What are the intraoperative complications?

Intra-operative complications – general. In the atrophic mandible soft tissues become prominent and the inferior alveolar nerve is located more superficially.

  • Fracture. Fractures of the atrophic edentulous mandible can occur during implant insertion.
  • Perforation.
  • Vascular injury.
  • Inferior alveolar nerve injury.
  • What are considered intraoperative complications in soft tissue injuries?

    Intraoperative complications may include bleeding, damage to adjacent teeth, injury to surrounding tissues, displacement of teeth into adjacent spaces, fracture of the root, maxillary tuberosity or the mandible.

    What is intraoperative nursing?

    Definition. The intraoperative phase extends from the time the client is admitted to the operating room, to the time of anesthesia administration, performance of the surgical procedure and until the client is transported to the recovery room or postanesthesia care unit (PACU).

    What is the clavien-Dindo classification of surgical complications?

    Background The standardized Clavien-Dindo classification of surgical complications is applied as a simple and widely used tool to assess and report postoperative complications in general surgery.

    What is the clavien Dindo classification?

    Clavien-Dindo Classification. The therapy used to correct a specific complication is the basis of this classification in order to rank a complication in an objective and reproducible manner. It consists of 7 grades (I, II, IIIa, IIIb, IVa, IVb and V).

    What is the history of the clavien classification?

    The classification was initially developed by Clavien in 1992 for reporting negative outcomes after cholecystectomy and was modified by Dindo et al. in 2004 to increase its accuracy and acceptability in clinical practice.

    What is a Grade 1 surgical complication?

    Classification of Surgical Complications The previous classification consisted of 4 severity grades.1,9,10Grade 1 included minor risk events not requiring therapy (with exceptions of analgesic, antipyretic, antiemetic, and antidiarrheal drugs or drugs required for lower urinary tract infection).