Detalle Publicación

ARTÍCULO
A systematic review and meta-analysis comparing the short- and long-term outcomes for laparoscopic and open liver resections for hepatocellular carcinoma: updated results from the European guidelines meeting on laparoscopic liver su, Southampton, UK, 2017
Autores: Ciria, R. (Autor de correspondencia); Gomez-Luque, I.; Ocaña García, Sira; Cipriani, F. ; Halls, M.; Briceno, J.; Okuda, Y.; Troisi, R.; Rotellar Sastre, Fernando; Soubrane, O. ; Abu Hilal, M.
Título de la revista: ANNALS OF SURGICAL ONCOLOGY
ISSN: 1068-9265
Volumen: 26
Número: 1
Páginas: 252 - 263
Fecha de publicación: 2019
Lugar: WOS
Resumen:
BackgroundThe laparoscopic approach to liver resection has experienced exponential growth in recent years; however, its application is still under debate and objective, evidence-based guidelines for its safe future progression are needed.ObjectiveThe aim of this study was to perform a systematic review and meta-analysis comparing the short- and long-term outcomes of laparoscopic and open liver resections for hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC).MethodsTo identify all the comparative manuscripts reporting on laparoscopic and open liver resection for HCC, all published English-language studies with more than 10 cases were screened. In addition to the primary meta-analysis, four specific subgroup analyses were performed on patients with Child-Pugh A cirrhosis, resections for solitary tumors, and those undergoing minor and major resections. The quality of the studies was assessed using the Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network (SIGN) methodology and the Newcastle-Ottawa Scale.ResultsFrom the initial 361 manuscripts, 28 were included in the meta-analysis. Five of these 28 manuscripts were specific to patients with Child-Pugh A cirrhosis (321 cases), 11 focused on solitary tumors (1003 cases), 16 focused on minor resections (1286 cases), and 3 focused on major resections (164 cases). Three manuscripts compared 1079 cases but could not be assigned to any of the above subanalyses. In general terms, short-term outcomes were favorable when using a laparoscopic approach, especially in minor resections. The only advantage seen with an open approach was reduced operative time during major liver resections. No differences in long-term outcomes were observed between the approaches.ConclusionsLaparoscopic liver resection for HCC is feasible and offers improved short-term outcomes, with comparable long-term outcomes as the open approach.