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Society for Pediatric Radiology – Poster Archive

Biliary Atresia
Showing 6 Abstracts.

Supakul Nucharin

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: EDU-017

To summarize our experience using Computed Tomography Angiography (CTA) of the liver as an imaging tool for pre-living donor liver transplantation (LDLT) evaluation in biliary atresia (BA) patients. This pictorial review will illustrate and discuss several aspects of imaging techniques and the important findings that clinician need to know before LDLT.

Key imaging findings for vascular anatomy/collateral vessels will be made, emphasizing what clinicians need to know. Correlation with intraoperative findings will also be provided.
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Authors:  Supakul Nucharin

Keywords:  Biliary atresia, LDLT, liver transplantation, CTA liver, Pediatric

Chauhan Ankita,  Maller Vijetha

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: EDU-027

Biliary atresia is a progressive, fibro-obliterative disease of the intra- and extrahepatic bile ducts in infancy. This exhibit outlines the pathophysiology, diagnostic pathways, and current and emerging management strategies for biliary atresia in the pediatric age group. Read More

Authors:  Chauhan Ankita , Maller Vijetha

Keywords:  Biliary Atresia, Kasai, HIDA

Ho Simon,  Sharma Priya

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: EDU-020

The aim of this exhibit is to review imaging findings of neonatal biliary disease, with emphasis on biliary atresia and conditions of surgical interest. We will present a series of cases on cholestatic diseases encountered in the neonatal period and multi-modality approach to imaging these patients.
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Authors:  Ho Simon , Sharma Priya

Keywords:  Cholestasis, Biliary Atresia

Patrick Ellen,  Dickson Paula,  Alazraki Adina,  Romero Rene

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: EDU-125

Ninety percent of biliary atresia cases occur with no associated anomalies. Ten percent of cases of biliary atresia are considered syndromic, occurring in association with a variety of congenital anomalies including heterotaxy, polysplenia, asplenia, congenital cardiac defects, intestinal malrotation, interrupted IVC, hepatic artery anomalies, and portal vein anomalies, including pre-duodenal portal vein. The incidence of hepatopulmonary syndrome is also increased in this group. Images from CT, MR, radiography, nuclear medicine, ultrasound and fluoroscopy will illustrate the variety of imaging appearances of the biliary atresia/splenic malformation syndrome. Read More

Authors:  Patrick Ellen , Dickson Paula , Alazraki Adina , Romero Rene

Keywords:  Biliary atresia, Splenic malformations

Di Puglia Elazir,  Correa Joao Antonio,  Penna Claudia

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: EDU-005 (S)

-To review the etiopathogenesis of biliary atresia;
-To review the techinique, describing and ilustratins typical and atypical sonographic findings ob biliary atresia, comparing them to the normal anatomy, to help the radiologist in the differencial diagnosisof cholestasis;
-To correlate the sonographic findings with laparoscopic cholangiography.
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Authors:  Di Puglia Elazir , Correa Joao Antonio , Penna Claudia

Keywords:  cholestasis, biliary atresia, ultrasound

Biscaye Stephanie,  Albertario Marco,  Guesmi Myriam,  Leloutre Beatrice,  Occelli Aurelie,  Boyer Corinne

Final Pr. ID: Poster #: CR-02 (R)

the aim of the study is to report the importance of the link between intracranial bleeding (ICB) and biliary atresia in neonates. Nowadays, the incidence of bleeding secondary to vitamin K deficiency has well-decreased, thanks to systematic vitamin K prophylaxis in neonates. However, ICB remains a severe complication of Vitamine K deficiency, with a high mortality rate and possible neurological disabilities.
Biliary atresia (BA) is a life-threatening condition in neonates, commonly diagnosed in the first 2 months of life, based on jaundice, cholestasis, pale-colored stools and dark urine. Occasionally, BA can be revealed later (25 to 65 days after birth), with severe symptoms such as intracranial, nasal or gastrointestinal bleedings.
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Authors:  Biscaye Stephanie , Albertario Marco , Guesmi Myriam , Leloutre Beatrice , Occelli Aurelie , Boyer Corinne

Keywords:  biliary atresia, intracranial bleeding