Displaying all 3 publications

  1. Shahizon AM, Mohd Zaki F, Julian MR, Hanafiah M
    BMJ Case Rep, 2014;2014.
    PMID: 24493108 DOI: 10.1136/bcr-2013-200862
    Matched MeSH terms: Rupture, Spontaneous/surgery
  2. Omar NS, Mat Jin N, Mohd Zahid AZ, Abdullah B
    Am J Case Rep, 2020 Aug 10;21:e924894.
    PMID: 32776917 DOI: 10.12659/AJCR.924894
    BACKGROUND Uterine rupture is uncommon but when it happens, it can cause significant morbidity and mortality to both mother and fetus. Incidence reportedly is higher in scarred than in unscarred uteri. Most cases occur in laboring women in their third trimester with a previous history of uterine surgery, such as caesarean delivery or myomectomy. We present a case of spontaneous uterine rupture in a non-laboring uterus in the mid-trimester of pregnancy. CASE REPORT The patient presented with threatened miscarriage at 17 weeks' gestation and ultrasound findings were that raised suspicion of a morbidly adherent placenta. Her history was significant for two previous cesarean deliveries more than 5 years ago followed by two spontaneous complete miscarriages in the first trimester. The patient was managed conservatively until 20 weeks' gestation, when she presented with acute abdomen with hypotensive shock. Her hemoglobin dropped to a level such that she required blood transfusion. An emergency exploratory laparotomy was performed, which revealed a 5-cm rupture in the lower part of the anterior wall of the uterus, out of which there was extrusion of part of the placenta. Given the patient's massive bleeding, the decision was made to proceed with subtotal hysterectomy. Histopathology of the specimen confirmed the diagnosis of placenta percreta. CONCLUSIONS Identification of uterine scarring with morbidly adherent placenta is crucial because even in early pregnancy, it can lead to uterine rupture. Furthermore, failure to recognize and promptly manage uterine rupture may prove fatal.
    Matched MeSH terms: Rupture, Spontaneous/surgery
  3. Kong CH, Ali SA, Singam P, Hong GE, Cheok LB, Zainuddin ZM
    Int J Infect Dis, 2010 Sep;14 Suppl 3:e250-2.
    PMID: 20117032 DOI: 10.1016/j.ijid.2009.10.006
    Spontaneous bladder perforation secondary to tuberculosis (TB) is very rare. Only three cases have been reported so far in the literature. Due to its rarity, the diagnosis of spontaneous bladder perforation is often missed. Confirmation of TB via culture takes a long time and starting empirical treatment for TB is necessary. We relate our experience with a young woman who presented with clinical features of a perforated appendix and was only diagnosed with bladder perforation during laparotomy. She also had distal right ureteral stricture and left infundibular stenosis. The provisional diagnosis of TB was attained via typical histopathological features and a positive Mantoux test. She was started empirically on anti-TB treatment and recovered without any complications. Urine culture after 6 weeks confirmed the diagnosis of TB.
    Matched MeSH terms: Rupture, Spontaneous/surgery
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