require surgical intervention

29 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The vast majority of foot and ankle conditions do not require surgical intervention.
  • It is also the type that will most commonly require surgical intervention, comprising over 80% of cases.
  • Approximately 3% of adult patients develop significant bleeding at this time which may sometimes require surgical intervention.
  • Severe herniations may not heal of their own accord and may require surgical intervention.
  • Larger stones may require surgical intervention for their removal, such as percutaneous nephrolithotomy.
  • They can lead to peritonitis and require surgical intervention to fix.
  • An open fracture will always require surgical intervention.
  • Any responsive level above 10% is regarded as being able to spontaneously recover and does not typically require surgical intervention.
  • Other causes of cardiac tamponade may also require surgical intervention, although emergent treatment at bedside may be adequate.
  • Cases of severe trauma, especially internal bleeding, require surgical intervention.
  • Studies have reported that patients with grade III (complete) injuries do poorly with conservative management and typically will require surgical intervention followed by rehabilitation.
  • Additionally, the foals will eventually bloat, and will require surgical intervention.
  • A shorter cleft (type I) may not require surgical intervention.
  • However, surgery may be required to save the life of the horse, and 1-2% of all colics require surgical intervention.
  • It does not require surgical intervention, unlike procedures such as vasectomy or tubal ligation.
  • Acute abdomen can be defined as severe, persistent abdominal pain of sudden onset that is likely to require surgical intervention to treat its cause.
  • Displaced intrarticular fractures require surgical intervention within 3 weeks of fracture, before bone consolidation has occurred.
  • It is important to differentiate DPI from small intestinal obstruction, since obstruction may require surgical intervention.
  • It is important to differentiate DPI from small intestinal obstruction, since obstruction may require surgical intervention, but this can at times be difficult.
  • Pancreatic exocrine insufficiency may be treated through pancreatic enzyme supplementation, while severe skeletal abnormalities may require surgical intervention.
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