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1326 Eltabbakh, G. H., Shamonki, M. I., Moody, J. M. és mtsa: Laparoscopy as the primary modality for the treatment of women with endometrial carcinoma. Cancer, 2001, 91

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Authors: Loránd Barabás and Péter Sipos

Artzl Rundschau München 57 169 71 . 4. HC Clarke 1972 Laparoscopy – New Instruments for

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experience of 248 cases. J Minim Invasive Gynecol. 2007; 14: 682–689. 16 Wang YZ, Deng L, Xu HC, et al. Laparoscopy versus laparotomy for the management of early stage cervical

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Authors: Eldin Mohamed Gamal, Györgyi Szabó, Péter Metzger, István Furka, Irén Mikó, Katalin Pető, Andrea Ferencz, József Sándor, Zsolt Szentkereszty, Péter Sápi and György Wéber

. RE Fear 1968 Laparoscopy: A valuable aid in gynecologic diagnosis Obstet Gynecol 3 1297 309

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Authors: Fatih Sumer, Cuneyt Kayaalp, Yılmaz Polat, Ismail Ertugrul and Servet Karagul

, therefore, avoid additional abdominal incisions [3] . The objective of the surgery performed in this case report was to utilize a minimally invasive approach to liver surgery via a combination of mini-laparoscopy and natural orifice specimen extraction

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Authors: Kristóf Dede, Tamás Mersich, Sándor Faludi, Beáta Blans, Ferenc Salamon and Ferenc Jakab

59 405 411 Dequanter, D., Lefebvre, J. C., Belva, P.: Mesenteric cysts. A case treated by laparoscopy and a review of the literature

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Authors: János Tajti jr., Zsolt Simonka, Attila Paszt, Szabolcs Ábrahám, Klaudia Farkas, Zoltán Szepes, Tamás Molnár, Ferenc Nagy and György Lázár

treatment of inflammatory bowel disease. World J. Gastroenterol., 2012, 18 (46), 6756–6763. 6 Causey, M. W., Stoddard, D., Johnson, E. K., et al.: Laparoscopy

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Authors: Enikő Berkes, Attila Bokor and János Rigó

Sutton, C., Hill, D.: Laser laparoscopy in the treatment of endometriosis. Br. J. Obstet. Gynaecol., 1990, 97 , 181–185. Hill D

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.: Laparoscopy in the “normal” infertile patient: a question revisited. J. Am. Assoc. Gynecol. Laparosc., 2000, 7 (3), 317–324. 20 Al-Badawi, I. A., Fluker, M. R

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Authors: Cem Atabekoğlu, İbrahim Yalçin, Salih Taşkin, Korhan Kahraman and Murat Sönmezer

Abstract

Objective: Intrauterine device (IUD) is a widely used contraceptive method. Uterus perforation caused by an IUD is seen frequently, but intravesical migration with secondary stone formation is a rare complication. In this article, we report a case of an intravesical migrating IUD removed by laparoscopy. Result(s): A 48-year-old woman in whom the last IUD was inserted 15 years ago was presented with voiding symptoms including frequency, dysuria, and difficulty in urination. Plain X-ray and ultrasonography showed an IUD at the dome of the urinary bladder and a urinary stone at the bladder neck. The patient underwent cystoscopy and these imaging findings were evaluated at laparoscopy. The IUD which was seen on the right side of the bladder dome was covered by the peritoneum and omentum. After dissection of omentum and peritoneum, the IUD was seen at the wall of the bladder. Then, the IUD removed. Conclusion(s): Because of the irritative voiding symptoms, extraneous material in the urothelium leading to stone formation, and the possible occurrence of a squamous cell carcinoma, all IUDs that migrate to the bladder should be removed. Management of these cases can be performed successfully via the endoscopic approach.

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