Hakim, Intan Friscilla
Yayasan Lingkar Studi Bedah Plastik

Published : 2 Documents

Found 2 Documents

Recurrent Cranial Bone and Scalp Defect : A Case Report Hakim, Intan Friscilla; Sudjatmiko, Gentur
Jurnal Plastik Rekonstruksi Vol 1 No 2 (2012): March - April Issue
Publisher : Yayasan Lingkar Studi Bedah Plastik

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (944.391 KB) | DOI: 10.14228/jpr.v1i2.47


Partial defect of the cranial bone and scalp remains a dificult problem for surgeons. Longterm morbidity is due to dif!culty in finding the right material for closure and the resulting repeated surgery. This paper discusses the effectiveness of honey application as a simple and effective method for scalp defect treatment. One case of a patient with partial and cranium defect was referred to Cipto Mangunkusumo hospital with several prior attempt to close the defect with an acrylic implant. The cultured swab on patient revealed MRSA. Application of honey to the raw surface on the cranial defect shows resulting spontaneous epithelialization without clinical evidence of local infection. The use of honey as a topical treatment for cranial and scalp defect provide a safe and effective alternative method for closing the wound secondarily.
Reconstruction of Traumatic Partial Ear Amputations Using Two-Stage Skin Flap Pocket Technique Hakim, Intan Friscilla; Kreshanti, Prasetyanugraheni; Handayani, Siti; Bangun, Kristaninta
Jurnal Plastik Rekonstruksi Vol 2 No 1 (2013): January - March Issue
Publisher : Yayasan Lingkar Studi Bedah Plastik

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (606.446 KB) | DOI: 10.14228/jpr.v2i1.123


Background: Various reconstructive techniques for partial traumatic ear amputations have been reported. The choice of technique is based on the missing ear components and the availability of tissue for defect coverage. The goal is to obtain an aesthetically acceptable ear. The authors report a two-stage skin flap pocket technique for the reconstruction of traumatic ear amputations. Patient and Method: Three cases of partial traumatic ear amputation due to bite is reported. After sufficient debridement, skin flap pocket was created on the retroauriculomastoid area. Conchal cartilage graft was used to replace cartilage defect in one case. The other 2 cases utilized their amputated cartilage graft, deepithelialized and then resutured to the remaining cartilage. All three cases underwent second stage surgeries for flap division, three weeks after the pocketing. Result: In 2 months follow-up, all of 3 cases showed no signs of infection. Normal dimension of the ears were achieved and aesthetic appearances were perceived as acceptable to the patients and other viewers. One case was able to be followed one year post surgery with acceptable aesthetics, and no sign of cartilage resorption. Summary: The technique used in these cases provided acceptable results in reconstructing the size and shape of the partially amputated ears. Cartilage grafts implanted in the pockets retained their shape with no infection or resorption.