Neurosurgery Cases and Reviews is an international, peer reviewed, open access journal that deals with the medical specialty concerned with the prevention, diagnosis, surgical treatment, and rehabilitation of disorders affecting portions of the nervous system including the brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerves, and extra-cranial cerebrovascular system.

All the published articles are permanently archived without any restriction barriers to access under terms of creative commons attribution license. The submitted manuscripts undergo thorough double blind peer review process and are accepted only by recommendation of editorial experts. The journal invites various type of articles covering but not limited to ablative surgery, astroglias, brain hemorrhages, cervical spinal stenosis, cranial/peripheral nerve pain, deep brain stimulation surgery, drug-resistant epilepsy, glioblastomas, hydrocephalus infections, intracerebral hemorrhage, intractable psychiatric disorders, invasive stereotactic neurosurgery, lumbar spinal stenosis, movement disorders, moyamoya disease, skull fractures, spinal cord trauma, spinal disc herniation, traumatic injuries of peripheral nerves, tumors of the spine, spinal cord and peripheral nerves, vascular malformations, etc.

 
Journal Information

Title: Neurosurgery - Cases and Reviews

ISSN: 2643-4474

NLM title abbreviation: Neurosurg Cases Rev

ISO abbreviation: Neurosurg Cases Rev

Other titles: NCR

Category: Neurosurgery/ Medicine

DOI: 10.23937/2643-4474

Peer review: Double blind

Review speed: 3 weeks

Fast-track review: 10 days

Publication format (s): Electronic and print

Publication policy: Open Access; COPE guide

Publication type(s): Periodicals

Publisher: ClinMed International Library

Country of publication: USA

Language: English

Contact email: contact@clinmedjournals.org

 
Articles Search by   Keyword   |   Journal title   |   Author name   |   DOI

 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710029

Successful Endovascular Treatment of Post-Traumatic Carotid -Cavernous Fistula of Flow-Diverter Stents

AA Sufianov, SM Karasev, RR Khafizov and RA Sufianov

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: November 04, 2019

Carotid - cavernous fistulas (CCF) are spontaneous or acquired communications between the internal carotid artery (ICA) and the cavernous sinus, which can be classified as direct or indirect. Direct fistulas between the internal carotid artery and the cavernous sinus can occur due to trauma, ruptures of intracavernous carotid artery aneurysms, collagen deficiency syndromes, stratification of arteries, fibromuscular dysplasia, and direct surgical trauma. Symptoms caused by CCF are associated with...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710028

A Review of Radiographic Imaging Findings of Ependymal Tumors

Maria Habib Hanna, MD, Bansal A, MD and Belani P, MD

Article Type: Review Article | First Published: October 24, 2019

Ependymomas are glial tumors that typically arise from the lining of the ventricles or the central canal of the spinal cord. The most common site of occurrence is within the posterior fossa. Subtypes of ependymomas include anaplastic ependymoma, myxopapillary ependymoma, and subependymoma. Its characteristic imaging features include findings of a heterogeneous mass with necrosis, calcifications, cystic changes, and hemorrhage. Treatment options includes partial resection with or without irradiat...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710027

Our First Experience of Simultaneous Endovascular Embolization of Proximal Flow-related Aneurysm and Arteriovenous Malformation of the Brain with Liquid Embolic Agent

AA Sufianov, SM Karasev, RR Khafizov and RA Sufianov

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: October 21, 2019

Arteriovenous abnormalities of cerebral vessels are quite common. One of the main manifestations of this pathology are arteriovenous malformations. Also, a combination of malformations with aneurysmal expansion of the vascular wall of various localization is not rare. The frequent localization of such aneurysms are afferents going to the malformation site; therefore, such aneurysms are also called proximal flow-related aneurysms. As a rule, a combined approach is used mainly for endovascular tre...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710026

Cerebellar Liponeurocytoma Presenting with Fatal Tumor Hemorrhage

Elia Guadagno, MD, Lorenzo Ugga, MD, Annarita Gencarelli, MD, Valentina Orlando, MD, Sergio Corvino, MD, Maria Rosaria Cervasio, MD, Sara Pignatiello, MD, Andrea Elefante, MD, Francesco Maiuri, MD and Maria Laura Del Basso De Caro, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: October 18, 2019

Liponeurocytoma is a very rare tumor of the nervous system, with only 63 reported cases, mainly in the cerebellum and ventricular system. The key-points for the diagnosis are the histological findings of neurocytic cells with lipidic accumulation, with positivity for S-100 and synaptophysin and negativity for IDH-1, and the MR finding of hyperintensity areas on T1Wi corresponding to fatty tissue within the tumor. This article reports a case of cerebellar liponeurocytoma presenting with acute ict...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710025

Pharyngeal Perforation after Anterior Cervical Fusion Surgery

Munibe Busra Erdem, MD, Emrah Celtikci, MD, Utku Aydil, MD, Mesut Emre Yaman, MD and Hakan Emmez, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: October 07, 2019

Pharyngeal perforation is a serious complication of anterior cervical fusion surgery. If it is not diagnosed in the early period and the treatment is delayed, catastrophic consequences may occur which may cause death such as septicemia, mediastinitis, pneumonia and meningitis. We shared the presentation of our two cases. In the first case, pharyngeal perforation and spontaneous extrusion of the C2-C3 fixation device occurred after eight years from surgery. The fixation device removed and the pha...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710024

An Unexpected Operative Finding of Intracerebral Pus in a Case of Multifocal Cerebral Metastases from Small Cell Lung Cancer

Ibiwari Pepple and Debasish Hajra

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: October 05, 2019

Small cell lung cancer (SCLC) accounts for 10-20% of all lung cancers and is characterised by early and rapid spread. Ten percent of patients already have cerebral metastases at time of presentation. We report a case of a 37-yr-old female whose pre-operative CT and MRI brain revealed multicentric left frontal and temporal lesions which mimicked intracerebral abscess intraoperatively and confirmed on gram stain as moderate growth of white cells. The patient was commenced on prolonged antimicrobia...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710023

Tension Pneumocephalus Causing Cerebral Venous Sinus Thrombosis

Nissar Shaikh, Gulzar Hussain, Adnan Khan, Muhammad Mohsin Khan, Mamdouh Al Mustafa, Moad Ehfeda, Muhammad Zubair and Umais Momin

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: September 13, 2019

A 38-year-old Asian male had craniotomy with excision of a left frontal mass which extended into the lateral ventricles. External ventricular and subdural drains were inserted at the end of the procedure. He received mannitol and furosemide intraoperatively. Immediately after surgery he developed tension pneumocephalus, diabetes insipidus and fever. Two days after surgery, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) showed transverse, sagittal sinus thrombosis extending into the right internal jugular vein...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710022

Neuropathic Pain in the Distribution of the Dorsal Nerve of the Penis Secondary to a Conus Medullaris Contusion

Hu Liang Low and Ahsan Taqvi

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: September 05, 2019

Post-traumatic conus medullaris syndromes (CMS) such as after L1-burst fractures are uncommon, being encountered in only 1.7% of patients with spinal cord injuries. These injuries are almost invariably associated with bladder, erectile or bowel dysfunction, disturbance of perineal sensation and varying sensorimotor deficits in the legs. To date, there are only 6 reported cases of CMS after a L1-burst fracture without sensory or motor deficits in the lower limbs. In this case report, we describe ...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710021

Acute Intratumoral Hemorrhage of a Brain Glioma during Pregnancy: Case Report and Considerations on the Management Strategy

Andrea Bianco, Riccardo Fornaro, Christian Cossandi, Sara Forgnone, Emanuela Crobeddu and Piergiorgio Car and Gabriele Panzarasa

Article Type: Commentary | First Published: July 05, 2019

Pregnancy can change the behavior of brain gliomas with increased growth rate, increased frequency of seizures, and anaplastic transformation. Very rarely the presentation may be hyperacute due to intratumoral hemorrhage. We report and discuss them a management of the hemorrhagic infarction of a newly diagnosed postcentral anaplastic astrocytoma in a pregnant woman. A first MRI discovered the glioma; two days later, after acute neurological deterioration, a second MRI showed a dramatic increase ...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710020

Caring for Meningiomas: A Multi-Disciplinary Approach

Uri P Hadelsberg, MD and Nevo Margalit, MD

Article Type: Commentary | First Published: June 29, 2019

This patient was admitted to our department and eventually underwent surgery with gross total resection after pre-operative endovascular embolization of the tumor. The patient underwent a successful recovery and was discharged without major neurological deficits to rehab. On follow up the patient is doing well and is back home with her children. On the day of surgery the patient was intubated and underwent cerebral embolization with occlusion of several tumor-feeding arteries. The patient was th...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710019

Multidirectional Spontaneous Migration of Intracranial Bullet: A Case Report and Literature Review

Matías Negrotto, MD, Ramon Figueroa, MD and Katherine Sotomayor, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: June 26, 2019

Although gunshot injury to the head is usually mortal, survivors frequently show retained metal shrapnel or full bullet intracranially. An important though uncommon complication of retained bullet is that of spontaneous migration. A migrating intracranial bullet is a dilemma to neurosurgeons, as its management is challenging, since the removal of a deep-seated bullet may cause additional neurological deficit. Migration of a retained bullet may cause damage to vital structures and cranial nerves,...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710018

Clinical Performance of a Novel Fully Synthetic Dura Substitute

Umang Khandpur, BS, Wilson Z Ray, MD and Matthew R MacEwan, PhD

Article Type: Case Series | First Published: June 17, 2019

A retrospective case series was performed to evaluate the efficacy of a novel, fully synthetic dura substitute. Clinical outcomes (e.g. infectious, reoperation rates, cerebrospinal fluid leak) and surgeon experiences with the dura substitute intraoperatively were collected. All methods were approved by the Institutional Review Board at Washington University School of Medicine....
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710017

The Role of Neurosurgery Mission Trips in Third World Countries

Emil Zhalmukhamedov

Article Type: Review Article | First Published: June 17, 2019

A summary of available data on neurosurgical mission trips has been collected from PubMed and Google Scholar on the following mesh keywords: Neurosurgery trips, mission neurosurgery, and neurosurgery in third world countries. We gathered our information that was closely related to neurosurgical education such as proficiency, equipment, ethics and outcomes....
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710016

Psychogenic Hemiplegia after Cervical Spine Discectomies and Fusion

Siavash S Haghighi

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: June 08, 2019

A case report of psychogenic hemiplegia following a two level anterior cervical discectomies and fusion was contradicted by a thorough electrophysiological findings. To report an unusual case of post-operative hemiplegia in spite of normal electrophysiological and noncompromising radiographic findings. Conversion disorder with sensory or motor system symptoms is a subtype which includes symptoms such as impaired motor balance, paraplegia, muscle weakness, and urinary retention....
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710015

Delayed Quadriplegia after Cervical Discectomy and Fusion Surgery

Siavash S Haghighi, MD, Bertha Ramirez, MD and Richard Zhang, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: May 08, 2019

Acute or delayed paraplegia or quadriplegia following anterior cervical discectomies and fusion are not common. We report this single case report of delayed quadriplegia following an anterior cervical discectomies and fusion without any change of sensory or motor evoked potentials during the operation. The intraoperative somatosensory (SSEPs) were performed by stimulation of tibial nerves or the median (MN). Motor evoked potentials (TcMEPs) were recorded from intrinsic hand or foot muscles after...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/2643-4474/1710014

Frequency of Diseases Inducing a Systemic Oxidative Stress in 175 Patients with Intracranial Aneurysms

Thierry Patrice, MD, PhD, Romain Bourcier, MD, Hubert Desal, MD, PhD, Bertrand Rozec, MD, PhD and Yvonnick Blanloeil, MD

Article Type: Case Study | First Published: April 26, 2019

Oxidative stress (OS) could be involved during intracranial aneurysms (ICA) progression but knowledge about comorbidities likely to induce OS is poor. We studied the medical and surgical history of patients with an ICA discovered after a subarachnoidal haemorrhage (SAH) or unruptured (UIA). 175 patients, 58 with a UIA, had been successively recruited from a single centre. Their medical history, comorbidities and treatments had been gathered from hospital files, general practitioners, relatives a...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/NCR-2017/1710013

Self Manipulated Cervical Spine Leads to Posterior Disc Herniation and Spinal Stenosis

Wyatt McGilvery, BS, Marc Eastin, MD, Anish Sen, MD and Maciej Witkos, MS, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: April 05, 2019

The authors report a case in which a 38-year-old male who presented himself to the emergency department with a chief complaint of cervical neck pain and paresthesia radiating from the right pectoral region down his distal right arm following self manipulation of the patient's own cervical vertebrae. Initial emergency department imaging via cervical X-ray and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) without contrast revealed no cervical fractures; however, there was evidence of an acute cervical disc her...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/NCR-2017/1710012

Cerebello-Pontine Angle Glioblastoma with Cervical Spine Metastasis: A Case Report

Giuseppe Mariniello, MD, Carmela Peca, MD, Maria Laura Del Basso De Caro, MD, Sergio Corvino, MD, Valentina Orlando, MD, Elia Guadagno, MD and Francesco Maiuri, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: February 14, 2019

This article reports a left cerebellopontine angle glioblastoma presenting with two week history of rapidly progressive hearing loss and trigeminal pain, treated by subtotal resection and radiotherapy with concomitant and adjuvant temozolomide. At one year, local tumor control and diffuse neoplastic seeding in the cervical spinal cord were evidenced. Glioblastomas involving the cerebellopontine angle are exceptional with only 10 reported cases. The possibility of a glioblastoma should be conside...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710011

Pathology Confirmation of Particle Embolization of Middle Meningeal Artery for Management of Subdural Hematoma

Pouya Entezami, MD, Emad Nourollahzadeh, MD, Adedamola Adepoju, MD, David Michael Jones, MD and John Dalfino, MD

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: February 11, 2019

As our patient population grows older with improved health care technology and resources, chronic subdural hematoma (CSDH) is an increasingly common disease faced by the modern neurosurgeon. Despite good results with burr-hole irrigation and evacuation - the gold standard treatment for CSDH - recurrence rate remains high. Recent advancements in endovascular management of this diagnosis via embolization of the middle meningeal artery (MMA), either alone or in conjunction with surgical evacuation,...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710010

Delayed Revascularization of Basilar Artery Occlusion due to Symptomatic Progression

Pouya Entezami, M Reid Gooch, Emad Nourollahzadeh and John Dalfino

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: January 21, 2019

The basilar artery is the main arterial contributor to the posterior circulation. Interruptions of this flow can cause devastating strokes and neurological demise. While most patients with a basilar artery occlusion suffer from a high rate or morbidity and/or mortality, a small subset survive but have progressive symptomatic decline. Delayed revascularization of these patients with chronic basilar artery occlusions based on symptomatic progression may provide a favorable risk-benefit ratio, but ...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710009

Lymphomatoid Granulomatosis of the Central Nervous System, Successfully Treated with Corticosteroid Alone: A Case Report and Review of the Literature

Alexandra Benouaich-Amiel, Shlomit Yust-Katz, Suzana Fichman and Tali Siegal

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: December 20, 2018

Lymphomatoid granulomatosis (LYG) is a rare, Epstein barr virus (EBV) associated, angiocentric B cell proliferation, which usually involves the lung but may also involve, more rarely, the central nervous system. Its malignant potential is uncertain, and seems to be linked to the number of EBV positive B cells. We report the case of a 32-years-old patient, with an antecedent of LYG grade 2, involving lung, who presented with a brain mass lesion one year later, which appears to be a grade 1 LYG wi...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710008

Multimodal MRI of Extracranial Glioblastoma Dissemination

Alice Venier, Luca Roccatagliata, Alessandro Cianfoni and Emanuele Pravata

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: December 15, 2018

Glioblastoma scalp dissemination is uncommon. Infiltration may occur through the craniotomy, suggesting diffusion from the surgical site as the most likely mechanism. At Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), features of the metastatic tissue resemble those of the primary tumor. We show multimodal MRI appearance of a glioblastoma disseminating to the scalp. The patient presented with a stiff, non-tender palpable mass within the extracranial soft tissues, five months after surgery. Distinctive finding...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710007

Giant Prolactinoma and Concomitant Internal Carotid Artery Pseudo-Aneurysm: All Stages of the Decision-Making Process

A Giorgianni, P Veiceschi, G Agresta, S Balbi and D Locatelli

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: November 19, 2018

We report a case of right internal carotid artery pseudo-aneurysm, arising in the aspects of a giant macroadenoma in a 57-years-old man, presented with right severe temporal orbital headache and vomiting. Computed tomography scan (CT) revealed a destructive skull base mass extended from sellar region to clivus. Pre and post-gadolinium brain magnetic resonance (MRI) confirmed the lesion, characterized by an encasement of optic nerves and carotid siphons bilaterally, with a pseudo-aneurysm of cave...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710006

Surgical Treatment of Mesial Temporal Lobe Epilepsy: Selective Amygdalohippocampectomy Using Niemeyer's Approach

Adriana Rodrigues Liborio dos Santos, Gabriel Mufarrej, Priscila Oliveira da Conceicao, Paulo Luiz da Costa Cruz, Daniel Dutra Cavalcanti, Leila Chimelli and Paulo Niemeyer Filho

Article Type: Original Article | First Published: November 19, 2018

Selective Amygdalohippocampectomy (SAH) is a widespread technique for Mesial Temporal Lobe Epilepsy (MTLE) treatment. Dr. Niemeyer was the first to describe SAH using transventricular approach technique in 1958. In 2018, we celebrate 60 years of the original description of Niemeyer's approach. This study reviews the approach in light of currently technology and shows the results achieved with patients submitted to SAH following Niemeyer's approach at Instituto Estadual do Cérebro Paulo Niemeyer...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710005

Frazier Suction Cannula Fluid Control Technical Note

Manuel Dujovny, Channan Kositzke, Pablo Sosa and Fabian Cremaschi

Article Type: Research Article | First Published: November 10, 2018

Suction capability in neurosurgery is a critical tool utilized to clear the field and improve visualization of anatomical structures. It is also used for fragmentation and debulking of pathological tumor masses. Prior to the Frazier cannula, there was no orifice bent pressure relief valve associated with suction; this tool provides independent dual suction force. The Frazier cannula has the capability to reach absolute suction or zero suction instantaneously. In this article, we introduce a new ...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710004

Prevention of Cerebral Herniation by Decompressive Craniotomy in a Child with Acute Peritentorial Subdural Hematoma and Brain Edema: A Case Report

Vaner Koksal

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: November 05, 2018

Acute peritentorial subdural hematoma (APSDH) is an extremely rare intracranial bleeding, which generally occurs due to a trauma. And, It usually regresses spontaneously without the need for a surgical intervention. However, it is difficult to determine the surgical method when it is life-threatening. A 15-year-old boy was brought to the hospital after a crash with a car whilst on a motorcycle. No significant intracranial bleeding was detected following an isolated severe head trauma; however, G...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710003

What Should Guide Decision-Making Process in Urgency? A Curious Case of Right Acute Hemiparesis

Francesco Restelli, Gianluca Agresta, Tommaso Alfiero, Alessandro Dario and Davide Locatelli

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: October 31, 2018

As physicians and neurosurgeons, our daily practice in Emergency Departments sometimes calls us to manage patients and to take decisions in sub-optimal conditions, maybe with partial anamnesis, incomplete neurological examinations or with lacks in routine radiological and laboratory exams. Such eventuality, although it may sometimes lead to misdiagnose and to confound some pathological conditions, fortunately is not always linked to bad repercussions for patients. This is especially true when de...
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710002

A Giant Cell Granuloma of the Temporal Bone: A Case Report

Giyas Ayberk, Selen Isık Adiloglu, Aylin Kılıc Yazgan, Mahmut Ferhat and Mehmet Faik Ozveren

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: June 15, 2018

A giant cell granuloma (GCG) rarely occurs in the skull bones. Although it has destructive character, the GCG is used as the synonym of giant cell reparative granuloma (GCRG) in the literature. Differentiation from other osteolytic lesions quite difficult. The first case of GCG in the temporal bone was reported by Hirschl and Katz in 1974. Even though the GCG is not a true neoplasm, the locally aggressive behavior of this tumor necessitates surgical excision whenever possible....
 

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/ncr-2017/1710001

Primary Central Nervous System Lymphoma: A Differential of Midline Crossing Lesions

Renu Pokharna, Miles W Reese, Souvik Sen and Tushar Trivedi

Article Type: Case Report | First Published: January 11, 2018

Primary Central Nervous System Lymphoma (PCNSL) is a rare non-Hodgkin type neoplasm, which crosses the midline. We report an unusual case of a 71-year-old Caucasian female who was shown to have PCNSL by a tissue biopsy after the brain Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) showed Central Nervous System (CNS) lesions crossing the corpus callosum....

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