UK practice for penile prosthesis surgery – baseline analysis of the BAUS Penile Prosthesis Audit
BAUS ePoster online library. Muneer A. 11/10/20; 304215; P6-4 Disclosure(s): Educational grant funding and lecture fees received from Coloplast and Boston Scientific
Mr. Asif Muneer
Mr. Asif Muneer
Login now to access Regular content available to all registered users.

You may also access this content "anytime, anywhere" with the Free MULTILEARNING App for iOS and Android
Abstract
Discussion Forum (0)
Rate & Comment (0)
UK practice for penile prosthesis surgery – baseline analysis of the BAUS Penile Prosthesis Audit

Muneer A1,2,3, Fowler S6, Ralph D1, Summerton D4,6, Rees R1,5
1University College London Hospital, United Kingdom, 2NIHR Biomedical Research Centre UCLH, London, United Kingdom, 3Division of Surgery and Interventional Science, London, United Kingdom, 4University Hospitals Leicester NHS Trust, United Kingdom, 5University Hospitals Southampton NHS Trust, United Kingdom, 6British Association of Urological Surgeons, London, United Kingdom

Objectives: To present the results of a prospective multicentre national audit of penile prosthesis practice in the UK over a 3-year period.

Patients and Methods:
Data were submitted as part of the BAUS Penile Prosthesis Audit. Patients undergoing a prosthesis (inflatable or malleable) were included as part of a prospective registry for the period January 2016 – December 2018. Data was validated and then analysed using Tableau software.

Results:
A total of 1071 penile prosthesis procedures were included from 22 centres. The number of centres performing the procedure reduced from 22 to 13 over the study period. The commonest aetiologies were diabetes followed by prostate surgery and then Peyronie's disease. Inflatable prostheses were the commonest device implanted with 665 devices used (62.1%) whereas malleable prostheses accounted for 14.2% of the implants. Reported intraoperative complications included urethral injury (0.7%, n=7), corporal perforation (1.1%, n=12) and cross over (0.6%, n= 6). Known post-operative complications were recorded in 9.8% of cases (74/752) with the 2 most frequently reported being post-operative penile pain (n=11) and scrotal haematoma (n=14).:
Discussion: This baseline analysis is the largest prospective registry of penile prostheses procedures to date. The data shows that during the collection period, the number of surgeons performing the procedure has reduced as well as the number of centres offering the surgery. Perioperatve complications are infrequent with the complications leading to implant abortion such as urethral injury is very low. Further follow up data will include long term outcomes and patient satisfaction.
UK practice for penile prosthesis surgery – baseline analysis of the BAUS Penile Prosthesis Audit

Muneer A1,2,3, Fowler S6, Ralph D1, Summerton D4,6, Rees R1,5
1University College London Hospital, United Kingdom, 2NIHR Biomedical Research Centre UCLH, London, United Kingdom, 3Division of Surgery and Interventional Science, London, United Kingdom, 4University Hospitals Leicester NHS Trust, United Kingdom, 5University Hospitals Southampton NHS Trust, United Kingdom, 6British Association of Urological Surgeons, London, United Kingdom

Objectives: To present the results of a prospective multicentre national audit of penile prosthesis practice in the UK over a 3-year period.

Patients and Methods:
Data were submitted as part of the BAUS Penile Prosthesis Audit. Patients undergoing a prosthesis (inflatable or malleable) were included as part of a prospective registry for the period January 2016 – December 2018. Data was validated and then analysed using Tableau software.

Results:
A total of 1071 penile prosthesis procedures were included from 22 centres. The number of centres performing the procedure reduced from 22 to 13 over the study period. The commonest aetiologies were diabetes followed by prostate surgery and then Peyronie's disease. Inflatable prostheses were the commonest device implanted with 665 devices used (62.1%) whereas malleable prostheses accounted for 14.2% of the implants. Reported intraoperative complications included urethral injury (0.7%, n=7), corporal perforation (1.1%, n=12) and cross over (0.6%, n= 6). Known post-operative complications were recorded in 9.8% of cases (74/752) with the 2 most frequently reported being post-operative penile pain (n=11) and scrotal haematoma (n=14).:
Discussion: This baseline analysis is the largest prospective registry of penile prostheses procedures to date. The data shows that during the collection period, the number of surgeons performing the procedure has reduced as well as the number of centres offering the surgery. Perioperatve complications are infrequent with the complications leading to implant abortion such as urethral injury is very low. Further follow up data will include long term outcomes and patient satisfaction.
Code of conduct/disclaimer available in General Terms & Conditions

By clicking “Accept Terms & all Cookies” or by continuing to browse, you agree to the storing of third-party cookies on your device to enhance your user experience and agree to the user terms and conditions of this learning management system (LMS).

Cookie Settings
Accept Terms & all Cookies