Esophagorespiratory fistulae at the adult age can develop through malignant tumor growth, endoscopy, bougienage, laser therapy, or through a radiochemotherapy. We report a female patient with inoperable bronchial cancer, who developed a symptomatic esophagorespiratory fistula during radiochemotherapy with cisplatin. At first, conventional plastic tubes and then novel selfexpanding silicone-coated Gianturco-Song stents were used in an unsuccessful attempt to close the fistula. After the extraction of two Gianturco-Song stents, the insertion of a Montgomery-Salivary bypass stent in the esophagus and a dynamic stent in the trachea resulted in a permanent occlusion of the fistula. This case demonstrates that Montgomery-Salivary bypass stents do not tend to migrate due to their characteristic shape and self-fixation, and that the novel self-expanding, silicone coated Gianturco-Song stents can be extracted with rigid endoscopy if necessary.