Suture training course

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Suture training course

  1. 1. suture training Dr. MOHAMED GABER Vetbook organization Vet. Syndicate 13-2-2014 www.vetbook.net
  2. 2. SESSION PARTS
  3. 3. INTRODUCTION Surgical suture: is a medical device used to hold body tissues together after an injury or surgery. Application generally involves using a needle with an attached length of thread. A number of different shapes, sizes, and thread materials have been developed over its millennia of history.
  4. 4. SUTURE MATERIALS 1-Needles 2-absourable suture material 3-non-absourable suture material 4-needle holder 5-clamps,forceps
  5. 5. 1-Needles A-Classification according to the eye: - 1-Closed eye needle 2-Swaged-on needle (Eyeless or A traumatic needle)
  6. 6. B-Classification according to the body or the shaft 1-Straight needle or Long stemmed needle 2-Half curved needle 3-Curved needle 4-Hock needle (Heavy bound bodied)
  7. 7. C-Classification according to the point :- 1- cut needle 2- round needle
  8. 8. 2-Absorbable suture materials: - 1-Surgical catgut 2-Collagen 3-Polyglycolic acid (Dexon®) and Polygalactin 910 (Vicryl®) 4-Polylactic acid
  9. 9. 3-Non-absorbable suture materials: - 1-Silk 2-Cotton 3-Nylon (Dermalon®, Ethilon®& Nurolon®) 4-Polypropylene (Prolene®) and Polyethylene 5-Polymerized caprolactam (Supramid ®& Vetafil®) 6-Polyesters 7-Stainless steel
  10. 10. 4-5- needle holder, clamps
  11. 11. Considerations in choosing suture materials: - 1-Physical properties: - • a-Durability: - Durability of the suture in the wound is affected by many factors like blood supply of the wound and infection. Tissues that have great blood supply or infection will get rid of the suture materials rapidly, so one should choose suture materials of low absorption rate. Rate of healing and tension of the suture line affect the choice of suture material too, so the wounds with high healing rate and low suture line tension need less durable suture materials, while those with slow healing rate and high suture line tension, need more durable suture materials.
  12. 12. • b-Handling ability and knot security: - Good suture material should has good handling ability, minimal capillarity, and good knot security, unfortunately, there is no suture material yet has all phenomena. • c-Steralization: - Most of suture materials are represented already sterile. However, autoclaving is a suitable method of sterilization of most suture materials (except for catgut), but multiple autoclaving for more than three times reduces the strength of the suture material. Gamma irradiation adversely affects polyglycolic acid and polypropylene. Ethylene oxide gas is a suitable method of sterilization of all suture materials.
  13. 13. 2-Biological properties: - Tissue reaction ensures as a result of traumatization of the tissue by the needle and dragging of the suture material, and by the chemical structure of the suture material. Thus, a traumatic needle with synthetic monofilament suture materials are preferred. Monofilament suture materials are preferred than multifilament materials as the former has lower chance of keeping microorganism inside it than the later.
  14. 14. SUTURE PATTERNS Classification of suture patterns Interrupted/Continuous Appositional/Inverting/Everting Simple/Tension
  15. 15. Appositional sutures Simple interrupted Simple continuous Ford interlocking Interrupted cruciate Subcuticular
  16. 16. Tension sutures horizontal mattress vertical mattress Quelled Far-far-near-near Far-near-near-far
  17. 17. hallow organ sutures Lambert Halsted Cushing Connell Purse string
  18. 18. Appositional sutures
  19. 19. Simple interrupted Advantages Advantages of this technique include its simplicity, opposition of the skin, and when a knot is untied, the other sutures maintain the strength of the suture line. Disadvantages Disadvantages of this technique include time consuming because of the high number of knots and consuming of large amount of silk material.
  20. 20. Simple continuous Advantages Advantages of this pattern include its simplicity, opposition of the skin, can be performed rapidly, and consumption of lesser amount of silk. Disadvantages Disadvantages of this pattern is that when one stitch is untied, the strength of the suture line can’t be maintained.
  21. 21. Ford interlocking Advantages Advantages include simplicity and opposition of the skin with relative maintenance of the strength of the suture line when one stitch is untied. Disadvantages Disadvantages includes that it is not as simple as the previously mentioned patterns.
  22. 22. Interrupted cruciate
  23. 23. subcuticular
  24. 24. Tension sutures
  25. 25. horizontal mattress With stents Without stents Advantages: - It can be used in areas where much tension is placed on the skin. Disadvantages: - It interferes with blood supply to the skin and interferes with healing.
  26. 26. vertical mattress Advantages: - It doesn’t interfere with blood supply of the skin like horizontal type. Disadvantages: - It consumes much suture material and more time.
  27. 27. Quilled
  28. 28. Far-far-near-near Far-near-near-far Advantages: - It is a good tension suture. Disadvantages: - It is a time consuming suture
  29. 29. hallow organ sutures
  30. 30. Lambert Advantages: - It is the simplest pattern for the internal organs, relatively rapidly performed, inverts lips of the wound, and never involves the mucosa so the possibility of contamination is low. Disadvantages: - It produces slight stenosis of the bowel.
  31. 31. Halsted
  32. 32. Cushing and Connel Cushing Connel
  33. 33. Purse string
  34. 34. suture trainer it is a suture pad used for learning suture patterns ,this device simulate body skin which help medical students for learning all types of surgical suture easily.
  35. 35. Use
  36. 36. Advantage 1-learning value 2-more qualified 3-easy to be used 4-availability of used material 5-more reality 6-simple structure 7-easily manufacture 8-low cost
  37. 37. Surgical suture workshops
  38. 38. References RADASCH R. M., MERKLEY, D. F., WILSON J. W., BARSTAD R. D. (1990) Cystotomy closure: a comparison of the strength of appositional and inverting suture patterns. Veterinary Surgery; 19(4):283-288. ROSIN E., ROBINSON G. M. (1989) Knot security of suture materials. Veterinary Surgery; 18(4):269-273. TOOMBS J. P., CLARKE K. M. (2003) Basic operative techniques. In:Textbook of Small Animal Surgery,. D Slatter Ed. WB Saunders, Philadelphia, PA. Pp 199-221.
  39. 39. Thank you

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