Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery: Paired cross sectional study

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Standard

Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery : Paired cross sectional study. / Dalsgaard, Torur; Jensen, Morten D; Hartwell, Dorthe; Mosgaard, Berit J; Jørgensen, Annemette; Jensen, Bente Rona.

I: Annals of Surgery, Bind 271, Nr. 1, 2020, s. 106-113.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Dalsgaard, T, Jensen, MD, Hartwell, D, Mosgaard, BJ, Jørgensen, A & Jensen, BR 2020, 'Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery: Paired cross sectional study', Annals of Surgery, bind 271, nr. 1, s. 106-113. https://doi.org/10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845

APA

Dalsgaard, T., Jensen, M. D., Hartwell, D., Mosgaard, B. J., Jørgensen, A., & Jensen, B. R. (2020). Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery: Paired cross sectional study. Annals of Surgery, 271(1), 106-113. https://doi.org/10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845

Vancouver

Dalsgaard T, Jensen MD, Hartwell D, Mosgaard BJ, Jørgensen A, Jensen BR. Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery: Paired cross sectional study. Annals of Surgery. 2020;271(1):106-113. https://doi.org/10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845

Author

Dalsgaard, Torur ; Jensen, Morten D ; Hartwell, Dorthe ; Mosgaard, Berit J ; Jørgensen, Annemette ; Jensen, Bente Rona. / Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery : Paired cross sectional study. I: Annals of Surgery. 2020 ; Bind 271, Nr. 1. s. 106-113.

Bibtex

@article{9a5b70685b4641088cd76b0837d42ac4,
title = "Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery: Paired cross sectional study",
abstract = "Objective: To study musculoskeletal workload in experienced surgeons during laparoscopic surgery (LS) compared with robotic assisted laparoscopy (RALS).Background: 70-90{\%} of surgeons who regularly perform LS report musculoskeletal symptoms, mainly in neck and shoulders. Data regarding the potential ergonomic benefits of RALS in a clinical setting is very limited.Methods: Twelve surgeons with advanced experience in both LS and RALS each performed 2 hysterectomies on the same day. LS was performed standing, RALS sitting, the latter allowing forearm and head support. Bipolar surface electromyogram (EMG) was recorded from several muscles and was expressed relative to EMG during maximum contractions ({\%}EMGmax). Gaps per minute plus static (p0.1), mean (p0.5), and peak (p0.9) muscle activation were calculated. Perceived exertion was rated before and just after each surgery.Results: Neck muscle activity (p0.1 4.7 vs. 3.0{\%}EMGmax, p0.5 7.4 vs. 5.3{\%}EMGmax, p0.9 11.6 vs. 8.2{\%}EMGmax, all P < 0.05) and static shoulder muscle activity (p0.1 5.7 vs. 2.8{\%}EMGmax, P < 0.05) were higher for LS than for RALS. Both a higher level of gaps during RALS and a lower rating of perceived exertion, also for the legs, after RALS supported these observations. However, low back muscle activity was higher for RALS.Conclusions: RALS is significantly less physically demanding than LS, and also feels less strenuous for the surgeons. However, for both types of surgeries, there still is room for improvement of working conditions. To further optimize these, we suggest a scheme to regularly observe and advise the surgeons.",
keywords = "Faculty of Science, Laparoscopy, Minimally invasive surgery, Physical working environment, Robotic surgery, Surgical ergonomics",
author = "Torur Dalsgaard and Jensen, {Morten D} and Dorthe Hartwell and Mosgaard, {Berit J} and Annemette J{\o}rgensen and Jensen, {Bente Rona}",
note = "CURIS 2020 NEXS 024",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845",
language = "English",
volume = "271",
pages = "106--113",
journal = "Annals of Surgery",
issn = "0003-4932",
publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Robotic surgery is less physically demanding than laparoscopic surgery

T2 - Paired cross sectional study

AU - Dalsgaard, Torur

AU - Jensen, Morten D

AU - Hartwell, Dorthe

AU - Mosgaard, Berit J

AU - Jørgensen, Annemette

AU - Jensen, Bente Rona

N1 - CURIS 2020 NEXS 024

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Objective: To study musculoskeletal workload in experienced surgeons during laparoscopic surgery (LS) compared with robotic assisted laparoscopy (RALS).Background: 70-90% of surgeons who regularly perform LS report musculoskeletal symptoms, mainly in neck and shoulders. Data regarding the potential ergonomic benefits of RALS in a clinical setting is very limited.Methods: Twelve surgeons with advanced experience in both LS and RALS each performed 2 hysterectomies on the same day. LS was performed standing, RALS sitting, the latter allowing forearm and head support. Bipolar surface electromyogram (EMG) was recorded from several muscles and was expressed relative to EMG during maximum contractions (%EMGmax). Gaps per minute plus static (p0.1), mean (p0.5), and peak (p0.9) muscle activation were calculated. Perceived exertion was rated before and just after each surgery.Results: Neck muscle activity (p0.1 4.7 vs. 3.0%EMGmax, p0.5 7.4 vs. 5.3%EMGmax, p0.9 11.6 vs. 8.2%EMGmax, all P < 0.05) and static shoulder muscle activity (p0.1 5.7 vs. 2.8%EMGmax, P < 0.05) were higher for LS than for RALS. Both a higher level of gaps during RALS and a lower rating of perceived exertion, also for the legs, after RALS supported these observations. However, low back muscle activity was higher for RALS.Conclusions: RALS is significantly less physically demanding than LS, and also feels less strenuous for the surgeons. However, for both types of surgeries, there still is room for improvement of working conditions. To further optimize these, we suggest a scheme to regularly observe and advise the surgeons.

AB - Objective: To study musculoskeletal workload in experienced surgeons during laparoscopic surgery (LS) compared with robotic assisted laparoscopy (RALS).Background: 70-90% of surgeons who regularly perform LS report musculoskeletal symptoms, mainly in neck and shoulders. Data regarding the potential ergonomic benefits of RALS in a clinical setting is very limited.Methods: Twelve surgeons with advanced experience in both LS and RALS each performed 2 hysterectomies on the same day. LS was performed standing, RALS sitting, the latter allowing forearm and head support. Bipolar surface electromyogram (EMG) was recorded from several muscles and was expressed relative to EMG during maximum contractions (%EMGmax). Gaps per minute plus static (p0.1), mean (p0.5), and peak (p0.9) muscle activation were calculated. Perceived exertion was rated before and just after each surgery.Results: Neck muscle activity (p0.1 4.7 vs. 3.0%EMGmax, p0.5 7.4 vs. 5.3%EMGmax, p0.9 11.6 vs. 8.2%EMGmax, all P < 0.05) and static shoulder muscle activity (p0.1 5.7 vs. 2.8%EMGmax, P < 0.05) were higher for LS than for RALS. Both a higher level of gaps during RALS and a lower rating of perceived exertion, also for the legs, after RALS supported these observations. However, low back muscle activity was higher for RALS.Conclusions: RALS is significantly less physically demanding than LS, and also feels less strenuous for the surgeons. However, for both types of surgeries, there still is room for improvement of working conditions. To further optimize these, we suggest a scheme to regularly observe and advise the surgeons.

KW - Faculty of Science

KW - Laparoscopy

KW - Minimally invasive surgery

KW - Physical working environment

KW - Robotic surgery

KW - Surgical ergonomics

U2 - 10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845

DO - 10.1097/SLA.0000000000002845

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 29923873

VL - 271

SP - 106

EP - 113

JO - Annals of Surgery

JF - Annals of Surgery

SN - 0003-4932

IS - 1

ER -

ID: 200341422