Can duplex scan arterial mapping replace contrast arteriography as the test of choice before infrainguinal revascularization?

R. A. Wain, G. L. Berdejo, W. N. Delvalle, R. T. Lyon, L. A. Sanchez, W. D. Suggs, T. Ohki, E. Lipsitz, F. J. Veith, Gregory (Greg) Moneta, E. Ascher, R. M. Zwolak, S. S. Ahn

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Purpose: Arteriography is the diagnostic test of choice before lower extremity revascularization, because it is a means of pinpointing stenotic or occluded arteries and defining optimal sites for the origin and termination of bypass grafts. We evaluated whether a duplex ultrasound scan, used as an alternative to arteriography, could be used as a means of accurately predicting the proximal and distal anastomotic sites in patients requiring peripheral bypass grafts and, therefore, replace standard preoperative arteriography. Methods: Forty-one patients who required infrainguinal bypass grafts underwent preoperative duplex arterial mapping (DAM). Based on these studies, an observer blinded to the operation performed predicted what operation the patient required and the best site for the proximal and distal anastomoses. These predictions were compared with the actual anastomotic sites chosen by the surgeon. Results: Whether a femoropopliteal or an infrapopliteal bypass graft was required was predicted correctly by means of DAM in 37 patients (90%). In addition, both anastomotic sites in 18 of 20 patients (90%) who had femoropopliteal bypass grafts and 5 of 21 patients (24%) who had infrapopliteal procedures were correctly predicted by means of DAM. Conclusion: DAM is a reliable means of predicting whether patients will require femoropopliteal or infrapopliteal bypass grafts, and, when a patient requires a femoropopliteal bypass graft, the actual location of both anastomoses can also be accurately predicted. Therefore, DAM appears able to replace conventional preoperative arteriography in most patients found to require femoropopliteal reconstruction. Patients who are predicted by means of DAM to require crural or pedal bypass grafts should still undergo preoperative contrast studies to confirm these results and to more precisely locate the anastomotic sites.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)100-109
Number of pages10
JournalJournal of Vascular Surgery
Volume29
Issue number1
DOIs
StatePublished - 1999
Externally publishedYes

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Angiography
Transplants
Routine Diagnostic Tests
Foot
Lower Extremity
Leg
Arteries

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine
  • Surgery

Cite this

Can duplex scan arterial mapping replace contrast arteriography as the test of choice before infrainguinal revascularization? / Wain, R. A.; Berdejo, G. L.; Delvalle, W. N.; Lyon, R. T.; Sanchez, L. A.; Suggs, W. D.; Ohki, T.; Lipsitz, E.; Veith, F. J.; Moneta, Gregory (Greg); Ascher, E.; Zwolak, R. M.; Ahn, S. S.

In: Journal of Vascular Surgery, Vol. 29, No. 1, 1999, p. 100-109.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Wain, RA, Berdejo, GL, Delvalle, WN, Lyon, RT, Sanchez, LA, Suggs, WD, Ohki, T, Lipsitz, E, Veith, FJ, Moneta, GG, Ascher, E, Zwolak, RM & Ahn, SS 1999, 'Can duplex scan arterial mapping replace contrast arteriography as the test of choice before infrainguinal revascularization?', Journal of Vascular Surgery, vol. 29, no. 1, pp. 100-109. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0741-5214(99)70352-6
Wain, R. A. ; Berdejo, G. L. ; Delvalle, W. N. ; Lyon, R. T. ; Sanchez, L. A. ; Suggs, W. D. ; Ohki, T. ; Lipsitz, E. ; Veith, F. J. ; Moneta, Gregory (Greg) ; Ascher, E. ; Zwolak, R. M. ; Ahn, S. S. / Can duplex scan arterial mapping replace contrast arteriography as the test of choice before infrainguinal revascularization?. In: Journal of Vascular Surgery. 1999 ; Vol. 29, No. 1. pp. 100-109.
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abstract = "Purpose: Arteriography is the diagnostic test of choice before lower extremity revascularization, because it is a means of pinpointing stenotic or occluded arteries and defining optimal sites for the origin and termination of bypass grafts. We evaluated whether a duplex ultrasound scan, used as an alternative to arteriography, could be used as a means of accurately predicting the proximal and distal anastomotic sites in patients requiring peripheral bypass grafts and, therefore, replace standard preoperative arteriography. Methods: Forty-one patients who required infrainguinal bypass grafts underwent preoperative duplex arterial mapping (DAM). Based on these studies, an observer blinded to the operation performed predicted what operation the patient required and the best site for the proximal and distal anastomoses. These predictions were compared with the actual anastomotic sites chosen by the surgeon. Results: Whether a femoropopliteal or an infrapopliteal bypass graft was required was predicted correctly by means of DAM in 37 patients (90{\%}). In addition, both anastomotic sites in 18 of 20 patients (90{\%}) who had femoropopliteal bypass grafts and 5 of 21 patients (24{\%}) who had infrapopliteal procedures were correctly predicted by means of DAM. Conclusion: DAM is a reliable means of predicting whether patients will require femoropopliteal or infrapopliteal bypass grafts, and, when a patient requires a femoropopliteal bypass graft, the actual location of both anastomoses can also be accurately predicted. Therefore, DAM appears able to replace conventional preoperative arteriography in most patients found to require femoropopliteal reconstruction. Patients who are predicted by means of DAM to require crural or pedal bypass grafts should still undergo preoperative contrast studies to confirm these results and to more precisely locate the anastomotic sites.",
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T1 - Can duplex scan arterial mapping replace contrast arteriography as the test of choice before infrainguinal revascularization?

AU - Wain, R. A.

AU - Berdejo, G. L.

AU - Delvalle, W. N.

AU - Lyon, R. T.

AU - Sanchez, L. A.

AU - Suggs, W. D.

AU - Ohki, T.

AU - Lipsitz, E.

AU - Veith, F. J.

AU - Moneta, Gregory (Greg)

AU - Ascher, E.

AU - Zwolak, R. M.

AU - Ahn, S. S.

PY - 1999

Y1 - 1999

N2 - Purpose: Arteriography is the diagnostic test of choice before lower extremity revascularization, because it is a means of pinpointing stenotic or occluded arteries and defining optimal sites for the origin and termination of bypass grafts. We evaluated whether a duplex ultrasound scan, used as an alternative to arteriography, could be used as a means of accurately predicting the proximal and distal anastomotic sites in patients requiring peripheral bypass grafts and, therefore, replace standard preoperative arteriography. Methods: Forty-one patients who required infrainguinal bypass grafts underwent preoperative duplex arterial mapping (DAM). Based on these studies, an observer blinded to the operation performed predicted what operation the patient required and the best site for the proximal and distal anastomoses. These predictions were compared with the actual anastomotic sites chosen by the surgeon. Results: Whether a femoropopliteal or an infrapopliteal bypass graft was required was predicted correctly by means of DAM in 37 patients (90%). In addition, both anastomotic sites in 18 of 20 patients (90%) who had femoropopliteal bypass grafts and 5 of 21 patients (24%) who had infrapopliteal procedures were correctly predicted by means of DAM. Conclusion: DAM is a reliable means of predicting whether patients will require femoropopliteal or infrapopliteal bypass grafts, and, when a patient requires a femoropopliteal bypass graft, the actual location of both anastomoses can also be accurately predicted. Therefore, DAM appears able to replace conventional preoperative arteriography in most patients found to require femoropopliteal reconstruction. Patients who are predicted by means of DAM to require crural or pedal bypass grafts should still undergo preoperative contrast studies to confirm these results and to more precisely locate the anastomotic sites.

AB - Purpose: Arteriography is the diagnostic test of choice before lower extremity revascularization, because it is a means of pinpointing stenotic or occluded arteries and defining optimal sites for the origin and termination of bypass grafts. We evaluated whether a duplex ultrasound scan, used as an alternative to arteriography, could be used as a means of accurately predicting the proximal and distal anastomotic sites in patients requiring peripheral bypass grafts and, therefore, replace standard preoperative arteriography. Methods: Forty-one patients who required infrainguinal bypass grafts underwent preoperative duplex arterial mapping (DAM). Based on these studies, an observer blinded to the operation performed predicted what operation the patient required and the best site for the proximal and distal anastomoses. These predictions were compared with the actual anastomotic sites chosen by the surgeon. Results: Whether a femoropopliteal or an infrapopliteal bypass graft was required was predicted correctly by means of DAM in 37 patients (90%). In addition, both anastomotic sites in 18 of 20 patients (90%) who had femoropopliteal bypass grafts and 5 of 21 patients (24%) who had infrapopliteal procedures were correctly predicted by means of DAM. Conclusion: DAM is a reliable means of predicting whether patients will require femoropopliteal or infrapopliteal bypass grafts, and, when a patient requires a femoropopliteal bypass graft, the actual location of both anastomoses can also be accurately predicted. Therefore, DAM appears able to replace conventional preoperative arteriography in most patients found to require femoropopliteal reconstruction. Patients who are predicted by means of DAM to require crural or pedal bypass grafts should still undergo preoperative contrast studies to confirm these results and to more precisely locate the anastomotic sites.

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