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Revision surgeries following artificial disc replacement of cervical spine
27939974

Cited 1 time in Web of Science Cited 3 time in Scopus
Authors
Park, Jong-Beom; Chang, Han; Yeom, Jin S.; Suk, Kyung-Soo; Lee, Dong-Ho; Lee, Jae Chul
Issue Date
2016-12-09
Publisher
TURKISH ASSOCIATION OF ORTHOPAEDICS AND TRAUMATOLOGY
Citation
ACTA ORTHOPAEDICA ET TRAUMATOLOGICA TURCICA Vol.50 No.6, pp. 610-618
Keywords
Revision surgeriesArtificial disc replacementArtificial disc replacementCervical spine
Abstract
Objective: We investigated causes and results of revision surgeries after artificial disc replacement of cervical spine (C-ADR).
Methods: Twenty-one patients (mean age: 52.8) who underwent revision surgery after C-ADR and who had a minimum 2-year of follow-up were included into this study. The mean time between the primary and revision surgeries was 21 months. During their primary surgeries, 14 patients underwent single level C-ADR, 2 two-level C-ADR, and 5 two-level hybrid surgery for 16 radiculopathy, 3 myelopathy, and 2 adjacent segment diseases. Causes for revision surgeries were at least one of the followings: 17 poor patient selections, 7 insufficient decompressions, 7 malpositions, 6 subsidences, 3 osteolysis, and 1 postoperative infection.
Results: Sixteen patients underwent anterior removal of C-ADR, one-level discectomy and fusion (N = 11), two-level discectomy (N = 3) or one-level corpectomy (N = 2) and fusion. Three patients of keel type C-ADR with heterotopic ossification underwent posterior laminoforaminotomy and fusion. Two patients underwent combined procedures due to infection or severe subsidence and osteolysis. At the 2-year follow-up, neck (7.3 vs 1.6) and arm (7.0 vs 1.3) visual analog scales and Neck Disability Index score (46.7 vs 16.32) were improved (all, p < 0.05). According to Odom's criteria, 86% of the patients were satisfied and 91% achieved solid fusion. No major complications developed except for transient dysphagia in 6 patients (29%).
Conclusions: In this small case series, revision surgeries provided successful outcomes in failed C-ADR without major complications. Careful patient selection and meticulous surgical techniques are important to avoid disappointing clinical outcome or even failure of C-ADR.
ISSN
1017-995X
Language
English
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/10371/117537
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.aott.2016.04.004
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College of Medicine/School of Medicine (의과대학/대학원)Dept. of Medicine (의학과)Journal Papers (저널논문_의학과)
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