Displaying publications 1 - 20 of 382 in total

  1. Ratnam KV
    Family Practitioner, 1986;9:17-18.
    Matched MeSH terms: Ulcer
  2. Ting CS
    Family Practitioner, 1985;8:45-46.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer; Ulcer
  3. Wong NW
    Family Practitioner, 1985;8:41-44.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer; Ulcer
  4. Kudva MV
    Family Physician, 1990;2:42-46.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer; Ulcer
  5. Leong LLY
    Family Practitioner, 1978;3:10-11.
    Matched MeSH terms: Skin Ulcer; Ulcer
  6. Chelvam P, Zulkifli A
    Family Practitioner, 1979;3:37-39.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer; Ulcer
  7. Pilana Vithanage Kalani Shihanika H, Nadisha P, Bogahawatte Samarakoon Mudiyanselage Samadarani S, Ruwan Duminda J, Sriyani P, Tilakaratne WM
    Oral Dis, 2023 Nov;29(8):3049-3060.
    PMID: 35801381 DOI: 10.1111/odi.14306
    INTRODUCTION: Verruco papillary lesions (VPL) in the oral cavity encompass a spectrum of lesions starting from benign, potentially malignant to entirely malignant tumors. Much of the controversies in these entities occur due to lack of consensus on the disease characteristics and the management. This systematic review was conducted to identify and describe different lesions categorized as VPL in the oral cavity and their association with malignancy.

    METHODS: An electronic literature search was conducted in MEDLINE (via PubMed), Scopus, LILAC, IMSEAR, and CENTRAL databases, which retrieved a total of 1020 abstracts. These abstracts were managed through Rayyan and Mendeley software, and only 28 studies with high quality were included in the systematic review.

    RESULTS: Studies were published from 1992 to 2021. From the extracted data, nine different entities under the umbrella term VPL were identified associated with malignancy. We describe the clinical and histopathological characteristics of these and propose a uniform framework for nomenclature.

    CONCLUSIONS: Lack of well-planned research with adequate follow-up duration and inadequate quality standards are major barriers for the lack of evidence. The use of uniform nomenclature, as proposed in this study, and research at the molecular level will greatly reduce the controversies in understanding oral VPL associated with malignancy.

    Matched MeSH terms: Oral Ulcer*
  8. Ti TK
    Med J Malaysia, 1977 Dec;32(2):186-8.
    PMID: 614491
    Matched MeSH terms: Duodenal Ulcer/surgery*; Peptic Ulcer Hemorrhage/surgery; Stomach Ulcer/surgery*
    Med J Malaya, 1956 Mar;10(3):251-61.
    PMID: 13347456
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer*
  10. Smith CE
    Malayan Medical Journal, 1937;12:19-21.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer
  11. Low BT
    Family Practitioner, 1975;2:2-4.
    Matched MeSH terms: Ulcer
  12. Chuah SK, Wu DC, Suzuki H, Goh KL, Kao J, Ren JL
    Biomed Res Int, 2014;2014:898349.
    PMID: 25610875 DOI: 10.1155/2014/898349
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer/genetics*; Peptic Ulcer/metabolism*; Peptic Ulcer/pathology; Peptic Ulcer/therapy*
  13. Michael A, Jasjit SN, Prabhu R
    Med J Malaysia, 2015 Dec;70(6):365-6.
    PMID: 26988213 MyJurnal
    Fulminant necrotising amoebic colitis is a complication of untreated amoebiasis. This is seen in mainly low-income countries. It has a high mortality rate and is difficult to diagnose. We present an extremely rare case of fulminant necrotising amoebic colitis that caused diagnostic confusion in mimicking an acute abdomen, presumably caused by a perforated duodenal ulcer.
    Matched MeSH terms: Duodenal Ulcer; Peptic Ulcer Perforation; Ulcer
  14. Harjit K, Kandasami P, Hanafiah H
    Med J Malaysia, 2002 Jun;57(2):154-60.
    PMID: 24326645
    Bleeding is a serious complication of peptic ulcer and mortality rate has remained at approximately 10% or more. Traditionally surgeons selected patients who were at significant risk of continued or re-bleeding and advocated early surgery. However, patients with bleeding peptic ulcers are generally elderly with coexisting medical illness and surgery results in significant morbidity and mortality. In the last decade, endoscopic haemostatic therapy has been effective in arresting the bleeding with surgical option considered only after endoscopic treatment has failed. We report the outcome of 196 patients who were endoscopically diagnosed to have bleeding from peptic ulcers. One hundred and thirty patients were to have active bleeding or recent bleed from the ulcer. Endoscopic adrenaline injection therapy was used in 53 patients who had active bleeding ulcers and another 77 patients with endoscopic evidence of recent bleed. The injection therapy was successfully in 127 (97.7%) patients. The treatment failed in three patients and they underwent urgent surgery. Re-bleeding occurred in 26 (20.5%) patients and endoscopic adrenaline therapy was repeated in these cases. Haemostatic was achieved in 19 patients, however 7 patients continued to bleed and required surgery. There were 3 deaths, principally from advanced age and coexisting medical illness. Endoscopic therapy for bleeding peptic ulcers is simply to apply, safe and effective. In cases of re-bleeding after initial endoscopic hemostasis, re-treatment is a preferable alternative to surgery. The role of surgery is limited to bleeding that is refractory or inaccessible to endoscopic control.
    Matched MeSH terms: Peptic Ulcer*; Peptic Ulcer Hemorrhage*
  15. Lee BC, Jasmi AY
    Med J Malaysia, 2003 Aug;58(3):440-2.
    PMID: 14750387
    Double pylorus (DP) or duplication of the pylorus is an uncommon condition that is either congenital or acquired. Acquired double pylorus (DP) results from a peptic ulcer eroding through and creating a fistula between the duodenal bulb and the distal stomach. We report a case of an acquired double pylorus in an adult gentleman that resulted from the erosion of a duodenal and prepyloric ulcer.
    Matched MeSH terms: Duodenal Ulcer/pathology*; Stomach Ulcer/pathology*
  16. Walkingshaw R
    Matched MeSH terms: Ulcer
  17. Diamond DCE
    Matched MeSH terms: Ulcer
    Med J Malaya, 1954 Jun;8(4):318-29.
    PMID: 13193269
    Matched MeSH terms: Corneal Ulcer*; Ulcer*
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