
  • 7. Phases of contrast handling by kidney• Vasculographic phase• Nephrographic phase (secretory) (renal parenchyma): first few minutes after injection.• Pyelographic phase (excretory) (collecting system).
  • 8. Incidence of contrast side effects• Overall complications ionic = 5% & non-ionic=1%• Death Ionic = 1: 40.000 to 1: 70.000 Non-ionic= 1: 200.000• Nephrotoxicity in 10% of patients with Renal Impairment (more with DM, dehydration &MM) usually resolve spontaneously. ©
  • 9. • Plain urinary tract (PUT) film = Kidney Ureter Bladder (KUB) film• Plain films are widely used in the management of stone diseases.1. To be a preliminary film in anticipation of contrast administration.2. To assess renal calculus disease before and after treatment.3. To assess the presence of residual contrast from a previous imaging procedure.4. To assess the position of drains and stents.5. To help the investigation of blunt or penetrating trauma to the urinary tract.
  • 10. 1. Bowl gases or stools may obscure small stones.2. Stones may be obscured by other structures such as bones or ribs.3. Calcifications in pelvic veins or vascular structures may be confused with ureteral calculi.4. Stones that are poorly calcified or composed of uric acid may be radiolucent.
  • 11. 1. Spinal and bony pelvis abnormalities → spina bifida, sacral agenesis, fractures, metastases.2. Organ outlines → liver, spleen, kidneys, bladder and Displacement of normal structures3. Soft tissue a. Psoas muscle : absence may indicate mass/fluid in retroperitoneum b.Soft tissue masses4. Radio-opaque shadows (stones vs phleboli vs calcifications).5. Stomach and bowel gas (colonic distension or I.O.)
  • 12. • either side of the pelvis• in the distribution of the pelvic veins.• Round.• fairly opaque• 2 to 6 mm in diameter(+/-). ©
  • 13. 1. Demonstrate the renal collecting systems and ureters.2. Investigate the level of ureteral obstruction in renal units displaying delayed function.3. Demonstrate intraoperative opacification of collecting system during ESWL or Per-cutaneous access to the collecting system.4. Demonstrate renal function during emergent evaluation of unstable patients.5. Demonstrate renal and ureteral anatomy in special circumstances (e.g., ptosis, after transureteroureterostomy, after urinary diversion).
  • 14. 1. Renal insufficiency for worsening of their renal function (contrast induced nephrotoxicit y).2. Multiple consecutive contrast studies – less than 48 hours (increased possibility for CIN)3. Documented allergic reaction to contrast such as urticaria, angioedema, laryngeal edema, bronchospasm, and hypotension with tachycardia.4. cardiac disease as contrast administration can cause worsening of congestive hear t failure, due to the osmotic load.5. Patients who are on metformin must stop the drug 48 hours before contrast injection as it can cause lactic acidosis which may be fatal.
  • 15. • Bowel prep may help to visualize the entire ureters and upper collecting systems (role proven only in chronic constipation).• Role of dehydration is controversial.• A KUB to allow determination of adequate bowel preparation, confirms correct positioning, and exposes kidney stones or bladder stones.• Contrast is administered IV as a rapid bolus injection; slow, steady injection; or drip infusion. (This is an individual preference rather than a scientific selection.) Contrast dose is 1 mL contrast per pound of body weight, to a maximum of 150 ml.• A film is taken at 5 minutes and then additional films are taken at intervals (individulized to each case).• Postvoiding films are obtained to evaluate the presence of outlet obstruction, prostate enlargement, and bladder filling defects including stones and urothelial cancers.
  • 16. Oblique film:• better visualize the calyceal system• filling defects that may overlap in the routine anteroposterior views.Prone film (abdominal compression)• better imaging the ureter (ureter in a dependent position → distended)Upright films:• renal ptosis or layering of contrast media in severely hydronephrotic systems.Postvoid film:• → evaluating BOO,• → diverticula• → filling defects in the bladder (post. wall)
  • 17. IVU drip• Prolonged nephrogram & collecting system opacification• Diuresis decrease visualizationPregnancy• use US instead• scout + 30min post-injection film only OR 3 shot IVU (0, 5, 30)Trauma• intraop high-dose IVP• 1-2cc/lb of contrast (1-2 cc /kg)• single film at 10min (on table)Children• 2 post-contrast films only: 1 and 10min
  • 18. History of Asthma & Previous reaction to contrast are the mostconcerning precipitating factors for adverse reaction to contrastMinor Reactions Intermediate Reactions Major ReactionsNausea, flushing, Worsening minor reactions, Seizures,articaria, headache & bronchospasm, Laryngeal spasm,Maybe Vomitting, Hypotension in 0.5-2% bronchospasm,pain at the site of pulmonary edema,injection Arrhythmia, respiratory collapse, or cardiac arrest are recorded in 1/1000 H1 Blocker Diazepam + Epinephrine(diphenhydramine) Hydrocortisone
  • 19. IVU: Right lateral wall bladder mass appearing as filling defect in the cystogram.
  • 20. Horseshoe kidney.
  • 21. Bilateral Duplication of ureter

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