By Daniel Thomas Ginat
As as a result the expanding variety of surgeries at the mind, head, neck, and backbone, postoperative alterations are being encountered extra usually on neuroradiological examinations. even if, those findings are usually unexpected to neuroradiologists and neurosurgeons and will be tough to interpret. This booklet, which includes various photos and to-the-point case descriptions, is a entire but concise reference advisor to postsurgical neuroradiology. it is going to let the reader to spot the kind of surgical procedure played and the implanted and to tell apart anticipated sequelae from issues. themes reviewed contain trauma, tumors, vascular issues, and infections of the top, neck, and backbone; cerebrospinal fluid abnormalities; and degenerative ailments of the backbone. This e-book will function a special and handy source for either neuroradiologists and neurosurgeons.
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Extra resources for Atlas of Postsurgical Neuroradiology: Imaging of the Brain, Spine, Head, and Neck
Medial rectus recession is sometimes performed in conjunction with transposition (Fig. 22). Changes related to rectus transposition can be appreciated on imaging, such as changes in size as morphology of the rectus muscles and signal Strabismus secondary to cranial nerve palsy can be treated by rectus muscle transposition.
In addition, these materials can serve as a nidus for orbital infection (Fig. 10), undergo extrusion (Fig. 11), deform (Fig. 12), subside (Fig. 13), impinge upon the rectus muscles (Fig. 14), result in optic nerve compression (Fig. 15), or obstruct the lacrimal sac leadingto dacryocystitis if malpositioned. Fig. 8 Wedge implants . 4 Orbital Wall Reconstruction and Augmentation a 39 b Fig. 10 Implant infection. Axial (a) and coronal (b) CT images show extensive inflammatory changes in the right pre- and postseptal orbit following recent medial and inferior orbital floor fracture repair with mesh (arrows) Fig.
5 Silicone implant. 1 Discussion Traditionally, autologous cartilage or bone, silicone sheet implants (Fig. 5), and metal plates or mesh (Fig. 6) have been used for orbital wall fracture repair. 4 Orbital Wall Reconstruction and Augmentation a 37 b Fig. 6 Titanium mesh. Coronal (a) and 3D CT (b) images show left orbital floor fracture repair with titanium mesh (arrow) and orbital rim fracture with malleable plate (arrowhead) a b Fig. 7 Medpor implant. Coronal CT image (a) shows low- to intermediate-density Medpor implant (arrows) positioned along the right orbital floor beneath the inferior rectus muscle.
Atlas of Postsurgical Neuroradiology: Imaging of the Brain, Spine, Head, and Neck by Daniel Thomas Ginat