The Effectiveness of Single-Anastomosis Duodenoileal Bypass with Sleeve Gastrectomy/One Anastomosis Duodenal Switch (SADI-S/OADS): an Updated Systematic Review.

Abstract

Single-anastomosis duodenoileal bypass with sleeve gastrectomy/one anastomosis duodenal switch (SADI-S/OADS) was developed as a bariatric operation with reduced overall morbidity and lasting weight loss results. We performed a systematic review of the literature, including 14 studies reporting on weight loss, comorbidity resolution, postoperative complications, and nutritional deficiencies following SADI-S. Twelve months after SADI-S, the mean total body weight lost ranged from 21.5 to 41.2%, with no weight regain being observed after 24 months. The comorbidity resolution rate was 72.6% for diabetes, 77.2% for dyslipidemia, and 59.0% for hypertension cases. The need for reoperation was the most common postoperative complication. While several patients developed nutrient deficiencies, SADI-S seems to be an overall safe and effective bariatric operation.

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Citation

Published Version (Please cite this version)

10.1007/s11695-020-05188-7

Publication Info

Spinos, Dimitrios, Konstantinos Skarentzos, Stepan M Esagian, Keri A Seymour and Konstantinos P Economopoulos (2021). The Effectiveness of Single-Anastomosis Duodenoileal Bypass with Sleeve Gastrectomy/One Anastomosis Duodenal Switch (SADI-S/OADS): an Updated Systematic Review. Obesity surgery. 10.1007/s11695-020-05188-7 Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/22503.

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Scholars@Duke

Seymour

Keri Anne Seymour

Associate Professor of Surgery
Economopoulos

Konstantinos Economopoulos

House Staff

General Surgery resident at Duke aspiring to become a Minimally Invasive Surgeon innovator and graduated fellow of the Duke Design Health program. Upcoming MIS fellow at Massachusetts General Hospital. Interested in medical device design and enterpreunership. Experienced basic and translational researcher with demonstrated history of working in the non-profit organization management research industry (e.g. Society of Junior Doctors) and the academia (Harvard Medical School). Dedicated mentor of several medical students and pre-med college students.


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