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Laryngeal Trauma

Laryngeal Trauma Abstract Laryngeal trauma is best treated by a solid stent composed of a foam rubber core and a finger cot lining. The advantage of this stent is that it is easily constructed and readily available. If the trauma is associated with loss of laryngeal cartilage support and soft tissue, a skin-lined stent is preferred. If a stenosis develops, a temporary skin-lined fistula may be created to interrupt the cicatricial process. References 1. Fitz-Hugh GS, Wallenborn WM, McGovern F: Injuries of the larynx and cervical trauma . Ann Otol 71:419-442, 1962. 2. Middleton P: Traumatic laryngeal stenosis . Ann Otol 75:139-148, 1966. 3. Shumrick DA: Trauma of larynx . Arch Otolaryng 86:691-696, 1967.Crossref 4. Dedo HH, Sooy FA: Surgical repair of late glottic stenosis . Ann Otol 77:435-441, 1968. 5. Harris HH, Ainsworth JZ: Immediate management of laryngeal and tracheal injuries . Laryngoscope 75:1103-1115, 1965. 6. McCall JW, Whitaker CW: Use of prosthesis in larynx and trachea . Ann Otol 71:397-403, 1962. 7. Montgomery WW: Surgical management of supraglottic and glottic stenosis . Ann Otol 77:534-745, 1968. 8. Ogura JH, Powers WE: Functional restitution of traumatic stenosis of the larynx and pharynx . Laryngoscope 74:1081-1110, 1964. 9. Priest RE, Huff JS, Banovetz JD: Laryngotracheal injuries . Ann Otol 76:786-792, 1967. 10. Ogura J, Mallen RW: Trauma of the larynx , in Ballenger (ed): Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Ear , ed 11. Philadelphia, Lea & Febiger Inc, 1969, p 326. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archives of Otolaryngology American Medical Association

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1972 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
0003-9977
DOI
10.1001/archotol.1972.00770080192003
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract Laryngeal trauma is best treated by a solid stent composed of a foam rubber core and a finger cot lining. The advantage of this stent is that it is easily constructed and readily available. If the trauma is associated with loss of laryngeal cartilage support and soft tissue, a skin-lined stent is preferred. If a stenosis develops, a temporary skin-lined fistula may be created to interrupt the cicatricial process. References 1. Fitz-Hugh GS, Wallenborn WM, McGovern F: Injuries of the larynx and cervical trauma . Ann Otol 71:419-442, 1962. 2. Middleton P: Traumatic laryngeal stenosis . Ann Otol 75:139-148, 1966. 3. Shumrick DA: Trauma of larynx . Arch Otolaryng 86:691-696, 1967.Crossref 4. Dedo HH, Sooy FA: Surgical repair of late glottic stenosis . Ann Otol 77:435-441, 1968. 5. Harris HH, Ainsworth JZ: Immediate management of laryngeal and tracheal injuries . Laryngoscope 75:1103-1115, 1965. 6. McCall JW, Whitaker CW: Use of prosthesis in larynx and trachea . Ann Otol 71:397-403, 1962. 7. Montgomery WW: Surgical management of supraglottic and glottic stenosis . Ann Otol 77:534-745, 1968. 8. Ogura JH, Powers WE: Functional restitution of traumatic stenosis of the larynx and pharynx . Laryngoscope 74:1081-1110, 1964. 9. Priest RE, Huff JS, Banovetz JD: Laryngotracheal injuries . Ann Otol 76:786-792, 1967. 10. Ogura J, Mallen RW: Trauma of the larynx , in Ballenger (ed): Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Ear , ed 11. Philadelphia, Lea & Febiger Inc, 1969, p 326.

Journal

Archives of OtolaryngologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: Feb 1, 1972

References