Case Report
Copyright ©The Author(s) 2016.
World J Clin Cases. Aug 16, 2016; 4(8): 238-242
Published online Aug 16, 2016. doi: 10.12998/wjcc.v4.i8.238
Figure 1
Figure 1 Colonoscopy images when endoscopic mucosal resection was performed. A: An 18-mm slightly reddish elevated lesion was recognized on the transverse colon; B: Type 3L pit pattern was recognized with indigo was recognized; C: Endoscopic mucosal resection (EMR) was performed; D: There were no apparent findings that suggested perforation at the ulcer floor immediately after EMR.
Figure 2
Figure 2 Abdominal computed tomography scan images of a man in his 70s who underwent endoscopic mucosal resection of a large polyp on the transverse colon. A: Free air and small ascites were recognized around the right lobe of the liver; B: Air density was recognized inside the adipose tissue around the ascending colon (white arrows); C: The stomach was fully occupied with food particles; D: Which had not yet reached the colon.
Figure 3
Figure 3 Emergency colonoscopy in a man in his 70s with colonic perforation after endoscopic mucosal resection of a large polyp. A: Brown intestinal juice was seen inside the colon, but there was no food residue; B: The endoscopic mucosal resection ulcer was reddish and edematous; C: The ulcer floor was observed, but perforation was not obvious at that time; D: Endoscopic closure with clips was successfully performed.