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Tubal Reversal
Reproductive Surgery
Dr Martin
Tubal Requests

Dan C. Martin, MD
UT Medical Group, Inc.

University of Tennessee Health Science Center (UTHSC)

UTHSC Academic Office

Daniel Clyde Martin, M.D.
UT Medical Group, Inc.
Infertility and Gynecology
Reproductive Surgery
Germantown Office Building
7945 Wolf River Boulevard
Suite 320
Germantown, Tennessee
TN 38138-1733

(901) 347-8331
(901) 347-8188 fax
Directions to Office

Updated information is at
UTMG 2006

Click for information on:
Glenn Ann Martin, Ph.D.
Clinical Psychologist


AAGL Annual Meeting 2006

 November 2006
Las Vegas, Nevada



Ureteral Deviation in Patients With and Without Endometriosis

Trenia L Webb, M.D.; Dan C Martin, M.D.; Ronald E Batt, M.D ; S. Greg Portera, M.D
J Minim Invasive Gynecol. 13 (Suppl 5):s99, 2006.

Conclusions:  Ureteral deviation was identified both clinically by the surgeon and visually on a retrospective review of Polaroid pictures taken routinely during surgery.  Deviation was identified both toward the uterosacral ligament as well as toward the ovarian hilar and infundibulo-pelvic vessels.  Those deviations put the ureter at risk both in operations that involve suturing of the uterosacral ligament and in operations that require hemostasis of the hilar and infundibulo-pelvic vessels.



Histologic Confirmation of Endometriosis May Not be Clinically Useful

Histologic Diagnosis is Needed to Clarify Peritoneal Abnormalities


Dan C Martin, M.D.; Trenia L Webb, M.D.; Edward J Lazarus, M.D

Abstract: J Minim Invasive Gynecol. 13 (Suppl 5): s97, 2006

Conclusions:   At present biopsy is clinically useful in determining diagnosis in confusing lesions and ruling out cancer.  Histology and requiring a specific diagnosis or description by the pathologist appear useful for those groups.  On the other hand, biopsy may have more risk than benefit in patients with puckered pigmented lesions when a physician plans to observe or to treat a patient medically.


Adept® (4% icodextrin) for Adhesion Prophylaxis


Dan C Martin, M.D.

Conclusions:   The use of Adept® (4% icodextrin) or lactated Ringer’s solution at a volume of 1,000 cc decreases adhesions compared with the previous literature on volumes on up to 300 cc..  Adept is a peritoneal dialysis solution modified for use at surgery.  Significantly more Adept® patients achieved clinical success than lactated Ringer’s solution patients in a study on the web and to be published in November. 



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