2 edition of Carotid-cavernous fistula. found in the catalog.
Wallace B. Hamby
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 139 p.|
|Number of Pages||139|
|LC Control Number||66018932|
For assistance, please contact: AAN Members () or () (International) Non-AAN Member subscribers () or () option 3, select 1 (international). A carotid-cavernous sinus fistula (CCF) is an abnormal communication between arteries and veins within the cavernous sinus. CCFs may be classified into four types: direct fistulas (Barrow type A.
Carotid-cavernous fistulas are abnormal connections between the cavernous sinus and the internal carotid artery, external carotid artery, their branches, or both. There are 2 broad categories of carotid-cavernous fistulas—direct and indirect—each of which has a markedly different clinical presentation. In this article, the author discusses. "A carotid-cavernous sinus fistula (CCF) is an abnormal communication between the cavernous sinus and the carotid arterial system. CCFs can be classified by etiology (traumatic vs. spontaneous), velocity of blood flow (high vs. low flow), and anatomy (direct vs. .
Five traumatic carotid-cavernous fistulas were treated using a new self-sealing, detachable, silicone-rubber balloon, as part of a balloon-catheter system, and a modified technique for positioning the balloon. The fistulas were occluded successfully in four patients; in a fifth patient, a small fistula persisted. Abnormal distribution of cerebral vascular flow was studied in a patient who had a traumatic carotid-cavernous sinus fistula. Serial studies were performed using a method for determining relative cerebral vascular flow: 99m technetium-diethylenetriamine pentaacetic acid (99m Tc-DTPA) was injected intravenously and flow data were processed by a digital computer.
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Carotid cavernous fistulas (CCFs) are an abnormal shunt from the carotid artery to the cavernous sinus. The symptomatology of CCFs is mainly a result of the important neural and vascular structures in the cavernous sinus which involves cranial nerves III, IV, V1, V2, and : Gurkirat S.
Kohli, Bhupendra C. Patel. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hamby, Wallace B. (Wallace Bernard), Carotid-cavernous fistula. Springfield, Ill., Thomas [©]. Virtually all disturbances of the “cavernous sinus” are manifested first and foremost by its prominent front door neighbour the orbit and hence described under such titles.
We can be reasonably certain that the classical syndrome resulting from the carotid cavernous fistula (CCF) was noticed long before first described by Bartholow .Cited by: Lateral-view right carotid angiogram shows carotid cavernous fistula (arrow). FIG 2. A balloon (arrow) is sucked to the fistula in the ICA.
However, it cannot pass through the fistula to enter the CS. This is the first indication for using the double-balloon technique. The smaller balloon is Carotid-cavernous fistula. book embolization balloon. Liang W, Xiaofeng Y, Weiguo L, et al.
Traumatic carotid cavernous fistula accompanying basilar skull fracture: a study on the incidence of traumatic carotid cavernous fistula in the patients with basilar skull fracture and the prognostic analysis about traumatic carotid cavernous fistula.
What is a Carotid Carotid-cavernous fistula. book Fistula. Carotid cavernous fistulas (CCFs) are abnormal connections between the blood vessels that take blood to and from the brain: Internal carotid artery; External carotid artery; Cavernous sinus or its dura (the thin membrane that covers the cavernous sinus).
A carotid-cavernous sinus fistula (CCF) is an abnormal connection between an artery in your neck and the network of veins at the back of your eye. Coil Embolization for Carotid Cavernous Fistulas.
Treating a carotid cavernous fistula with embolization involves placing small platinum coils where the abnormal connection is. This separates the blood flow of the carotid arteries from that of the veins. As a. Carotid Cavernous Fistula. Carotid cavernous fistula (CCF) occurs when an aneurysm of the high-pressure cavernous carotid artery ruptures into the surrounding low-pressure cavernous venous sinus.
From: Handbook of Clinical Neurology, Related terms: Complication; Neoplasm; Fistula; Glaucoma; Ophthalmoplegia; Exophthalmos; Aneurysm. Carotid Cavernous Fistula. A carotid-cavernous fistula (CCF) results from an abnormal communication between the arterial and venous systems within the skull's cavernous sinus.
A narrow passage or duct known as a "fistula" can form as a result of this abnormal communication, which may initially be caused by trauma, surgery or an aneurysm. A carotid cavernous fistula (CCF) is an abnormal passage between the venous cavernous sinus and the internal carotid artery.
CCFs are classified into two main types based on their pathophysiology, direct (type A) and indirect (type B-D) [1, 2], as shown in Figure 1. Figure 7. Types of carotid cavernous fistulas.
Abstract. Carotid-cavernous fistula (CCF) is usually a rare complication of severe head injury. The incidence is less than 1%, 1 even in large series, and 72 to 75% are of posttraumatic origin. 1,2 Few series of CCFs were published and the great majority of cases concern adult patients.
3–7 Multiple sporadic cases were published, explaining probably the multiplicity of techniques used to Cited by: 1. Carotid Cavernous Fistula A carotid‐cavernous fistula is an abnormal communication between the carotid artery and the veins of the cavernous sinus, creating a high‐pressure, high‐flow system.
From: Textbook of Clinical Neurology (Third Edition), Editorial Reviews. From the reviews: “This textbook is clearly the best book or monograph ever written concerning the history, etiology, pathophysiology, radiology, management, and neurosurgical treatment of carotid cavernous sinus fistulas and dural arteriovenous malformations.
Price: $ Abnormal connections between the blood vessels that take blood to and from the brain is in other words known as Carotid cavernous fistulas (CCFs). It is a type of Arteriovenous Fistula, where the arterial blood enters the cavernous sinus with high pressure, and the normal venous return to the cavernous sinus are disrupted.
CCFs are classified as either indirect or Dural) or direct. This is another well-written book from the pen of Dr. Wallace B. Hamby. It is a complete, up-to-date review of carotid-cavernous fistulas.
Historical, pathological, diagnostic and therapeutic data are discussed with the author's usual thoroughness. Of particular interest are the numerous fine. Carotico-cavernous fistula (CCF) is a rare sight- and life-threatening disorder that arises due to an abnormal connection between the carotid artery and the cavernous sinus.
We present a case of CCF in which the diagnosis was missed at initial presentation, but Cited by: 2. This textbook is clearly the best book or monograph ever written concerning the history, etiology, pathophysiology, radiology, management, and neurosurgical treatment of carotid cavernous sinus fistulas and dural arteriovenous malformations.
Initially, the author does a great job in describing the neurological history and background of s: 1. Summary: We report the case of a year-old woman with a complex indirect (Barrow D) carotid cavernous sinus fistula. The patient was treated incrementally and finally cured by a rarely reported bilateral retrograde direct transvenous approach via the superior ophthalmic vein.
The treatment of the complex carotid cavernous fistula with multiple bilateral fistula points showed additional. Dural Cavernous Sinus Fistulas: Diagnosis and Endovascular Therapy (Medical Radiology): Medicine & Health Science Books @.
Carotid cavernous fistula 1. Carotid Cavernous Fistula – Neurovascular Management Dr Vaishal Shah Senior Resident Neurology department, GMC Kota 2.
Introduction CCFs are abnormal communications between the carotid arterial system and the cavernous sinus. Acquired. Most commonly seen in trauma involving skull base fracture. Dural CCF are.
In a study of clinical and neuroradiologic results in 13 patients with carotid-cavernous fistulas treated by coiling of the cavernous sinus, there was complete occlusion of the fistula in 7 patients (7/13, 54%) and a resolution of symptoms in 8 patients (8/12, 67%).
Carotid-cavernous sinus fistula is an abnormal communication between the internal or external carotid arteries and the cavernous sinus.
These lesions may be classified based on the following: etiology (traumatic vs spontaneous), velocity of blood flow (high vs low), and anatomy (direct vs dural, or internal carotid vs external carotid).