Last edited by Sagis
Wednesday, April 29, 2020 | History

6 edition of Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease found in the catalog.

Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease

Medical and Surgical Management

by

  • 338 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Raven Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Medicine,
  • Surgery - Neurosurgery,
  • Cardiovascular Surgery,
  • Neurosurgery,
  • Medical / Nursing,
  • Vertebrobasilar insufficiency,
  • Neurology - General,
  • Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsRamon Berguer (Editor), Raymond B. Bauer (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages336
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8214924M
    ISBN 10089004984X
    ISBN 109780890049846


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Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease Download PDF EPUB FB2

Caplan, LR, Tettenborn, B. Vertebrobasilar occlusive disease: review of selected aspects.I spontaneous dissection of extracranial and intracranial posterior circulation arteries.

Cerebrovasc Dis ; 2: –   The book consists of 27 reports presented at the first International Conference on Vertebrobasilar Occlusive Vascular Disease in The reports vary greatly in quality, although the surgical input is outstanding with good illustrations, narrative descriptions, and operative : William Pierce.

Vertebrobasilar ischemia Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book structural abnormalities of the vertebral arteries in active temporal arteritis and polymyalgia rheumatica – an ultrasonographic case-control study. J Rheumatol.

; – COVID Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.

Vertebrobasilar arterial disease has a heterogeneous, clinical presentation that depends on the underlying Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book of the lesion.

Regardless of etiology, however, vertebrobasilar arterial strokes can be devastating and have, until recently, been associated with a high rate of death and disability. Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version.

Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : Pag Sandercock. The presentation of vertebrobasilar artery occlusion varies with the cause of occlusion and location of ischemia.

This often results in delay in diagnosis. Areas of the brain supplied by the posterior circulation are difficult to visualize and usually require angiography or magnetic resonance imaging.

Intravenous thrombolysis and local-intra arterial thrombolysis. The vertebrobasilar arterial system is located at the back of your brain and includes the vertebral and basilar arteries.

These arteries supply blood, oxygen, and nutrients to vital brain Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book, such as your brainstem, occipital lobes, and cerebellum.

A condition called atherosclerosis can reduce Author: Darla Burke. The same strategy should be applied to patients with vertebrobasilar disease because this category is even more heterogeneous than anterior-circulation ischemic disease.

1, 2, 8, 9 This chapter follows this idea and categorizes posterior circulation occlusive disease, depending on Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book causative vascular lesions.

Remember that in the posterior circulation, considerably more tissue is fed by small, penetrating arteries, so the proportion of small-artery to large-artery.

Information on how to subscribe to Neurology and Neurology: Clinical Practice can be found here. Purchase Individual access to articles is available through the Add to Cart option on the article page.

Access for 1 day (from the computer you are currently using) is US$ Author: Frank M. Yatsu. 6 Extracranial occlusive disease: innominate, subclavian, and vertebral arteries The development of ideas and information Subclavian artery occlusive disease Vertebrobasilar Arterial Occlusive Disease book subclavian steal syndrome Proximal vertebral artery occlusive disease Causes, frequency, and epidemiology of arterial lesions at various neck sites File Size: KB.

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency describes a temporary set of symptoms due to decreased blood flow in the posterior circulation of the brain. The posterior circulation supplies the medulla, pons, midbrain, cerebellum and supplies the posterior cerebellar artery to the thalamus and occipital cortex.

As a result, symptoms vary widely depending which brain region is predominantly affected. The term 'vertebrobasilar insufficiency' may be used to describe disease in the vertebral and basilar arteries Specialty: Neurology. The commonest occlusive sites were: extracranial vertebral artery (52 patients, 15 bilateral) intracranial vertebral artery (40 patients, 12 bilateral), basilar artery (46 patients).

The vertebrobasilar arterial system perfuses the medulla, cerebellum, pons, midbrain, thalamus, and occipital cortex. Occlusion of large vessels in this system usually leads to major disability or death.

Vertebrobasilar stroke carries a mortality rate of more than 85%. Because of involvement of the brainstem and cerebellum, most survivors have. This article includes discussion of TIAs (vertebrobasilar), vertebrobasilar TIA, and transient variations in usage, and abbreviations.

Overview. Transient ischemic attacks in the vertebrobasilar arterial system comprise one fourth of all transient ischemic attacks. Fisher linked occlusive disease at the carotid bifurcation to "transient. An intricate network of blood vessels supplies the brain with oxygen and vital nutrients.

A group of arteries known as the vertebrobasilar arteries feeds the back, or posterior, of the : Darla Burke. For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts. Username *. Password *Author: Pag Sandercock.

Vertebral artery dissection (VAD) is a flap-like tear of the inner lining of the vertebral artery, which is located in the neck and supplies blood to the the tear, blood enters the arterial wall and forms a blood clot, thickening the artery wall and often impeding blood symptoms of vertebral artery dissection include head and neck pain and intermittent or permanent stroke Complications: Stroke, subarachnoid hemorrhage.

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency (VBI) occurs when there is inadequate blood flow through the posterior circulation of the brain in the vertebral and basilar arteries. The posterior circulation supplies the medulla, cerebellum, pons, midbrain, thalamus, and occipital cortex; thus, the symptoms of VBI may vary depending on which part of the brain.

Most experience with thrombolysis involves patients with cerebral hemisphere ischemia related to thromboembolic disease within the anterior (carotid arterial) territory (see Chapters 2 and 7). Although less experience has been gained in patients with posterior circulation (vertebrobasilar [VB] arterial) thromboembolism, most such data has concerned patients whose arterial lesions Cited by: 4.

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency presenting as isolated positional vertigo or dizziness: A double-blind retrospective cohort study. Authors. Sami Pierre Moubayed, Department of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery, Montreal University Hospital.

vertebral artery, and basilar artery) is an important cause of ischemic stroke, particularly in blacks, Asians, and Hispanics.

The best treatment for intracranial large artery occlusive disease is unclear. Randomized ›. Extracranial and intracranial large artery atherosclerosis is often identified as a potential etiologic cause for ischemic stroke and transient ischemic attack (TIA).

Given the high prevalence of large artery atherosclerosis in the general population, optimally treating each patient to minimize future stroke risk is paramount.

To optimally define treatment, as based upon the individual patient Author: John W. Cole, Christopher A.

Stack. Interesting Basis of Vertebrobasilar Arterial Territory Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Iranian Journal of Neurology 11(3) May with 29 Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Background Vertebrobasilar arterial territory nourishes one-quarter of human brain. A number of keywords (vertebral, basilar, artery, and territory) were searched in MEDLINE (Ovid and PubMed) as well as Google, ProQuest, Scopus, Cochrane Cited by: 2.

The authors present their preliminary clinical experience using stent placement for symptomatic vertebral artery (VA) occlusive disease.

Six patients with clinical symptoms of vertebrobasilar insufficiency in whom VA stents were placed from to were by:   Extracranial vertebrobasilar artery thrombo-occlusive disease may cause repetitive transient ischemic episodes and, less frequently, brain-stem or cerebellar infarction.

This report describes 40 patients who experienced repetitive vertebrobasilar ischemic symptoms despite maximal medical by:   Antiplatelet medications constitute first-line treatment for patients with vertebrobasilar atherothrombotic disease (VBATD). This approach is supported by a large body of clinical research in the secondary prevention of strokes, and although benefits are small, its application to posterior circulation events is well established.

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency (VBI) describes a temporary set of symptoms due to decreased blood flow in the posterior circulation of the posterior circulation supplies the medulla, pons, midbrain, cerebellum and (in % of people) supplies the posterior cerebellar artery to the thalamus and occipital cortex.

[1] As a result, symptoms vary widely depending which brain. therapy. Vertebrobasilar occlusive disease and carotid occlusive disease are seldom related to SSNHLV.

Discussions concerning SSNHLV caused by occlusive vascular disease are important and necessary for both neurologists and otolaryngolo-gists, since their therapeutic management and prognosis are very different from other causes of hearing loss.

Bilateral hearing impairment is rare in vertebrobasilar occlusive disease. Between andwe encountered seven patients (four men, three women; median age, 61 years; range, years) who had sudden bilateral hearing impairment among patients with vertebrobasilar occlusive by: Vertebrobasilar disease describes a broad spectrum of vascular abnormalities in the arterial supply to the brain stem.

Description The vertebrobasilar circulation (VC, also called the posterior circulation) consists of the arterial supply to the brain stem, cerebellum. This comprehensive review of vascular disease in the vertebrobasilar circulation is based on Dr Louis R.

Caplan's extensive experience and observation of patients from the New England Medical Center posterior circulation stroke registry. It benefits from an organized, uniform, and coherent analysis of all types of vascular disease involving the posterior circulation.

Importance Atherosclerotic vertebrobasilar (VB) occlusive disease is a significant etiology of posterior circulation stroke, with regional hypoperfusion as an important potential contributor to stroke risk.

Objective To test the hypothesis that, among patients with symptomatic VB stenosis or occlusion, those with distal blood flow compromise as measured Cited by:   This chapter covers extracranial atherosclerotic disease and other causes of occlusive disease, such as arterial dissection and external compression due to spondylosis.

Risk factors, pathophysiology, epidemiology, and management options are by: 1. Intra-arterial Thrombolytic Therapy Improves Outcome in Patients With Acute Vertebrobasilar Occlusive Disease Werner Hacke, MD, Hermann Zeumer, MD, Andreas Ferbert, MD, Hartmut Briickmann, MD, and Gregory J.

del Zoppo, MD In this retrospective analysis we report our treatment experience in 65 consecutive patients with. Intra-arterial thrombolytic therapy improves outcome in patients with acute vertebrobasilar occlusive disease.

Stroke. ; 19(10) (ISSN: ). VERTEBROBASILAR INSUFFICIENCY J Ultrasound MedTable 4: Effect of Carotid Disease on Vertebrobasilar Arterial Velocity Average Systolic Cartoid Stenosis Arterial Velocity, Bilateral One or More P-Value cm/sec. Recent prospective observational data has established that distal blood flow compromise measured using noninvasive quantitative magnetic resonance angiography (QMRA) identifies a high risk subgroup of patients with symptomatic atherosclerotic vertebrobasilar (VB) steno-occlusive disease, serving as an imaging biomarker for future stroke risk.

Intra-arterial thrombolytic therapy improves outcome in patients with acute vertebrobasilar occlusive disease. W Hacke, H Zeumer, A Ferbert, H Brückmann, and ; G J del Zoppo; Department of Neurology, Klinikum Rheinisch-Westfählische Technische Hochschule, Aachen, Federal Republic of by:.

Purpose: To review immediate and pdf results of primary stenting for innominate and subclavian artery occlusive lesions. Methods: Retrospective data were collected from 48 consecutive symptomatic patients (27 men and 21 women, median age 64 years) having 49 subclavian and innominate artery lesions treated with stenting.An occlusive disease of medium and small arteries in the distal upper and lower limbs in young male heavy smokers is: thromboangiitis obliterans or Buerger's disease Ulcers due to arterial insufficiency are found most often.Vertebrobasilar atherothrombotic disease (VBATD) deserves special attention among emergency physicians because ebook is difficult to diagnose and important not to misdiagnose.

Signs and symptoms of VBATD overlap those of other more common benign entities (eg, labyrinthitis, vestibular neuronitis, benign paroxysmal positional vertigo).