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Figure 18 (a-b): While the CT scan did show evidence of retroperitoneal stranding (arrows), no definitive evidence of aortic graft infection such as ectopic air, perigraft abscess, or pseudoaneurysm was evident. Figure 18 (c). PET scan revealed abnormal FDG uptake in the area of the aorta corresponding to the graft (arrow). (Reproduced with permissions from the Sage Publications for Krupnik et al.[7]) Figure 18. A fistulous connection between the jejunum and the aortic graft was evident at laparotomy. Arrows point to a probe placed through the fistula as seen from the luminal (d) and serosal side (e) (Reproduced with permissions from the Sage Publications for Krupnik et al.[7])

Figure 18 (a-b): While the CT scan did show evidence of retroperitoneal stranding (arrows), no definitive evidence of aortic graft infection such as ectopic air, perigraft abscess, or pseudoaneurysm was evident. Figure 18 (c). PET scan revealed abnormal FDG uptake in the area of the aorta corresponding to the graft (arrow). (Reproduced with permissions from the Sage Publications for Krupnik et al.[7])
Figure 18. A fistulous connection between the jejunum and the aortic graft was evident at laparotomy. Arrows point to a probe placed through the fistula as seen from the luminal (d) and serosal side (e) (Reproduced with permissions from the Sage Publications for Krupnik et al.[7])