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2001

2001

2000-2002

The ICH score was published in 2001 to estimate the 30-day mortality in conservatively treated patients with ICH.


Minimally invasive lateral retroperitoneal transpsoas interbody fusion was first introduced by Luiz Pimenta in 2001 1) 2), as an adaptation of an endoscopic lateral transpsoas approach to lumbar fusion described by Bergey et al. 3)


Sridhar 4) was the first, in 2001, to suggest a benign spinal schwannoma classification including giant and invasive spinal schwannomas (type I to V).


In 1995, a multidisciplinary task force from the North American Spine Society (NASS) addressed the deficiencies in commonly used terms defining the conditions of the lumbar disc. It cited several documentations of the problem 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) 10)

The nomenclature and classification of Lumbar disc pathology consensus, published in 2001 by the collaborative efforts of the North American Spine Society (NASS), the American Society of Spine Radiology (ASSR), and the American Society of Neuroradiology (ASNR), has guided radiologists, clinicians, and interested public for more than a decade 11). , it was revised in 2014 12) 13).

1)
Pimenta L. Lateral endoscopic transpsoas retroperitoneal approach for lumbar spine surgery. Belo Horizo te, Minas Gerais, Brazil 2001
2)
Ozgur BM, Aryan HE, Pimenta L, Taylor WR. Extreme Lateral Interbody Fusion (XLIF): a novel surgical technique for anterior lumbar interbody fusion. Spine J. 2006; 6:435–443
3)
Bergey DL, Villavicencio AT, Goldstein T, Regan JJ. Endoscopic lateral transpsoas approach to the lum- bar spine. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2004; 29:1681– 1688
4)
Sridhar K, Ramamurthi R, Vasudevan MC, Ramamurthi B. Giant invasive spinal schwannomas: definition and surgical management. J Neurosurg (2001) 94:210–5.
5)
Bonneville JF, Dietemann JL. L'imagerie dans les sciatiques. Rev Prat (Paris) 1992;42:554–66.
6)
Brant-Zawadzki MN, Jensen MC. Imaging corner: spinal nomenclature. Inter- and intra-observer variability in interpretation of lumbar disc abnormalities: a comparison of two nomenclatures. Spine 1995;20:388–90.
7)
Breton G. Is that a bulging disc, a small herniation, or a moderate protrusion? Can Assoc Radiol J 1991;42:318.
8)
Fardon DF, Herzog RJ, Mink JH. Nomenclature of lumbar disc disorders. In: Garfin SR, Vaccaro AR, eds. Orthopaedic Knowledge Update: Spine. Rosemont, IL: American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons; 1997:A3–14.
9)
Milette PC. The proper terminology for reporting lumbar intervertebral disc disorders. Am J Neuroradiol 1997;18:1859–66.
10)
Fardon DF, White AH, Wiesel S. Diagnostic terms and conservative treatments favored for lumbar disorders by spine surgeons in North America. Presented at: the first annual meeting, North American Spine Society; 1986; Lake George, NY.
11)
Fardon DF, Milette PC. Nomenclature and classification of lumbar disc pathology: recommendations of the combined task forces of the North American Spine Society, the American Society of Spine Radiology and the American Society of Neuroradiology. Spine 2001;26:E93–113.
12)
Fardon DF, Williams AL, Dohring EJ, Murtagh FR, Gabriel Rothman SL, Sze GK. Lumbar disc nomenclature: version 2.0: recommendations of the combined task forces of the North American Spine Society, the American Society of Spine Radiology and the American Society of Neuroradiology. Spine J. 2014;14(11):2525–2545.
13)
Fardon DF, Williams AL, Dohring EJ, Murtagh FR, Gabriel Rothman SL, Sze GK. Lumbar disc nomenclature: version 2.0: recommendations of the combined task forces of the North American Spine Society, the American Society of Spine Radiology, and the American Society of Neuroradiology. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2014;39(24):E1448–E1465.
2001.txt · Last modified: 2020/01/27 13:14 by administrador