31 Enero 2015
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Added by

gregorcuba

Item Type

Journal Article

Title

[The changes of inherent immunity indices and ozonotherapy immunotropic effect in comparison with traditional treatment of patients having type 2 diabetes complicated by pus -necrotic lesions of lower extremities]

Author

Gazin, I K

Author

Istomin, NP

Publication

Immunologiya

Issue

3

Pages

176-177

Date

2008

Journal Abbr

Immunologiya

Language

Russian

ISSN

0206-4952

URL

http://www.medlit.ru/medeng/imm/imm08e.htm

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31 Enero 2015
Administrator

Added by

gregorcuba

Item Type

Journal Article

Title

[Surgical treatment of the perforating ulcer of the foot]

Author

Dalla Pria, A

Author

Conca, M

Author

Rossetti, F

Abstract

Plantar ulceras in diabetic or arteriophatic patients are commonly difficult to treat due to several factors. Particularly the metatarsal trophic ulcerations, can be a very complex problem. This condition is basically produced by an eccessive pressure of the bone, consequently to an equine metatarsal head drop, upon a bad vascularized tissue or when a diabetic disorder can slaken or prevent the healing. Since 1993 we surgically treated 28 patients with perforating ulcer of the foot with no previous good results after different long term therapeutic protocols, including ozone and hyperbaric treatments. The surgical technique performed was a metatarsal osteotomy to revise the equine deformity in order to reduce the biomechanic overload as ulceration trigger. The trophic wound closure, after cauterization of the borders, was obtained with an ''S'' skin incision and a cutaneous suture with a 60° degrees' rotation of the skin flaps. After the suture removal (average time two weeks) full weight-bearing was allowed with a plantar orthesis. After a mean follow-up of one year, the overall functional rating was good and no recidivation observed.

Publication

Chirurgia Del Piede

Volume

24

Issue

1

Pages

49-52

Date

2000

Journal Abbr

Chir Piede

Language

Italian

ISSN

0392-0771

URL

http://www.minervamedica.it/en/journals/chirurgia-piede/article.php?cod=R32Y2000N01A0049

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31 Enero 2015
Administrator

Added by

gregorcuba

Item Type

Journal Article

Title

Superficially, longer, intermittent ozone theraphy in the treatment of the chronic, infected wounds

Author

Białoszewski, Dariusz

Author

Kowalewski, Michał

Abstract

Background. Ozone therapy - i.e. the treatment of patients by a mixture of oxygen and ozone - has been used for many years as a method ancillary to basic treatment, especially in those cases in which traditional treatment methods do not give satisfactory results, e.g. skin loss in non-healing wounds, ulcers, pressure sores, fistulae, etc. Material and methods. In the Department of Phisiotherapy of the Medical Faculty and the Department of the Orthopedics and Traumatology of the Locomotor System at the Medical University of Warsaw in the period from January 2001 until November 2002, 23 patients with heavy,chronic, antibiotic resistants septic complications after trauma, surgical procedures and secundary skin infetions were treated with ozone. The ozone therapy was administered using an authorial technique of superficially, longer, intermittent ozone application. Results. In the wounds of the all experienced patients the inhibition of septic processes and wound healing was much faster than normal. Conclusions. Our data confirm the advantages wich result from the technique of superficially, longer, intermittent ozone theraphy in combined treatment for septic complications in the soft tissue, especially in the locomotor system. These technique makes posttraumatic infections and promotes quicker healing of post-surgical and post-traumal complications - chronic septic infections. This method also lowers the cost of antibiotic therapy and is sometimes the only available auxiliary technique to support surgical procedures.

Publication

Ortopedia, Traumatologia, Rehabilitacja

Volume

5

Issue

5

Pages

652-658

Date

Oct 30, 2003

Journal Abbr

Ortop Traumatol Rehabil

ISSN

1509-3492

URL

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17679848

Accessed

2010-02-18 17:07:33

Library Catalog

NCBI PubMed

Extra

PMID: 17679848

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