Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications

Juan Gambini, Thomas Quinn, Santiago Matalonga, Ricardo Vila, Juan Hermida, Omar Alonso, Guang Zhong Yang, Pablo Cabral

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

17 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

Objectives: Our previous optical imaging work allowed us to build a portable indocyanine green (ICG) detection system. Using ICG and 99mTc nanocolloid ICG (99mTc-N-ICG) (1) we were able to perform the following intraoperative procedures: breast cancer sentinel node detection, colon anastomosis surgery perfusion evaluation and parathyroid detection. The aim of the current study
was to describe an upgraded ICG detection system (ICGDS) and results obtained during the described procedures.
Methods: The ICGDS has the specifications described in Table 1 and it was used in breast cancer sentinel node procedures. We performed 15 breast cancer sentinel node procedures using 99mTc-N-ICG. Injection of the tracer was performed perioareolar subcutaneously in the same quadrant of the tumor. Lymphoscintigrapy and SPECT-CT (Mediso) were acquired prior surgery.
Intraoperative SN localization was performed using a gamma probe and ICGDS. Room lights were dimmed or turned off during ICGDS use. Intraoperative localization of SN was made using acoustic cues from the probe that guided surgeon to the region where the node was located and later ICGD
allowed to visually identify them. We performed 3 intraoperative perfusion evaluation of colon anastomosis. ICG was injected intravenously during surgery once anastomosis was performed, and perfusion was evaluated. We performed 2 intraoperative parathyroid detection procedures with ICG which was intravenously injected once thyroid tissue has been exposed and parathyroid search remained inconclusive.
Results: Our ICGDS allowed us to identify SLNs that were radioactive and fluorescent. We found that fluorescent imaging provided enhanced confidence to surgeon to precisely remove the relevant nodes, and spare non hybrid nodes, particularly when nodes were clustered. We did not found any radioactive only or fluorescent only nodes. All fluorescent nodes were radioactive. During anastomosis evaluation we were able to intraoperatively visualize perfusion of the different structures involved. We found that the 3 patients had good anastomosis perfusion and that information correlated with no postoperative complications. Intraoperative parathyroid fluorescence imaging allowed us to visualize parathyroid tissue and helped the surgeon to remove them.
Conclusion: Our portable ICG detection system was able to detect 99mTc-N-ICG and ICG. These procedures were safe and carried out without complications and allowed us to detect nodes, parathyroids and evaluate digestive perfusion. Advances in instrumentation and novel specific targeting fluorescent or hybrid tracers will improve patient outcomes.
Original languageEnglish
Number of pages1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 31 Jan 2019
EventWorld Molecular Imaging Congress 2018: Discover, Visualize, Learn, Cure - Washington State Convention Center, Seattle, United States
Duration: 12 Sep 201815 Sep 2018
http://www.wmis.org/2018-wmic/

Conference

ConferenceWorld Molecular Imaging Congress 2018
Abbreviated title2018 WMC
CountryUnited States
CitySeattle
Period12/09/1815/09/18
Internet address

Fingerprint

Indocyanine Green
Perfusion
Optical Imaging
Breast Neoplasms
Colon
Acoustics
Cues
Thyroid Gland
Light
Injections

Keywords

  • Software Development
  • Human-Computer Interaction (HCI)

Cite this

Gambini, J., Quinn, T., Matalonga, S., Vila, R., Hermida, J., Alonso, O., ... Cabral, P. (2019). Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications. Abstract from World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018, Seattle, United States. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2
Gambini, Juan ; Quinn, Thomas ; Matalonga, Santiago ; Vila, Ricardo ; Hermida, Juan ; Alonso, Omar ; Yang, Guang Zhong ; Cabral, Pablo. / Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications. Abstract from World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018, Seattle, United States.1 p.
@conference{7ec4172a09534b0f84f96dd3184e9fe7,
title = "Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications",
abstract = "Objectives: Our previous optical imaging work allowed us to build a portable indocyanine green (ICG) detection system. Using ICG and 99mTc nanocolloid ICG (99mTc-N-ICG) (1) we were able to perform the following intraoperative procedures: breast cancer sentinel node detection, colon anastomosis surgery perfusion evaluation and parathyroid detection. The aim of the current studywas to describe an upgraded ICG detection system (ICGDS) and results obtained during the described procedures. Methods: The ICGDS has the specifications described in Table 1 and it was used in breast cancer sentinel node procedures. We performed 15 breast cancer sentinel node procedures using 99mTc-N-ICG. Injection of the tracer was performed perioareolar subcutaneously in the same quadrant of the tumor. Lymphoscintigrapy and SPECT-CT (Mediso) were acquired prior surgery.Intraoperative SN localization was performed using a gamma probe and ICGDS. Room lights were dimmed or turned off during ICGDS use. Intraoperative localization of SN was made using acoustic cues from the probe that guided surgeon to the region where the node was located and later ICGDallowed to visually identify them. We performed 3 intraoperative perfusion evaluation of colon anastomosis. ICG was injected intravenously during surgery once anastomosis was performed, and perfusion was evaluated. We performed 2 intraoperative parathyroid detection procedures with ICG which was intravenously injected once thyroid tissue has been exposed and parathyroid search remained inconclusive.Results: Our ICGDS allowed us to identify SLNs that were radioactive and fluorescent. We found that fluorescent imaging provided enhanced confidence to surgeon to precisely remove the relevant nodes, and spare non hybrid nodes, particularly when nodes were clustered. We did not found any radioactive only or fluorescent only nodes. All fluorescent nodes were radioactive. During anastomosis evaluation we were able to intraoperatively visualize perfusion of the different structures involved. We found that the 3 patients had good anastomosis perfusion and that information correlated with no postoperative complications. Intraoperative parathyroid fluorescence imaging allowed us to visualize parathyroid tissue and helped the surgeon to remove them.Conclusion: Our portable ICG detection system was able to detect 99mTc-N-ICG and ICG. These procedures were safe and carried out without complications and allowed us to detect nodes, parathyroids and evaluate digestive perfusion. Advances in instrumentation and novel specific targeting fluorescent or hybrid tracers will improve patient outcomes.",
keywords = "Software Development, Human-Computer Interaction (HCI)",
author = "Juan Gambini and Thomas Quinn and Santiago Matalonga and Ricardo Vila and Juan Hermida and Omar Alonso and Yang, {Guang Zhong} and Pablo Cabral",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
day = "31",
doi = "10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2",
language = "English",
note = "World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018 : Discover, Visualize, Learn, Cure, 2018 WMC ; Conference date: 12-09-2018 Through 15-09-2018",
url = "http://www.wmis.org/2018-wmic/",

}

Gambini, J, Quinn, T, Matalonga, S, Vila, R, Hermida, J, Alonso, O, Yang, GZ & Cabral, P 2019, 'Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications', World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018, Seattle, United States, 12/09/18 - 15/09/18. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2

Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications. / Gambini, Juan; Quinn, Thomas; Matalonga, Santiago; Vila, Ricardo; Hermida, Juan; Alonso, Omar; Yang, Guang Zhong; Cabral, Pablo.

2019. Abstract from World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018, Seattle, United States.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

TY - CONF

T1 - Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications

AU - Gambini, Juan

AU - Quinn, Thomas

AU - Matalonga, Santiago

AU - Vila, Ricardo

AU - Hermida, Juan

AU - Alonso, Omar

AU - Yang, Guang Zhong

AU - Cabral, Pablo

PY - 2019/1/31

Y1 - 2019/1/31

N2 - Objectives: Our previous optical imaging work allowed us to build a portable indocyanine green (ICG) detection system. Using ICG and 99mTc nanocolloid ICG (99mTc-N-ICG) (1) we were able to perform the following intraoperative procedures: breast cancer sentinel node detection, colon anastomosis surgery perfusion evaluation and parathyroid detection. The aim of the current studywas to describe an upgraded ICG detection system (ICGDS) and results obtained during the described procedures. Methods: The ICGDS has the specifications described in Table 1 and it was used in breast cancer sentinel node procedures. We performed 15 breast cancer sentinel node procedures using 99mTc-N-ICG. Injection of the tracer was performed perioareolar subcutaneously in the same quadrant of the tumor. Lymphoscintigrapy and SPECT-CT (Mediso) were acquired prior surgery.Intraoperative SN localization was performed using a gamma probe and ICGDS. Room lights were dimmed or turned off during ICGDS use. Intraoperative localization of SN was made using acoustic cues from the probe that guided surgeon to the region where the node was located and later ICGDallowed to visually identify them. We performed 3 intraoperative perfusion evaluation of colon anastomosis. ICG was injected intravenously during surgery once anastomosis was performed, and perfusion was evaluated. We performed 2 intraoperative parathyroid detection procedures with ICG which was intravenously injected once thyroid tissue has been exposed and parathyroid search remained inconclusive.Results: Our ICGDS allowed us to identify SLNs that were radioactive and fluorescent. We found that fluorescent imaging provided enhanced confidence to surgeon to precisely remove the relevant nodes, and spare non hybrid nodes, particularly when nodes were clustered. We did not found any radioactive only or fluorescent only nodes. All fluorescent nodes were radioactive. During anastomosis evaluation we were able to intraoperatively visualize perfusion of the different structures involved. We found that the 3 patients had good anastomosis perfusion and that information correlated with no postoperative complications. Intraoperative parathyroid fluorescence imaging allowed us to visualize parathyroid tissue and helped the surgeon to remove them.Conclusion: Our portable ICG detection system was able to detect 99mTc-N-ICG and ICG. These procedures were safe and carried out without complications and allowed us to detect nodes, parathyroids and evaluate digestive perfusion. Advances in instrumentation and novel specific targeting fluorescent or hybrid tracers will improve patient outcomes.

AB - Objectives: Our previous optical imaging work allowed us to build a portable indocyanine green (ICG) detection system. Using ICG and 99mTc nanocolloid ICG (99mTc-N-ICG) (1) we were able to perform the following intraoperative procedures: breast cancer sentinel node detection, colon anastomosis surgery perfusion evaluation and parathyroid detection. The aim of the current studywas to describe an upgraded ICG detection system (ICGDS) and results obtained during the described procedures. Methods: The ICGDS has the specifications described in Table 1 and it was used in breast cancer sentinel node procedures. We performed 15 breast cancer sentinel node procedures using 99mTc-N-ICG. Injection of the tracer was performed perioareolar subcutaneously in the same quadrant of the tumor. Lymphoscintigrapy and SPECT-CT (Mediso) were acquired prior surgery.Intraoperative SN localization was performed using a gamma probe and ICGDS. Room lights were dimmed or turned off during ICGDS use. Intraoperative localization of SN was made using acoustic cues from the probe that guided surgeon to the region where the node was located and later ICGDallowed to visually identify them. We performed 3 intraoperative perfusion evaluation of colon anastomosis. ICG was injected intravenously during surgery once anastomosis was performed, and perfusion was evaluated. We performed 2 intraoperative parathyroid detection procedures with ICG which was intravenously injected once thyroid tissue has been exposed and parathyroid search remained inconclusive.Results: Our ICGDS allowed us to identify SLNs that were radioactive and fluorescent. We found that fluorescent imaging provided enhanced confidence to surgeon to precisely remove the relevant nodes, and spare non hybrid nodes, particularly when nodes were clustered. We did not found any radioactive only or fluorescent only nodes. All fluorescent nodes were radioactive. During anastomosis evaluation we were able to intraoperatively visualize perfusion of the different structures involved. We found that the 3 patients had good anastomosis perfusion and that information correlated with no postoperative complications. Intraoperative parathyroid fluorescence imaging allowed us to visualize parathyroid tissue and helped the surgeon to remove them.Conclusion: Our portable ICG detection system was able to detect 99mTc-N-ICG and ICG. These procedures were safe and carried out without complications and allowed us to detect nodes, parathyroids and evaluate digestive perfusion. Advances in instrumentation and novel specific targeting fluorescent or hybrid tracers will improve patient outcomes.

KW - Software Development

KW - Human-Computer Interaction (HCI)

U2 - 10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2

DO - 10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2

M3 - Abstract

ER -

Gambini J, Quinn T, Matalonga S, Vila R, Hermida J, Alonso O et al. Portable Indocyanine Green (ICG) detection system – intraoperative applications. 2019. Abstract from World Molecular Imaging Congress 2018, Seattle, United States. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11307-018-01305-2