cauda

(redirected from Cauda equina syndrome)
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References in periodicals archive ?
In the literature, there is only one reported case of cauda equina syndrome following an epidural lysis that recovered without any sequelae (4).
The clinical presentation in dorsal epidural disc herniation is variable, from low back pain without neurologic deficits to cauda equina syndrome.
Cauda equina syndrome is caused by lumbar disc protrusion, and 1-15% of patients present with abnormal bladder function secondary to impingement of sacral nerve roots.
Segmental anomaly leading to wrong level disc surgery in cauda equina syndrome.
Haemorrhage into a lumbar synovial cyst causing an acute cauda equina syndrome has been reported (3).
This small group of patients with low back pain for whom prompt imaging is "absolutely indicated" is composed of those with suspected vertebral infection, cauda equina syndrome, cancer, severe progressive neurologic deficits, or vertebral compression fracture.
This small group of patients with low back pain for whom prompt imaging is "absolutely indicated" is comprised of those with suspected vertebral infection, cauda equina syndrome, cancer, severe progressive neurologic deficits, or vertebral compression fracture.
Experts agree that cauda equina syndrome is an absolute indication for urgent surgical intervention) Most also would consider surgery for patients with progressive or severe neuromotor deficit, although no controlled studies exist to support this recommendation.
Cauda Equina Syndrome Secondary to Lumbar Disc Herniation: A Meta-Analysis of Surgical Outcomes.
Rare: Spinal Cord Injury, Cauda Equina Syndrome (damage to the lower part of the spinal cord)
The healing potential in cauda equina syndrome secondary to traumatic posterior L5-S1 dislocation.
1] was commonly used for spinal anaesthesia for short surgical procedures, but its use has declined because of concerns about cauda equina syndrome and transient neurological symptoms (2).
There was expert medical opinion that the patient's cauda equina syndrome was diagnosable as early as 4:00 p.
The primary risk associated with an adverse event in the lumbar spine has been reported to be cauda equina syndrome (approximately I in 6 million manipulations).
Spinal hematoma, cauda equina syndrome, bacterial meningitis, and epidural abscess appear to be the most common severe neurologic complications, based on a study of 1,260,000 spinal blocks and 450,000 epidural blocks administered in Sweden between 1990 and 1999, said David C.