1 treatment is best for primary and recurrent urethral strictures.
2 inimally invasive options to manage men with urethral strictures.
3 atest evidence on the management of anterior urethral strictures.
4 including rectal complications (3.3% vs 0%), urethral strictures (17.8% vs 9.5%), and total urinary i
5 in a small series as treatment for posterior urethral strictures and bladder neck contractures result
6 l imaging modality used in the evaluation of urethral strictures and fistulas in case of 'watering ca
7 ethrotomy or dilatation in the management of urethral strictures as first-line therapy in selected pa
8 Urethral stricture disease is poorly understood in prost
9 options exist for the management of anterior urethral stricture disease.
10 We review the cause and incidence of urethral strictures (excluding bladder neck contracture)
11 ound of the prostate also carry high risk of urethral stricture formation, particularly in the salvag
12 iation or ablative therapies are at risk for urethral stricture formation.
13 5-year actuarial likelihood of developing a urethral stricture (grade 3 urinary toxicity) for the 3D
14 al dilatation and DVIU remain widely used in urethral stricture management but high-level comparative
15 gement of urethral trauma and post-traumatic urethral strictures occurring in both the anterior and p
16 argement was noted by day 60, but narrowing, urethral strictures, or fistulas were not observed at 3
17 g morbidities are often at increased risk of urethral stricture recurrence brought upon in-part by de
18 turia, accidental removal, urine leakage, or urethral stricture was then pooled using random-effects
19 ent treated with 81.0 Gy developed a grade 3 urethral stricture, which was resolved with dilatation.
20 ous complications were also noted, including urethral strictures, which occurred in 3.4% (CI, 1.0% to
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