Vascular Web Logo

SVS  SVS Foundation
A A A
VascularWeb

 RR1. Preservation of Antegrade Internal Iliac Artery Flow Using Heilical Branch Devices in Challenging Anatomic Situations: Technical Success, Survival and Patency

Shen Wong, Roy K. Greenberg, Matthew J. Eagleton, Tara Mastracci, Yuki Kuramochi
Vascular Surgery, Cleveland Clinic Foundation, Cleveland, OH.

OBJECTIVES: Technical success and patency of iliac branch devices (IBD) for aortoiliac aneurysms are scarce and isolated to highly anatomically selected cohorts. Exclusion of patients with internal iliac artery (IIA) stenosis, narrow common iliac artery (CIA) diameters and IIA aneurysm has precluded hypogastric preservation in most cases.
 
METHODS: Data was prospectively collected on patients with infrarenal or thoracoabdominal aortoiliac aneurysms treated with Helical-IBDs (H-IBD). Preoperative aneurysmal characteristics, technical success, patency, reinterventions and endoleaks were noted in accordance with endovascular reporting standards. Survival and patency were evaluated with life-table analyses and differences among anatomic groups compared with log-rank tests. T-tests and Fisher's exact tests were used to compare simple variables.
 
RESULTS: Between 2003 and 2012, 138 Helical-IBD devices were placed into 130 patients, beginning in 2008 with a novel device intended for short CIA aneurysms. Median follow up was 16.2 months (range 1-72 months) with 30 day, 1 and 5 year survival rates of 99%, 90% and 62%, respectively. Overall technical success, endoleak and branch patency, and outcomes between anatomically select groups are summarised in Table 1. No stent fractures or component separations were noted in the IBDs or mating devices. Based upon instructions for use for other devices, only 20% of the patients in this study were candidates for treatment with an IBD.
 
CONCLUSIONS: The H-IBD has high technical success, which is detrimentally affected by tight IIA stenosis. Patency was unaffected by challenging anatomy. The minority of patients in this trial had anatomy amenable for treatment with other devices.
 
AUTHOR DISCLOSURES: M. J. Eagleton: Cook Medical, Consulting fees or other remuneration (payment); R. K. Greenberg: Cook Medical, Research grants; Cook Medical, Consulting fees or other remuneration (payment); Cook Medical, Honorarium; Y. Kuramochi: Nothing to disclose; T. Mastracci: Cook Medical, Consulting fees or other remuneration (payment); S. Wong: Nothing to disclose.

All ​  II Aneurysm (35%) ​ ​IIA Stenosis (20%)  CIA<16mm (46%) ​
​Technical Success (%) ​(n=138) 93 ​Yes 93 No 93 ​ ns ​ ​Yes 82 No 96 ​ ​p=.015 ​Yes 95 No 92 ​ ns ​
Endoleak (%)​ ​3 ​7 ​1 ​ns ​0 ​4 ​ns ​0 ​5 ​ns
Patency (%)​ 30d 1yr 5yr ​95 86 82 ​98 87 78 ​93 86 83 ​ns ​89 81 81 ​96 88 82 ​ns ​92 84 84 ​97 89 80 ​ns
  
Posted April 2013

Contact Us

Society for Vascular Surgery
633 North Saint Clair Street, 22nd Floor | Chicago, IL 60611
Phone: 312-334-2300 | 800-258-7188
Fax: 312-334-2320
Email: vascular@vascularsociety.org

Follow Us

YouTube

VascularWeb® is the prime source for all vascular health and disease information, and is presented by the Society for Vascular Surgery®. Its members are vascular surgeons, specialists, and vascular health professionals who are specialty-trained in all treatments for vascular disease including medical management, non-invasive procedures, and surgery.