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2014 | 4 | 2 | 20-23
Article title

The 1st and 2nd trimester scan of the fetal heart in the case of interrupted aortic arch - case report

Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
Interrupted aortic arch is a rare and very difficult to diagnose congenital heart defect, which is divided into three types according to the place of interruption. The most common is type B, where the interruption is between the left carotid artery and left subclavian artery. This case report shows the description of the anomaly during the first and second trimester scan and review of the literature regarding interrupted aortic arch.
Publisher

Year
Volume
4
Issue
2
Pages
20-23
Physical description
Dates
published
1 - 6 - 2014
received
14 - 5 - 2014
accepted
27 - 6 - 2014
online
30 - 12 - 2015
Contributors
  • Obstetrics and Perinatology Department, Collegium Medicum, Jagielonian University, Krakow, goroka@poczta.onet.pl
author
  • Obstetrics and Perinatology Department, Collegium Medicum, Jagielonian University, Krakow
References
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  • 2. Reardon MJ, Hallman GL, Cooley DA. Interrupted aortic arch: Brief review and summary of an eighteen-year experience. Tex Heart Inst J 1984;11:250-259.
  • 3. Hornberger LK. Aortic arch anomalies. In: Textbook of Fetal Cardiology, Allan L, Hornberger L, Sharland G (eds). Greenwich Medical Media: London, 2000: 305-321.
  • 4. Przewodnik po Rekomendacjach Sekcji Ultrasonografii Polskiego Towarzystwa Ginekologicznego w zakresie przesiewowej diagnostyki ultrasonograficznej w ciąży o przebiegu prawidłowym - 2012.
  • 5. Volpe P, Tuo G, De Robertis V, Campobasso G, Marasini M, Tempesta AA, Gentile M, Rembouskos G. Fetal interrupted aortic arch: 2D-4D echocardiography, associations and outcome. Ultrasound Obstet Gynecol 2010;35:302-309.[Crossref][WoS]
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  • 8. Turan S, Turan OM, Desai AA, Harman CR, Baschat AA. A prospective study of first trimester fetal cardiac examination using spatiotemporal image correlation, tomographic ultrasound and color Doppler imaging for the diagnosis of complex congenital heart disease in high-risk patients. Ultrasound Obstet Gynecol 2014;[Crossref][WoS]
  • 9. Słodki M, Rychik J, Moszura T, Janiak K, Respondek-Liberska M. Measurement of the great vessels in the mediastinum could help distinguish true from false-positive coarctation of the aorta in the third trimester. J Ultrasound Med 2009;28:1313-1317.
  • 10. Słodki M, Moszura T, Janiak K, Sysa A, Seligman NS, Weiner S, Respondek-Liberska M. The three-vessel view in the fetal miedistinum in the diagnosis of interrupted aortic arch. Ultrasound Med Biol 2011;37(11):1808-1813.[Crossref][WoS]
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  • 12. Volpe P, Marasini M, Caruso G, Marzullo A, Buonadonna AL, Arciprete P, Di Paolo S, Volpe G, Gentile M. 22q11 deletions in fetuses with malformations of the outflow tracts or interruption of the aortic arch: impact of additional ultrasound signs. Prenat Diagn 2003;23:752-757.
  • 13. Chaoui R, Kalache KD, Heling KS, Tennstedt C, Bommer C, Korner H. Absent or hypoplastic thymus on ultrasound: a marker for deletion 22q11.2 in fetal cardiac defects. Ultrasound Obstet Gynecol 2002;20:546-552.[Crossref]
  • 14. Van Mierop LH, Kutsche LM. Cardiovascular anomalies in DiGeorge syndrome and importance of neural crest as a possible pathogenetic factor. Am J Cardiol 1986;58:133-137.[Crossref]
  • 15. Takahashi K, Kuwahara T, Nagatsu M. Interruption of the aortic arch at the isthmus with DiGeorge syndrome and 22q11.2 deletion. Cardiol Young 1999;9:516-518
  • 16. Lewin MB, Lindsay EA, Jurecic V, Goytia B, Towbin J, Baldini A. A genetic aetiology for interruption of the aortic arch type B. Am J Cardiol 1997;80: 493-497.[Crossref]
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Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.-psjd-doi-10_12847_06143
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