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dc.creatorZabaleta, J. (Jon)-
dc.creatorAguinagalde, B. (Borja)-
dc.creatorLópez, I. (Iker)-
dc.creatorLaguna, S.M. (Stephany M)-
dc.creatorMendoza, M. (Mikel)-
dc.creatorGalardi, A. (Ainhoa)-
dc.creatorMatey-Muñoz, L. (Luis)-
dc.creatorLarrañaga, A. (Andrea)-
dc.creatorBaqueriza, G. (Gorka)-
dc.creatorIzeta, A. (Ander)-
dc.identifier.citationZabaleta, J. (Jon); Aguinagalde, B. (Borja); López, I. (Iker); et al. "Creation of a multidisciplinary and multicenter study group for the use of 3D printing in general thoracic surgery: lessons learned in our first year experience". Medical Devices: Evidence and Research. 12, 2019, 143 - 149es
dc.description.abstractIntroduction: In recent years, the use of 3D printing in medicine has grown exponentially, but the use of 3D technology has not been equally adopted by the different medical specialties. Published 3D printing activity in general thoracic surgery is scarce and has been mostly limited to case reports. The aim of this report was to reflect on the results and lessons learned from a newly created multidisciplinary and multicenter 3D unit of the Spanish Society of Thoracic Surgery (SECT). Methods: This is a pilot study to determine the feasibility and usefulness of printing 3D models for patients with thoracic malignancy or airway complications, based on real data. We designed a point-of-care 3D printing workflow involving thoracic surgeons, radiologists with experience in intrathoracic pathology, and engineers with experience in additive manufacturing. Results: In the first year of operation we generated 26 three-dimensional models out of 27 cases received (96.3%). In 9 cases a virtual model was sufficient for optimal patient handling, while in 17 cases a 3D model was printed. Per pathology, cases were classified as airway stenosis after lung transplantation (7 cases, 25.9%), tracheal pathology (7 cases, 25.9%), chest tumors (6 cases, 22.2%) carcinoid tumors (4 cases, 14.8%), mediastinal tumors (2 cases, 7.4%) and Pancoast tumors (one case, 3.7%). Conclusion: A multidisciplinary 3D laboratory is feasible in a hospital setting, and working as a multicenter group increases the number of cases and diversity of pathologies thus providing further opportunity to study the benefits of the 3D printing technology in general thoracic surgery.es_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipThis study was supported by a Bottom-Up innovation grant from the Department of Health of the Basque Government (17BU218; 5.715€) and an Emerging group grant from the Spanish Society of Thoracic Surgery (SECT; 3.000€).es_ES
dc.publisherInforma UK Limitedes_ES
dc.subject3d printinges_ES
dc.subjectThoracic surgeryes_ES
dc.subjectMultidisciplinary groupes_ES
dc.subjectPreoperative studyes_ES
dc.titleCreation of a multidisciplinary and multicenter study group for the use of 3D printing in general thoracic surgery: lessons learned in our first year experiencees_ES
dc.description.noteThis work is published and licensed by Dove Medical Press Limited. The full terms of this license are available at https://www.dovepress.com/terms. php and incorporate the Creative Commons Attribution – Non Commercial (unported, v3.0) License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/3.0/). By accessing the work you hereby accept the Terms. Non-commercial uses of the work are permitted without any further permission from Dove Medical Press Limited, provided the work is properly attributed. For permission for commercial use of this work, please see paragraphs 4.2 and 5 of our Terms (https://www.dovepress.com/terms.php)es_ES
dadun.citation.publicationNameMedical Devices: Evidence and Researches_ES

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