Easy and difficult colorectal endoscopic sub-mucosal dissection (ESD): Prospective study to safely speed up western training

Cancer Science & Therapy

ISSN: 1948-5956

Open Access

Easy and difficult colorectal endoscopic sub-mucosal dissection (ESD): Prospective study to safely speed up western training

8th Euro Global Summit on Cancer Therapy

November 03-05, 2015 Valencia, Spain

Federico Iacopini, Yutaka Saito, Guido Costamagna, Walter Elisei, Cristina Grossi, Fabrizio Montagnese, Takuji Gotoda and Agostino Scozzarro

1San Giuseppe Hospital, Italy
2National Cancer Center Hospital, Japan
3Universit├?┬á Cattolica, Italy
4Tokyo Medical University, Japan

Posters-Accepted Abstracts: J Cancer Sci Ther

Abstract :

Introduction: Endoscopic sub-mucosal dissection (ESD) achieves significantly higher en bloc and R0 resection rates than endoscopic mucosal resection (EMR) and represents the best technique to achieve the curative resection of gastrointestinal superficial neoplasms. Although a level of competence can be achieved in the Western world through a stepwise training, it is unclear if it is sufficient to safely adopt ESD for colorectal lesions. Aim: To identify pre-operative patient and lesion features prognostic of successful ESD. Methods: Prospective single center study conducted by an endoscopist who achieved an initial level of competence in colorectal ESD. Inclusion criteria: Colorectal neoplasms either ├ó┬?┬ą15 or ├ó┬?┬ą20 mm associated or not to a scar, respectively; no features of SMdeep invasion (pit pattern V associated with a demarcation area). ESD was performed by the standard technique without expert supervision. The multivariate analysis was used to identify prognostic variables of successful ESD (en bloc resection). The following variables were evaluated: patient age and sex; lesion location, morphology, size, nodularity (>20 mm), scar, progressive endoscopist experience. Results: From March 2010 to July 2014, ESD was attempted in 106 patients (mean age 66; females 43%) for 114 lesions (median size 10 cm2, range 1-85). Lesions were 85(75%) in the colon, 29(25%) in the rectum; LST-G 70 (61%), LST-NG 35(31%), Is 9(8%); with scar 11(10%) and a nodule in 27(24%). En bloc, R0 and curative resection rates were achieved in: 92(81%), 90(79%), 86(75%). SM invasion was diagnosed in 13(11%). Perforation occurred in 5(4%) without precluding a successful ESD in 3. Prognostic variables of successful ESD in colon at the multivariate analysis are reported and no significant variables were identified for rectal ESD. Conclusions: A level of competence in colorectal ESD is not sufficient for a widespread adoption of ESD in the colon. Superficial neoplasms at a very high-level of difficulty for ESD are colonic either located in the cecum or flexures, larger than 40 mm, or associated with a scar. Western endoscopists without expert supervision should avoid ESD of very difficult lesions until an expertise level has been achieved.

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