Cure/medications for tas midline defect
Pregnancy termination must be deemed when imaging tests, such as ultrasounds performed during pregnancy, reveal complex and serious abnormalities in the heart, indicating that the baby's chances of survival are slim.
1. Treatment depends on the severity of the defects and which tissues and organs have been affected in parents who choose to continue with the pregnancy. Treatment plans will differ depending on several factors, including the size, type, and severity of the abdominal wall defect, the essence and potential consequences of heart defects, and the special form of ectopia cordis.
2. Affected babies require extensive medical treatment and surgery to correct these defects, and the baby's survival is frequently dependent on surgery to address the abnormalities. Unfortunately, even with therapies, most of these babies die, and treatment is frequently palliative or supportive.
3. Mild or isolated flaws: Surgery to correct an omphalocele is required soon after birth. Concurrently, surgeons may attempt to repair other defects, such as those in the diaphragm, pericardium, and breast bone.
4. Several flaws: Specialists suggest staged repair of the numerous defects present in the pentalogy of Cantrell in severe cases. The first stage of surgery is performed immediately after birth to separate the abdominal and heart cavities, repair omphaloceles, and close the midline defect. The second step includes repairing heart defects and repositioning the heart after the thoracic cavity and lungs have grown appropriately.
5. Reconstruction of the lower breast bone and the abdominal wall could be required by the age of two or three years.
Ectopia Cordis,Omphalocele,Congenital heart defects
Diaphragmatic and ventral hernia,Hypoplastic lung, and associated cardiac anomalies