The Pathology of Congenital Heart Disease: A Personal Experience with More Than 6,300 Congenitally Malformed Hearts
By: Maurice Lev (author), Saroja Bharati (author)Hardback
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Drs. Bharati and Lev share the knowledge they've accumulated through the study of the pathology of congenital heart disease as seen in this century. Their detailed studies of over 6,300 congenitally malformed hearts give them a unique and comprehensive perspective on this topic. This monograph reports the results of their analyses and includes 2,700 excellent photographs. This book will be of significant interest to those working with or studying about congenital heart disease. This book will help clinicians and surgeons to diagnose congenital heart disease. Likewise, it offers protocol for correcting the lesions, nonsurgically and surgically. Concurrently, the text offers fertile ground for selective basic science specialities: genetics, immunology and molecular biology. Epidemiologists, statisticians and computer experts will want to review this book
Acknowledgments. Preface. Abbreviations Used in This Book. VOLUME 1. Part I. 1. Introduction. 2. General Concepts in Pathology of Congenital Heart Disease. 3. Methods of Examination. 4. Dissection of the Heart. 5. Internal Examination. 6. Anatomy of the Normal Heart. 7. Architecture of the Ventricular Myocardium. 8. Embryology of the Heart. 9. Terminology and Classification. Part II. 10. Tetralogy of Fallot. 11. Double Outlet Right Ventricle: General Concepts and Subaortic Ventricular Septal Defect. 12. Double Outlet Right Ventricle with Doubly Committed and Noncommitted Type of Ventricular Septal Defect. 13. Double Outlet Right Ventricle: Complicated Types. 14. Double Outlet Right Ventricle with Subpulmonic Ventricle Septal Defect: Taussig-Bing Right Ventricular Type and Mild Overriding of the Pulmonary Trunk. 15. Taussig-Bing Group of Hearts: Taussig-Bing Intermediate and Left Ventricular Types. 16. A Concept of Transposition: Complete Transposition with Normal Architecture Without Ventricular Septal Defect. 17. Complete Transposition with Normal Architecture with Ventricular Septal Defect. 18. Complete Transposition with Pulmonary Stenosis. 19. Complete Transposition with Common Ventricle. 20. Complete Transposition with Tricuspid Stenosis. 21. Complete Transposition with Tricuspid Atresia. 22. Complete Transposition with Mitral Atresia or Marked Mitral Stenosis. 23. Complete Transposition with Common Atrioventricular Orifice. 24. Unusual Complete Transposition Complexes: Double Outlet Left Ventricle. 25. Truncus Arteriosus Communis. 26. Pulmonary Atresia with Ventricle Septal Defect: Pseudotruncus. 27. Tricuspid Atresia: Tricuspid Atresia Without Transposition. 28. Tricuspid Stenosis Complexes: Tricuspid Stenosis with Pulmonary Atresia. 29. Unusual Tricuspid Stenosis Without Transposition - With Normal or Increased Pulmonary Flow: Tricuspid Stenosis Without Transposition. 30. Atrial Septal Defect, Secundum. 31. Atrial Septal Defect, Primum. 32. Atrial Septal Defect, Proximal Septal: Sinus Venosus Type. 33. Atrial Septal Defect, Coronary Sinus Type. 34. Atrial Septal Defect, Combined Secundum and Primum, or Common Atrium. 35. Ventricular Septal Defect. 36. Common Atrioventricular Orifice: Complete Type. 37. Common Atrioventricular Orifice: Intermediate Type. 38. Total Anomalous Pulmonary Venous Drainage. 39. Partial Anomalous Pulmonary Venous Drainage. 40. Patent Ductus Arteriosus. 41. Aorticopulmonary Septal Defect. 42. Atrial Septal Defect and Ventricular Septal Defect. 43. Atrial Septal Defect and Patent Ductus Arteriosus. 44. Atrial Septal Defect, Ventricular Septal Defect, and Patent Ductus Arteriosus. 45. Ventricular Septal Defect and Patent Ductus Arteriosus. 46. Hypoplasia of the Aortic Tract Complex. 47. Coarctation of the Aorta: Fetal Coarctation. 48. Transitional Coarctation of the Aorta. 49. Paraductal (Juxtaductal or Adult) Coarctation of the Aorta. 50. Isolated or Pure Pulmonary Stenosis (Normal Aortic Root) VOLUME 2. 51. Ventricular Septal Defect with Pulmonary Stenosis. 52. Aortic Stenosis. 53. Idiopathic Hypertrophy with Fibroelastosis. 54. Origin of One or Both Coronary Arteries from the Pulmonary Arterial Tree. 55. Ebstein's Anomaly. 56. Vascular Rings. 57. Abnormal Position of the Heart or its Component Chambers: Mixed Levocardia. 58. Positional Variations of the Heart and Their Significance. 59. Dextroposition. 60. Dextracardia. 61. Isolated Levocardia. 62. Mesocardia. 63. Single Ventricle with Small Outlet Chamber. 64. Straddling and Displaced Atrioventricular Orifices and Valves (Tricuspid and Mitral) 65. Relationship of Single Ventricle and Small Outlet Chamber to Straddling and Displaced Tricuspid Orifice and Valve. 66. The Concept of Single Ventricle Complex as Distinct from that of Tricuspid Atresia Complex. 67. Inverted Transposition with Left Atrioventricular Valve Atresia: Mixed Levocardia with Ventricular Inversion and Inverted Transposition with Left Atrioventricular Valve Atresia. 68. Glycogen Storage Disease. 69. Gargoylism. 70. Connective Tissue Dyscrasia: Marfan's Syndrome. 71. Congenital Polyvalvular Disease. 72. Congenital Mitral Stenosis. 73. Congenital Mitral Insufficiency. 74. Mitral Atresia with Ventricular Septal Defect Complex. 75. Aortic Atresia with Ventricular Septal Defect. 76. Pulmonary Atresia with Tricuspid Insufficiency. 77. Aortic Stenosis and Mitral Stenosis Complex. 78. Cor Triatriatum Sinistrum (Double Left Atrium) 79. Aneurysm or Ruptured Aneurysm of the Aortic Sinus of Valsalva (or Fistula) 80. Aneurysm of the Coronary Artery with Fistulous Communication with Cardiac Chambers. 81. Abnormal Course or Narrowing of the Pulmonary Trunk and its Branches. 82. Origin of a Right Pulmonary Artery from the Ascending Aorta (Hemitruncus) 83. Abnormal Blood Supply to a Lung from the Thoracic or Abdominal Aorta. 84. Double Heart. 85. Primary Pulmonary Hypertension. 86. Premature Closure or Narrowing of the Foramen Ovale. 87. Absence of Transverse Arch (Interrupted Aortic Arch) with Ventricular Septal Defect. 88. Stenosis or Atresia of the Pulmonary Veins. 89. Other Complexes. 90. Incidental Anomalies. 91. Undiagnosed Hearts. 92. Postoperative Congenital Hearts. 93. Conduction System Problems (Including Sudden Death, Uhl's, Floppy Mitral Valve, Coronary Artery Anomalies, and Atypical Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy) 94. Congenital Cardiac Malformations Related to Cocaine and/or Other Drug Addiction in the Mother; Normal or Aquired Heart Diseases. 95. Hearts not Examined or Animal. 96. Congenital Hearts Seen According to Complex. 98. The Future. 99. References. Index to Volumes 1 and 2.
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