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spinal dysraphism review

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28291421/modification-of-surgical-procedure-for-probable-limited-dorsal-myeloschisis
#1
Ji Yeoun Lee, Sangjoon Chong, Young Hun Choi, Ji Hoon Phi, Jung-Eun Cheon, Seung-Ki Kim, Sung Hye Park, In-One Kim, Kyu-Chang Wang
OBJECTIVE Since the entity limited dorsal myeloschisis (LDM) was proposed, numerous confusing clinical cases have been renamed according to the embryopathogenesis. However, clinical application of this label appears to require some clarification with regard to pathology. There have been cases in which all criteria for the diagnosis of LDM were met except for the presence of a neural component in the stalk, an entity the authors call "probable" LDM. The present study was performed to meticulously review these cases and suggest that a modified surgical strategy using limited laminectomy is sufficient to achieve the surgical goal of untethering...
February 17, 2017: Journal of Neurosurgery. Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28279990/hindbrain-herniation-in-chiari-ii-malformation-on-fetal-and-postnatal-mri
#2
U D Nagaraj, K S Bierbrauer, B Zhang, J L Peiro, B M Kline-Fath
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: As the practice of in utero repair of myelomeningoceles becomes more prevalent, knowledge of the expected MR imaging findings has become increasingly important. Our aim was to examine neuroimaging findings with a focus on hindbrain herniation and ventricular size in fetuses with open spinal dysraphism and to compare them with postnatal imaging features in groups undergoing prenatal-versus-postnatal repair. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Single-center retrospective analysis was performed on MRIs of fetuses with open spinal dysraphism from January 2004 through July 2015 with available postnatal imaging...
March 9, 2017: AJNR. American Journal of Neuroradiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28214395/ossified-dysraphic-hamartoma-with-lipomyelocoele-lipomyelomeningocoele-a-rare-radiological-entity
#3
Sudha Bindu Tirumani, Raghavendra Prasad, Vijaya Kumari Mudunoor, Suman Chandra Aemjal, Harika Tirumani, Saurabh Rohatgi
Traditionally the presence of fat in closed spinal dysraphism has been referred to as spinal lipoma. Recent reports suggest that these spinal lesions are better described as spinal hamartomas due to the unencapsulated and infiltrating nature of the fat and presence of other heterotopic soft tissue. The presence of ossified bone in spinal hamartomas referred to as ossified dysraphic hamartoma, is extremely rare with only three case reports in literature, all associated with lipomyeloceles, none with lipomyelomeningoceles...
January 31, 2017: Clinical Imaging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28128702/new-classification-of-spinal-lipomas-based-on-embryonic-stage
#4
Nobuhito Morota, Satoshi Ihara, Hideki Ogiwara
OBJECTIVE Spinal lipomas are generally thought to occur as a result of failed primary neurulation. However, some clinical features cannot be explained by this theory. The authors propose a novel classification of spinal lipomas based on embryonic changes seen during primary and secondary neurulation. METHODS A total of 677 patients with occult spinal dysraphism underwent 699 surgeries between August 2002 and May 2015 at the National Center for Child Health and Development and Tokyo Metropolitan Children's Medical Center...
January 27, 2017: Journal of Neurosurgery. Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28018060/isolated-dorsal-column-dysfunction-due-to-an-intraspinal-osteolipoma-case-report-and-review-of-literature
#5
Siddharth N Aiyer, Ajoy Prasad Shetty, Rishi Kanna, Anupama Maheswaran, S Rajasekaran
Osteolipoma is a rare variant of the ubiquitous lipoma. Published literature appears in the form of isolated case reports affecting soft tissue structures in the head, neck and rarely affecting the spine. We present a unique instance of an intraspinal osteolipoma in the cervical spine, without evidence of accompanying spinal dysraphism and an atypical clinical presentation of isolated dorsal column dysfunction. We describe the clinical presentation, operative procedure and post-operative outcomes with histopathological findings of this rare entity...
October 2016: Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27911245/use-of-magnetic-resonance-imaging-to-detect-occult-spinal-dysraphism-in-infants
#6
Brent R O'Neill, Danielle Gallegos, Alex Herron, Claire Palmer, Nicholas V Stence, Todd C Hankinson, C Corbett Wilkinson, Michael H Handler
OBJECTIVE Cutaneous stigmata or congenital anomalies often prompt screening for occult spinal dysraphism (OSD) in asymptomatic infants. While a number of studies have examined the results of ultrasonography (US) screening, less is known about the findings when MRI is used as the primary imaging modality. The object of this study was to assess the results of MRI screening for OSD in infants. METHODS The authors undertook a retrospective review of all infants who had undergone MRI of the lumbar spine to screen for OSD over a 6-year period (September 2006-September 2012)...
February 2017: Journal of Neurosurgery. Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27884878/comparison-of-3-different-types-of-spinal-arteriovenous-shunts-below-the-conus-in-clinical-presentation-radiologic-findings-and-outcomes
#7
T Hong, J E Park, F Ling, K G terBrugge, M Tymianski, H Q Zhang, T Krings
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Spinal arteriovenous shunts below the conus constitute 3 types of lesions, which have previously been mainly described in case reports, given their rarity, and are sometimes misdiagnosed. The purpose of this study was to describe the features of each type and compare these types as to epidemiologic features, clinical and radiologic presentations, treatment, and outcomes in a consecutive series of 48 cases. MATERIALS AND METHODS: The prospectively collected data bases of 2 referral centers for spinal vascular lesions were retrospectively reviewed...
November 24, 2016: AJNR. American Journal of Neuroradiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27765739/limited-dorsal-myeloschisis-and-congenital-dermal-sinus-comparison-of-clinical-and-mr-imaging-features
#8
S M Lee, J-E Cheon, Y H Choi, I-O Kim, W S Kim, H-H Cho, J Y Lee, K-C Wang
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: While limited dorsal myeloschisis is a distinctive form of spinal dysraphism, it may be confused with congenital dermal sinus. The aim of this study was to describe clinical and MR imaging findings of limited dorsal myeloschisis that can distinguish it from congenital dermal sinus. MATERIALS AND METHODS: We retrospectively reviewed the clinical and MR imaging findings of 12 patients with limited dorsal myeloschisis and 10 patients with congenital dermal sinus...
October 20, 2016: AJNR. American Journal of Neuroradiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27763881/neuropathic-ulcers-among-children-with-neural-tube-defects-a-review-of-literature
#9
Anand Pandey, Vipin Gupta, Shailendra P Singh, Vijendra Kumar, Rajesh Verma
A trophic ulcer is a pressure ulcer caused by external trauma to a part of the body that is compromised due to disease, vascular insufficiency, or loss of afferent nerve fibers. Spinal dysraphism (ie, neural tube defects [NTD]) such as meningomyelocele is a risk factor for developing these ulcers in adults and pediatric patients. Information regarding the occurrence of trophic ulcers in pediatric patients with NTD is lacking. A review of the English-language literature on skin/neuropathic ulcers in patients with NTDs, irrespective of study design, published between 1975 and 2014, was undertaken using the PubMed database...
December 2015: Ostomy/wound Management
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27610944/differentiating-closed-versus-open-spinal-dysraphisms-on-fetal-mri
#10
Usha D Nagaraj, Karin S Bierbrauer, Jose L Peiro, Beth M Kline-Fath
OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study is to identify differences in findings between open and closed spinal dysraphisms seen on fetal MR images. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A single-institution retrospective analysis of fetal MR images for spinal dysraphism was performed. Postnatal images and clinical and operative reports were reviewed. RESULTS: Sixteen fetuses with postnatally confirmed closed spinal dysraphisms were included. Of these, 25% (4/16) had posterior fossa anomalies, 12...
December 2016: AJR. American Journal of Roentgenology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27594964/mind-the-gap-an-unusual-case-of-a-cervical-lipomyelocele
#11
Natalie S Valeur, Ramesh S Iyer, Gisele E Ishak
Cervical dysraphism is rare, and the 3 recognized subtypes manifest as cystic, skin-covered masses. To our knowledge, no case of cervical lipomyelocele has been reported in the literature so far. We present a case of surgically and pathologically confirmed cervical lipomyelocele in a patient with spondylocostal dysostosis and multiple other congenital anomalies and a brief review of the literature. In this case, magnetic resonance imaging demonstrates fat extension into a dysraphic cervical spinal canal, allowing for preoperative diagnosis...
September 2016: Radiology case reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27554766/screening-for-spinal-dysraphisms-in-newborns-with-sacral-dimples
#12
Peyton Wilson, Erin Hayes, Andrew Barber, Jacob Lohr
Sacral dimples are common physical examination findings among newborns and are rarely associated with spinal dysraphism. Screening ultrasonography for simple sacral dimples in the absence of other physical findings leads to unnecessary health care costs and undue stress on families. This study was a retrospective chart review of infants with a sacral dimple on examination who underwent spinal ultrasonography in the first week of life. The documented indication for ultrasonography was compared to standard guidelines...
October 2016: Clinical Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27497702/proposed-caudal-appendage-classification-system-spinal-cord-tethering-associated-with-sacrococcygeal-eversion
#13
C Corbett Wilkinson, Arianne J Boylan
INTRODUCTION: The most commonly used classification system for caudal appendages (aka human tails) dates from the 1980s and classifies appendages (tails) as either true tails or pseudotails. Advances in neuroimaging since the 1980s, however, as well as an ever-increasing number of reported cases, have made this system outdated. Sacrococcygeal eversion is a condition in which the distal sacral and coccygeal vertebrae are curved in a retroverted rather than anteverted direction. It can give rise to one type of caudal appendage...
January 2017: Child's Nervous System: ChNS: Official Journal of the International Society for Pediatric Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27469617/congenital-anomalies-of-lumbosacral-spine-a-pictorial-review
#14
Lena Naffaa, Neville Irani, Charbel Saade, Gayathi Sreedher
Congenital malformations of the lumbosacral spine include spinal dysraphism and caudal anomalies. Most often, these malformations are discovered prenatally or in early infancy, but some are not diagnosed until late childhood or adulthood. The purpose of this pictorial review is to illustrate the multi-modality imaging characteristics in these complex anomalies and to provide a systematic radiological approach aiming at improving diagnostic accuracy.
July 28, 2016: Journal of Medical Imaging and Radiation Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27217657/primary-intradural-sacral-epidermoid-in-a-nondysraphic-spine-case-report-and-review-of-literature
#15
Laxminadh Sivaraju, Sumit Thakar, Nandita Ghosal, Alangar S Hegde
The occurrence of epidermoids within the spinal canal is uncommon. Most of the reported spinal epidermoids (SEs) have been described in the thoracic or lumbar regions. They occur either following trauma or in the setting of coexistent spinal dysraphism. The authors describe an unusual case of a 28-year-old lady who presented with long-standing back pain and urinary incontinence. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of her spine demonstrated a sacral SE without any coexistent spinal dysraphism. The diagnosis of an epidermoid was confirmed by histopathological examination following laminectomy and excision...
April 2016: Journal of Craniovertebral Junction and Spine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27187872/outcomes-of-intra-detrusor-injections-of-botulinum-toxin-in-patients-with-spina-bifida-a-systematic-review
#16
REVIEW
Juliette Hascoet, Andrea Manunta, Charlène Brochard, Alexis Arnaud, Mireille Damphousse, Hélène Menard, Jacques Kerdraon, Hubert Journel, Isabelle Bonan, Sylvie Odent, Benjamin Fremond, Laurent Siproudhis, Xavier Gamé, Benoit Peyronnet
CONTEXT: Bladder management in spina bifida patients relies on clean intermittent catheterization and oral antimuscarinics with a significant failure rate. The efficacy of intradetrusor injections of botulinum toxin has been confirmed in patients with spinal cord injury or multiple sclerosis but not in patients with myelomeningocele. OBJECTIVE: To conduct a systematic review of current evidence regarding the efficacy of intra-detrusor injections of Botulinum Toxin A (BTX-A) in spina bifida patients with neurogenic detrusor overactivity (NDO) refractory to antimuscarinics...
March 2017: Neurourology and Urodynamics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26585262/evaluation-of-subependymal-gray-matter-heterotopias-on-fetal-mri
#17
U D Nagaraj, J L Peiro, K S Bierbrauer, B M Kline-Fath
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Subependymal grey matter heterotopias are seen in a high proportion of children with Chiari II malformation and are potentially clinically relevant. However, despite its growing use, there is little in the literature describing its detection on fetal MRI. Our aim was to evaluate the accuracy in diagnosing subependymal gray matter heterotopias in fetuses with spinal dysraphism on fetal MR imaging. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This study is a retrospective analysis of 203 fetal MRIs performed at a single institution for spinal dysraphism during a 10-year period...
April 2016: AJNR. American Journal of Neuroradiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26539316/spinal-dorsal-dermal-sinus-tract-an-experience-of-21-cases
#18
Ishwar Singh, Seema Rohilla, Prashant Kumar, Saurabh Sharma
BACKGROUND: Spinal dorsal dermal sinus is a rare entity, which usually comes to clinical attention by cutaneous abnormalities, neurologic deficit, and/or infection. The present study was undertaken to know the clinical profile of these patients, to study associated anomalies and to assess the results of surgical intervention. METHODS: Medical records of 21 patients treated for spinal dorsal dermal sinus from September 2007 to December 2013 were reviewed. RESULTS: We had 21 patients with male: female ratio of 13:8...
2015: Surgical Neurology International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26512281/a-tethered-cord-with-hemivertebra-a-case-report-and-review-of-literature
#19
Kiyasettin Asil, Mahizer Yaldiz, Can Yaldiz, Birol Ozkal
Spinal dysraphisms are defined as open and closed dysraphisms. A hemivertebra is a congenital condition seen in 61% of patients with congenital anomalies. The first report of the excision of a hemivertebra was by Royle in 1928. A sixteen-year-old girl was admitted to our clinic with a congenital stain on the waist and a normal neurological examination. No new cases have been reported in recent literature. Our case, which is also rare, is associated with a tethered cord only and no other congenital abnormalities...
September 2015: Korean Journal of Spine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26441259/surgical-management-of-syringomyelia-unrelated-to-chiari-malformation-or-spinal-cord-injury
#20
Andrea Talacchi, Pietro Meneghelli, Ignazio Borghesi, Francesca Locatelli
PURPOSE: Syringomyelia is a misleading disease since the problem always lies elsewhere. Arachnoiditis, because it is radiographically difficult to discern, is an especially insidious cause. To better guide selection from among surgical treatment options for syringomyelia, we reviewed our case series of patients without Chiari malformation or spinal injury. METHODS: Excluding syringomyelia due to Chiari malformation, spinal cord injury, and tumors, 32 patients (mean age 44 years) were operated on between 1995 and 2013 and followed up for a mean of 53...
June 2016: European Spine Journal
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