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Artykuł oryginalny

Relationship between clinical and histopathological features of patients undergoing cholecystectomy

Sami Akbulut
,
Yusuf Yagmur
,
Hamdi Sakarya
,
Zeynep Sener Bahce
,
Serdar Gumus
,
Nilgun Sogutcu

Data publikacji online: 2019/07/22
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Introduction

Cholelithiasis is present in 5% to 22% of Western populations, and 13–22% of them are symptomatic throughout their lifetime. Complicated cholelithiasis has a 5% risk of causing lifelong choledocholithiasis, acute cholecystitis, acute pancreatitis, or cholangitis [1, 2]. Acute cholecystitis occurs in 10–20% of those with untreated cholelithiasis [3, 4]. Repeatedly symptomatic patients with acute cholecystitis, who are sent home without surgery, show biliary colic in 70%, biliary obstruction in 24%, and pancreatitis in 6% of cases [5]. Despite this frequency, important discussions continue into the diagnosis and treatment of acute cholecystitis, including the timing of surgery, the type of surgery, and the role of cholecystostomy in high-risk patients [3]. Since their publication in 2007, the Tokyo guidelines have set out objective parameters for the diagnosis of acute cholecystitis and helped improve our knowledge of acute cholecystitis [6]. The Tokyo Guidelines Revision Committee concluded that acute cholecystitis should be suspected when Murphy’s sign, local inflammatory findings in the gallbladder such as right upper quadrant abdominal pain and tenderness, fever, and systemic inflammatory reaction findings detected by blood tests are present, but that a definitive diagnosis of acute cholecystitis can be made only on the basis of imaging techniques such as ultrasonography (US), computed tomography (CT), magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography (MRCP), or scintigraphy [7].
Laparoscopic cholecystectomy (LC) has become the gold standard in the treatment of cholelithiasis, with the introduction of LC in France in 1987 and in the USA in 1988. Cholecystectomy is the first treatment option in symptomatic cholelithiasis [8]. Indications for a laparoscopic approach to the gallbladder and biliary tree include symptomatic cholelithiasis, biliary dyskinesia, acute cholecystitis, and complications related to common bile duct stones including pancreatitis with few relative or absolute contraindications [8].

Aim

The primary aim of this study was to assess the relationship between the demographic, biochemical, and histopathological variables of patients undergoing cholecystectomy. A secondary aim was to identify the histopathological findings in especially malignant changes in gallbladder specimens.

Material and methods

Between February 2005 and December 2013 the data of 6004 patients undergoing laparoscopic or open cholecystectomy for cholelithiasis/cholecystitis in Diyarbakir Education and Research Hospital and Diyarbakir State Hospital were retrospectively reviewed. Patients who had complete demographic, clinical, and biochemical characteristics and histopathological findings in their records were included in the study (n = 5077). Patients with incomplete records were excluded from the study (n = 927). The patients were compared in two different aspects. First, the patients were divided into two groups by surgical technique: open (open cholecystectomy (OC) group; n = 2090) versus laparoscopic cholecystectomy (laparoscopic cholecystectomy group; n = 2987). Power analysis (1 – ) for this comparison was 100% ( = 0.05, effect size = 0.3, two-tailed, critical t = 1.96, noncentrality parameter = 10.51). Second, the patients were divided into two groups based on the timing of the surgery: elective (elective group; n = 4814) versus emergency cholecystectomy (emergency group, EmC; n = 263). Power analysis for this comparison was 99.9% ( = 0.05, effect size = 0.3, two-tailed, critical t = 1.96, noncentrality parameter = 4.73).
Groups were compared in terms of age, sex, alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST), direct bilirubin (DBil), white blood cell (WBC), neutrophil, lymphocyte, thrombocyte, mean platelet volume (MPV), and histopathological examination findings. Acute cholecystitis was diagnosed by the presence of clinical findings (Murphy’s sign, right upper quadrant pain, and fever) and biochemical measurements (leukocytosis, elevated liver function tests, and radiological findings). Radiological findings in acute cholecystitis were as follows: impacted gallbladder stone in the cystic duct, positive sonographic Murphy’s sign, increased gallbladder wall thickness, distension of the gallbladder, pericholecystic fluid collection, and mural or mucosal hyperenhancement.
The OC procedure was used as the main surgical option in the treatment until July 2009, and almost all the patients underwent LC since that date. In this regard, the launch of the Diyarbakir Education and Research Hospital in 2010 has been effective. The OC was performed on 104 of 263 patients who underwent EmC, and a significant number of these operations were performed before 2009. After 2009, OC was only preferred under the following conditions: previous upper abdominal surgery, inexperience of the surgeon, difficult Calot’s triangle dissection, or severe cardiac or pulmonary dysfunction. OC was performed using a midline or subcostal incision depending on the surgeon’s experience. Drains were used in patients who underwent emergency surgery or had bleeding during dissection. Considering the clinical findings or the timing of the surgery, cefazolin, ampicillin, or ceftriaxone was used for antibiotic prophylaxis. Uncomplicated cases were discharged on the second postoperative day. LC in patients with acute, gangrenous, or chronic active cholecystitis was performed within 72 h of the onset of symptoms except in patients who underwent percutaneous cholecystostomy. Elective cholecystectomy was delayed to 4–6 weeks after percutaneous cholecystostomy to allow resolution of inflammation and to improve the patient’s comorbid condition. Laparoscopic cholecystectomy was performed using intraperitoneal CO2 insufflation for a 12–14 mm Hg pneumoperitoneum. Laparoscopic cholecystectomy was routinely performed using a standard four-port LC technique. In this technique, a 10-mm infraumbilical port, a 10-mm subxiphoid port, and two 5-mm subcostal ports were used. Because this study is a retrospective clinical study, local Ethics Committee approval was not received.

Statistical analysis

The statistical analyses were performed using IBM SPSS Statistics (v25.0; IBM Corp., Armonk, NY, USA). The quantitative variables were expressed as mean ± standard deviation (± SD) or median and range (minimum–maximum); the qualitative variables were reported as number and percentage (%). Kolmogorov-Smirnov tests were used to assess normality of quantitative variable distribution. Mann-Whitney U tests were used to compare quantitative variables. Pearson’s 2 tests were used for comparison of qualitative variables. A p-value of less than 0.05 was considered statistically significant.

Results

The demographic and clinical data of 5077 patients were retrospectively reviewed. 946 were male and 4131 were female patients, with ages ranging from 13 to 97 years (median: 47, mean ± SD: 47.9 ±15.4 years). The female-to-male ratio was found to be 4.36.
Elective cholecystectomy was performed in 4814 patients, and emergency cholecystectomy was performed in the remaining 263 patients. Age (p < 0.001), AST (p < 0.001), ALT (p = 0.008), WBC (p < 0.001), neutrophil (p < 0.001), and some histopathological findings (acute and chronic active cholecystitis; p < 0.001) were significantly different in the emergency group compared to the elective group. On the other hand, lymphocyte count (p < 0.001) and some histopathological findings (chronic cholecystitis, hyperplastic polyps; p < 0.001) were significantly different in the elective group compared to the emergency group. The rate of elective surgery was higher in women (95.9 vs. 90.1%) (p < 0.001). There were no significant differences between the groups in terms of DBil (p = 0.317), thrombocytes (p = 0.613), and MPV (p = 0.232) (Table I).
Laparoscopic cholecystectomy was performed in 2987 patients, and OC was performed in the remaining 2090 patients. The median age of patients in the open and laparoscopic groups were 47 and 46 years, respectively (p = 0.001). The AST (p = 0.002), ALT (p < 0.001), MPV (p < 0.001), and some histopathologic findings (acute and chronic cholecystitis) were significantly different in the laparoscopic group compared to the open group. On the other hand, age (p = 0.001), Dbil (p < 0.001), thrombocyte (p < 0.001), and some histopathologic findings (gallbladder cancer, gangrenous cholecystitis) were significantly different in the open group compared to the laparoscopic group. There were no significant differences between the groups in terms of clinical presentation (p = 0.583), sex (p = 0.320), WBC (p = 0.951), neutrophil (p = 0.166), and lymphocyte (p = 0.115) values (Table II).
Gallbladder specimens were routinely sent to the pathology laboratory for histopathological examination. Histopathological analysis identified the 5077 patients as follows: chronic cholecystitis (n = 4764), chronic active cholecystitis (n = 114), acute cholecystitis (n = 111), gangrenous cholecystitis (n=38), gallbladder cancer (n = 32), hyperplastic polyps (n = 14), tubular adenoma (n = 3), and eosinophilic cholecystitis (n = 1). The histopathological details of the 32 patients with gallbladder cancer were as follows: adenocarcinoma (n = 21), mucinous adenocarcinoma (n = 3), papillary adenocarcinoma (n = 3), adenosquamous carcinoma (n = 1), clear cell adenocarcinoma (n = 2), squamous carcinoma (n = 1), and hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) metastasis (n = 1). Elective surgery was applied to all of the gallbladder tumours in this study. Twenty-four of 32 patients were diagnosed with gallbladder cancer incidentally. Because of the suspicion of a gallbladder tumour in the preoperative CT of the remaining eight patients, the open surgical procedure was preferred. The gallbladders of seven of these cancer patients were removed along with an adjacent 1–2 cm of liver tissue. In one patient, only the gallbladder was removed because there were other HCC foci in the liver. The cholecystectomy procedure was curative in 29 patients, whereas in two patients, radical resection was required, and these patients were referred to another experienced centre.

Discussion

Cholecystectomy is one of the most common surgical procedures in the world [9]. In developed countries, 10–15% of the adult population has cholelithiasis. According to the Third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, in the United States, 14.2 million women and 6.3 million men in the 20–74-year age group have gallbladder disease and 18.8% of women and 9.5% of the males in Italy have cholelithiasis [3].
Initially, the rates of conversion to open cholecystectomy in patients with acute cholecystitis ranged from 18 to 28%. Therefore, LC was not recommended at first due to high complication rates [10, 11]. The development of laparoscopic instruments and increased laparoscopic experience among surgeons has led to the introduction of LC as a safe method in patients with acute cholecystitis [10].
In most people with cholelithiasis, stones are identified coincidentally as a result of investigations for other conditions with no symptoms present. However, there are differing approaches as to how people are managed once asymptomatic cholelithiasis has been diagnosed. People with asymptomatic cholelithiasis found in a normal gallbladder should be reassured that they do not need treatment unless they develop symptoms. In our practice, almost all people are offered cholecystectomy to prevent developing symptoms and complications. In our view, surgeons do not prefer to delay surgery until stones develop and cause symptoms, and therefore offer LC.
In the diagnosis of cholelithiasis, liver function tests and ultrasound in people with suspected cholelithiasis and those with abdominal or gastrointestinal symptoms that have been unresponsive to previous management are recommended by the Internal Clinical Guidelines Programme within the Centre for Clinical Practice (CCP) at the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE, UK). If ultrasound has not detected common bile duct stones but the bile duct is dilated and/or the liver function test is abnormal, magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography (MRCP) is considered. If MRCP is not sufficient for diagnosis, endoscopic ultrasound is recommended [12]. Although abdominal ultrasound is a very safe diagnostic method, it is relatively low in sensitivity and specificity in the diagnosis of acute cholecystitis. Hepatobiliary iminodiacetic acid scan (HIDA scan) has high sensitivity and specificity in the diagnosis of acute cholecystitis [3].
The NICE group recommends early LC within one week of diagnosis of acute cholecystitis and percutaneous cholecystostomy to manage gallbladder empyema if surgery is contraindicated at presentation and conservative management is unsuccessful [12]. Early LC is preferred due to an overall better quality of life, lower morbidity rates, and lower hospital cost [13]. The LC within 72 h is recommended. Furthermore, early cholecystectomy – defined as within 1 week of symptom onset – has been found to reduce cholelithiasis-related complications, shorten hospital stays, and lower costs. If the patient cannot undergo surgery, percutaneous cholecystostomy or other novel endoscopic gallbladder drainage interventions can be used [14].
Early LC is performed within 72 h of diagnosis of acute cholecystitis. Delayed LC is performed between 7 days and 45 days after the initial diagnosis and at least 6 weeks after the initial diagnosis. In acute cholecystitis, early LC is preferred to delayed LC as long as symptoms are within 10 days of the onset of symptoms. Delayed LC after 45 days is better in patients with symptoms for more than 10 days. Early LC should be performed immediately, but it can be done within 10 days of the onset of symptoms [3]. We did not experience intraoperative complications in any of the acute cholecystitis cases with early LC or OC within 72 h of the onset of symptoms. However, hospital stay and simple wound infection rates in patients who underwent early OC were higher than those of patients who underwent early LC.
According to the Tokyo Guidelines, optimal treatment of acute cholecystitis is an early laparoscopic surgery, especially less than 72 h after the onset of symptoms [15]. The LC done in acute cholecystitis after 72 h has a long operating time, increased blood loss, high OC conversion rate, and long-term hospitalisation [16]. Previous studies have suggested early OC because of its safety, low cost, and the advantages of an early return to normal activities [17–19]. Subsequent randomised clinical trials suggest an early LC procedure because of an early recovery, short hospital stay, and overall cost advantages. These results show that early LC is safe for acute cholecystitis patients and can be performed in a routine application [17].
According to the World Society of Emergency Surgery consensus meeting, the laparoscopic approach should be performed in acute cholecystitis as an initial therapy as long as there is no anaesthetic contraindication or septic shock [17]. The LC is safe, affordable, has low complication rates, and shortens hospital stay in patients with acute cholecystitis. LC is safe and suitable for children with Child-Pugh class A and B cirrhosis, patients aged > 80 years, or high-risk acute cholecystitis such as in pregnant women [3]. Laparoscopic or open subtotal cholecystectomy is an appropriate treatment option in the case of severe inflammation, chronic liver disease, portal hypertension, adhesion, and major vasculobiliary anomalies.
Percutaneous cholecystostomy can be applied as an alternative in patients with severe co-morbidity, patients unsuitable for emergency surgery, and after failed conservative treatment [3, 20]. The treatment for critically ill patients with acute cholecystitis is still difficult to decide, even today. In order to avoid the risks of cholecystectomy, percutaneous cholecystostomy is recommended because of the advantages of drainage with cholecystostomy in patients with critical acute cholecystitis [20]. Cholecystectomy is usually performed several days after percutaneous transhepatic biliary drainage. Early cholecystectomy is recommended if the patient’s condition has improved after drainage and complications have not developed in the patient [17, 18]. Cholecystectomy should be considered after percutaneous gallbladder drainage and medical treatment in patients with high-risk acute cholecystitis [19–21]. The elderly and critically ill patients who undergo LC for acute cholecystitis may have a high risk of conversion, complication, or death. Percutaneous cholecystostomy is recommended in the treatment of this group of patients. Although percutaneous cholecystostomy is available in many guidelines in the treatment of acute cholecystitis, only the Tokyo Guidelines provide well-defined criteria [22, 23]. The time between the occurrence of symptoms and transhepatic catheter placement varies considerably at different centres. It is not clear how long after the catheter is withdrawn the cholecystectomy should be performed. These variabilities make it difficult to compare the results of percutaneous cholecystostomy from various centres [24]. Until the middle of 2013, there was no radiologist experienced in interventional radiological procedures such as percutaneous cholecystostomy in our clinic. Therefore, in patients without serious risk factors, we routinely preferred to perform early cholecystectomy or cooling down therapy.
In developed countries and in Turkey, the laparoscopic approach is preferred currently because of reduced pain, shorter hospital stay, reduced morbidity, and better cosmetic results. The LC is now used in almost all cases. Although laparoscopy is the gold standard, the carbon dioxide used during LC is high in concentration and causes hypercapnia and respiratory acidosis. The intraabdominal pressure of LC has been shown to reduce blood flow to the liver through laser-Doppler techniques. In a study it was shown that a 12-mm Hg pneumoperitoneum reduces both hepatic and gastric microcirculation and can cause splenic ischaemia [25]. Several studies have shown that liver function tests after LC are elevated and this may be due to hepatic hypoperfusion and ischaemia [26].
After LC, occasionally incidental gallbladder cancer is diagnosed. Gallbladder cancer is rare, aggressive, and causes higher mortality. It is the fifth most common of the gastrointestinal tumours [27]. Only 30% of gallbladder cancers are suspected preoperatively, and the remaining 70% are incidentally diagnosed during or after surgery by pathological diagnosis. The estimated incidence of cancer diagnosis after cholecystectomy is around 1–2% [27, 28]. This rate was found to be 0.6% in our study. Surgical resection in gallbladder carcinomas is the only curative treatment [28]. There is consensus that simple cholecystectomy or LC is adequate for pT1a tumours. Tumours at pT2 and higher stages require additional radical surgery, such as a hepatic S4a + S5 resection and hepatic pedunculated lymphadenectomy [27, 29, 30].

Conclusions

Even when the appearance of gallbladder specimens is normal, histopathological assessment allows for early diagnosis of many unusual findings such as gallbladder cancer. Gallbladder specimens should be extracted in an endobag in patients with suspicious lesion in the gallbladder. Laparoscopic cholecystectomy was performed mostly in patients with acute and chronic cholecystitis. Open cholecystectomy was performed mostly in patients with gallbladder cancer and gangrenous cholecystitis. Emergency cholecystectomy was performed mostly in patients with acute and chronic active cholecystitis. Open cholecystectomy was performed in 39.5% of the patients undergoing emergency cholecystectomy, and a significant part of these operations were performed in the early years of our centre’s laparoscopic experience.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

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Received: 25.04.2019
Accepted: 30.06.2019
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