publication . Article . 2016

High-resolution esophageal pressure topography for esophageal motility disorders

Yaseri, H. F.; Hamsi, G.; Tayeb Ramim;
Open Access
  • Published: 01 Apr 2016
Abstract
Background: High-resolution manometer (HRM) of the esophagus has become the main diagnostic test in the evaluation of esophageal motility disorders. The development of high-resolution manometry catheters and software displays of manometry recordings in color-coded pressure plots have changed the diagnostic assessment of esophageal disease. The first step of the Chicago classification described abnormal esophagogastric junction deglutitive relaxation. The latest classification system, proposed by Pandolfino et al, includes contraction patterns and peristalsis integrity based on integrated relaxation pressure 4 (IRP4). It can be discriminating the achalasia from n...
Subjects
Medical Subject Headings: otorhinolaryngologic diseasesdigestive system diseases
free text keywords: cross-sectional studies, esophageal achalasia, esophageal spasm, manometry, lcsh:Medicine (General), lcsh:R5-920

1. Bredenoord AJ, Fox M, Kahrilas PJ, Pandolfino JE, Schwizer W, Smout AJ; International High Resolution Manometry Working Group. Chicago classification criteria of esophageal motility disorders defined in high resolution esophageal pressure topography. Neurogastroenterol Motil 2012;24 Suppl 1:57-65.

2. Pandolfino JE, Leslie E, Luger D, Mitchell B, Kwiatek MA, Kahrilas PJ. The contractile deceleration point: an important physiologic landmark on oesophageal pressure topography. Neurogastroenterol Motil 2010;22(4):395-400, e90.

3. Pandolfino JE, Kahrilas PJ; American Gastroenterological Association. AGA technical review on the clinical use of esophageal manometry. Gastroenterology 2005;128(1):209-24.

4. Mikaeli J, Islami F, Malekzadeh R. Achalasia: a review of Western and Iranian experiences. World J Gastroenterol 2009;15(40):5000-9. [OpenAIRE]

5. Chen CL, Yi CH, Cook IJ. Differences in oesophageal bolus transit between patients with and without erosive reflux disease. Dig Liver Dis 2008;40(5):348-54.

6. Smout A, Fox M. Weak and absent peristalsis. Neurogastroenterol Motil 2012;24(suppl 1):40-7.

7. Sifrim D, Fornari F. Non-achalasic motor disorders of the oesophagus. Best Pract Res Clin Gastroenterol 2007;21(4):575-93.

8. Porter RF, Kumar N, Drapekin JE, Gyawali CP. Fragmented esophageal smooth muscle contraction segments on high resolution manometry: a marker of esophageal hypomotility. Neurogastroenterol Motil 2012;24(8):763-8, e353.

9. Hong SN, Rhee PL, Kim JH, Lee JH, Kim YH, Kim JJ, et al. Does this patient have oesophageal motility abnormality or pathological acid reflux? Dig Liver Dis 2005;37(7):475-84.

10. Kahrilas PJ, Sifrim D. High-resolution manometry and impedancepH/manometry: valuable tools in clinical and investigational esophagology. Gastroenterology 2008;135(3):756-69. [OpenAIRE]

11. Roman S, Tutuian R. Esophageal hypertensive peristaltic disorders. Neurogastroenterol Motil 2012;24 Suppl 1:32-9.

12. Pandolfino JE, Roman S, Carlson D, Luger D, Bidari K, Boris L, et al. Distal esophageal spasm in high-resolution esophageal pressure topography: defining clinical phenotypes. Gastroenterology 2011;141(2):469-75.

13. Delavari A, Moradi G2, Birjandi F3, Elahi E4, Saberifiroozi M5. The Prevalence of Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD) in the Islamic Republic of Iran: A Systematic Review. Middle East J Dig Dis 2012;4(1):5-15.

Tehran University Medical Journal, April 2016; Vol. 74, No. 1: 42-49

Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue