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At Penn, we don't just conduct skull base surgery, we look at your whole body system in a comprehensive way and figure out the best treatment for you. Our group at Penn is one of the largest skull base tumor groups in the world. We work very closely with the neurosurgical team, as well as neuro radiologists and radiation oncologists to discuss patient cases and make the most up-to-date recommendations for treatment. At Penn, our philosophy on patient care is personalized medicine. We want to ensure that the patient has an optimal outcome. The big key for us is early diagnosis and formulating an accurate treatment plan. Our understanding and diagnosis of tumors has become incredibly precise. We are able to surgically remove tumors in a much less destructive way and are pioneering the use of imaging to help us see tumors better. At Penn Skull Base Surgery, we’re not just here to perform the current state-of-the-art therapy, we’re here to discover the therapy for tomorrow. #PennMedicine #SkullBaseSurgery #SkullBaseTumor
“I enjoy trying to make the patient experience exactly what you would want for your family member.” His clinical expertise includes cancer of the nasal cavity, chronic sinus infections, and cerebrospinal fluid leak from nose. Learn more about David Kennedy, MD: 🤍 To refer a patient (physicians only): 🤍 #PennMedicine #SkullBaseSurgery
After years of pain and few answers, Greg was referred to Penn Neurosurgery and M. Sean Grady, MD. After determining Greg was suffering from a skull base meningioma, a resection was performed. Greg is now feeling well and excited for the future.
In this video, Dr. Bailey reviews the most important things you should know about the skull base anatomy with an emphasis on CT imaging. With this quick video, in just a few minutes you can learn about the most important skull base foramina when reviewing CT. 0:11 Optic canal. Contains the optic nerve, optic sheath, and ophthalmic artery. 0:53 Superior orbital fissure. Multiple cranial nerves to the orbit (III, IV, V1, and VI) as well as the superior ophthalmic vein. 1:17 Inferior orbital fissure. Contains the infraorbital artery, nerve, and vein. It’s a little harder to identify because it is smaller and more inferior. 1:51 Pterygopalatine fossa (PPF) and foramen rotundum. The PPF is a fat containing structure which contains the V2 segment of the trigeminal nerve. The foramen rotundum carries the V2 segment through the wall of the sphenoid sinus into the PPF. 2:29 Foramen ovale. Contains the mandibular nerve (V3), the accessory meningeal artery, the lesser petrosal nerve, and an emissary vein connecting the cavernous sinus to the pterygoid plexus. 3:13 Foramen spinosum. Contains the middle meningeal artery and vein and an meningeal branch of the mandibular nerve. It is the smaller foramen lateral to the foramen ovale. 3:50 Vidian canal. Contains the vidian nerve, artery and vein. It is best seen on coronal along the inferior margin of the sphenoid sinus at the level of the pterygoid plates. 4:32 Hypoglossal canal. Contains the hypoglossal canal. Best seen on the axial medial to the jugular foramen. Can also be seen on the coronal below the beak of the “eagle” sometimes described. 5:01 Foramen magnum. A large opening in the occipital bone containing the brain stem and upper spinal cord, vertebral arteries. Thanks for tuning in. Check out this video and additional content on 🤍
Join UCLA neurosurgeon Won Kim, MD, and head & neck surgeon Jivianne Lee, MD, for an overview of endoscopic surgery to remove sinonasal tumors that originate from within the nasal cavities and sinuses. These techniques allow a multidisciplinary team of surgeons, including ENT, neurosurgery and ophthalmology specialists, to tackle these challenging tumors through the nose, without any external incisions. Learn more: 🤍 #UCLAMDChat
In our latest online interview, highly reputable London-based consultant neurosurgeon, Mr Patrick Grover, offers us a detailed, expert account of skull base tumours, including a thorough explanation of what exactly they are. 00:00 What are skull base tumours? 01:12 What causes skull base tumours? 02:06 What do skull base tumours feel like? Are there early signs people should look out for? 03:24 Are there different types of skull base tumours? 05:10 How are skull base tumours removed? Should malignant tumours be removed? If you wish to book an appointment with Mr Grover, you can do just that today via his Top Docotors profile here: 🤍 ✔ Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 ✔ Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 ✔ Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
Dr. Mohamed Labib is Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery at University of Maryland who specializes in open cerebrovascular and both open and endoscopic endonasal skull base surgery. He completed two neurosurgical residencies at the University of Western Ontario in Canada and at the Barrow Neurological Institute in Phoenix, Arizona. What is Skull Base 360°? Skull Base 360°: Minimizing Morbidities Associated with Skull Base Surgery is the central tenet of Dr. Labib’s research in skull base surgery. Dr. Labib had led several neuroanatomical projects comparing open and endoscopic skull base approaches. He introduced new endoscopic endonasal surgical corridors to the jugular foramen and infra-petrous regions. He also introduced the first comprehensive Road Map to the Internal Carotid Artery in Endoscopic Endonasal Approaches. In the field of cerebrovascular surgery, Dr. Labib has authored multiple articles on complex aneurysm and AVM surgeries as well as on new methods of cerebral revascularization. He was also the leading author on the first multicenter study evaluating the efficacy of BrainPath mediated evacuation of intraparenchymal clots, which has now evolved into the ENRICH trial. 🤍 About the Seattle Science Foundation The Seattle Science Foundation is a not for profit organization dedicated to advancing the quality of patient care through education, research, innovation and technology. As a physician driven organization, we have created a trusted community of nationally recognized experts from the world’s best medical and academic institutions. SSFTV is the official YouTube channel of the Seattle Science Foundation. Subscribe now to be updated on the latest videos: tinyurl.com/yt8kt8mg. To join our upcoming meeting for CME credit, visit 🤍. Get Social With SSF: On Instagram: 🤍 On Facebook: 🤍 On Twitter: 🤍 On LinkedIn: 🤍 On YouTube: 🤍 Learn More at 🤍 All archived recorded lectures are available for informational purposes only and are only eligible for self-claimed Category II credit. They are not intended to serve as, or be the basis of a medical opinion, diagnosis, prognosis or treatment for any particular patient. The information was current at the time of the presentation.
History of Skull Base Surgery brought to you by the Medical Student Neurosurgery Training Center. Join Dr. Theodore H. Schwartz from Weill Cornell Medicine Department of Neurosurgery as he takes us through the history and evolution of approaches to skull base surgery. Click here to watch the full webinar 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Check out additional neurosurgery training opportunities for medical students at 🤍 Training the Future Generation of Brain and Spine Surgeons Support from donors is essential to our mission. Gifts help the Medical Student Neurosurgery Training Center continue to provide unique, open-access educational opportunities to medical students pursuing careers in neurological surgery. Click here to Donate: 🤍 About Us The Medical Student, Neurosurgery Training Center is produced by Brain and Spine Group, Inc. - a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization that exists to create education and training programs that prepare students for entering fields related to brain and spine healthcare. Future Neurosurgeons are training today! 🤍neurosurgerytraining.org to register for live courses: -Medical Student Neurosurgery Training Camp: 🤍 -Virtual Training Camp: 🤍 -Medical Student Neurosurgery Seminar Series: 🤍 -Webinars: 🤍 -Global Events Calendar: 🤍 The Medical Student Neurosurgery Training Center is committed to fostering academic research aimed at improving program quality and discovering novel training methods in Medical Student Neurosurgery education. Read about ongoing and past work: Research Projects: 🤍 Associated Publications: 🤍 Our team is committed to training future providers of brain and spine healthcare. #neurosurgery #medicalstudent #neurosurgerytraining
*High yield radiology physics past paper questions with video answers* Perfect for testing yourself prior to your radiology physics exam 👇 ➡️ X-RAY AND ULTRASOUND BUNDLE (SAVE over 25%): 🤍 ➡️ X-RAY QUESTION BANK: 🤍 ➡️ ULTRASOUND QUESTION BANK: 🤍 ➡️ MRI QUESTION BANK: COMING SOON 🕰️ = *I have also created two RADIOPAEDIA LEARNING PATHWAYS* 🤍 (👈 25% OFF DISCOUNT LINK) WHAT’S INCLUDED? ✅This YouTube series Ad free ✅Constantly updated Radiopaedia articles ✅Summary slides ✅Key take home bullet points throughout ✅Multiple review quizzes ✅Short answer review questions ✅Official Radiopaedia course completion certificate 25% discount using this link: 🤍 = Learn how to identify the foramina of the skull base on CT images. I cover each foramen and it’s contents in a way that’s easy to remember. Perfect for anyone studying for their radiology anatomy part 1 exams. We’ll discuss the foramina (olfactory foramina, optic canal, superior orbital fissure, foramen rotundum, foramen ovale, foramen spinosum, carotid canal, internal acoustic canal, jugular foramen, hypoglossal canal and the foramen magnum) and structures that pass through them, focusing on the cranial nerves. Chapters: 0:00 Intro 0:36 Olfactory foramina 1:36 Optic canal 2:26 Superior orbital fissure 3:34 Foramen rotundum 5:24 Foramen ovale 5:54 Foramen spinosum 6:52 Viewing the sphenoid bone foramina on coronal section 8:33 Carotid canal 9:38 Internal acoustic canal 11:40 Jugular foramen 12:36 Hypoglossal canal 14:28 Foramen magnum 15:09 Recap 16:20 Outro Cases for this video can be found at 🤍: - Case courtesy of Assoc Prof Craig Hacking, Radiopaedia.org, rID: 40798 - Case courtesy of Dr. Tabby A. Kennedy, Radiopaedia.org, rID: 78917 - Case courtesy of Assoc Prof Craig Hacking, Radiopaedia, rID: 94146 Check out my Instagram page HERE: 🤍 Follow me on Twitter: 🤍 Email me: michaelradiologytutorials🤍gmail.com = SIGN UP TO MY MONTHLY EMAIL NEWSLETTER 👉 🤍 *Not sure if the question banks are for you?* If you're here, you're likely studying for a radiology physics exam. I've spent the last few months collating past papers from multiple different countries selecting the most commonly asked questions. You'll be surprised how often questions repeat themselves! The types of questions asked in FRCR, RANZCR AIT, ARRT, FC Rad Diag (SA), ABR qualifying Core Physics and MICR part 1 are surprisingly similar and the key concepts remain the same throughout. I've taken the most high-yield questions and answered them in video format so that I can take you through why certain answers are correct and others are not. Happy studying, Michael #radiology #radres #FOAMrad #FOAMed
At the forefront of skull base surgery for more than 30 years, the UPMC/University of Pittsburgh Center for Cranial Base Surgery is the preeminent center for performing, developing and teaching innovative minimally invasive endoscopic endonasal techniques.
Presented by Luke Ledbetter, MD. This series reviews the complex anatomy of the head and neck, particularly as it relates to pathology and clinical relevance, discusses the key points that create a succinct imaging differential diagnosis in the suprahyoid neck, and describes common skull base foramina. The American Roentgen Ray Society, founded in 1900, is the first and oldest radiology society in the United States. The society has been a forum for progress in radiology since shortly after the discovery of the X-ray and is dedicated to the goal of the advancement of medicine through the science of radiology and its allied sciences. The goal of the ARRS is maintained through an annual scientific and educational meeting and through publication of the American Journal of Roentgenology. The annual meeting consists of instructional courses, scientific paper presentations, forum, scientific exhibits, and commercial exhibits. A special categorical course is also offered. Category 1 CME credits are available on an hour-for-hour basis. All members of the Society may attend the annual meeting with discounted payment of the general registration fee. The monthly American Journal of Roentgenology (AJR) is a highly respected peer-reviewed journal with a worldwide circulation of more than 25,000. For almost 100 years the AJR has been recognized as one of the best specialty journals in the world. The quarterly ARRS InPractice magazine keeps members informed of annual meeting plans and general Society information. The Society invests in the future of radiology by awarding scholarships and awards to deserving individuals.
This is the preview of our full video about the bones, structures, foramina and fissures of the skull from an inferior view. Watch the full video on 🤍 Oh, are you struggling with learning anatomy? We created the ★ Ultimate Anatomy Study Guide ★ to help you kick some gluteus maximus in any topic. Completely free. Download yours today: 🤍 To master this topic, click on the link and carry on watching the full video (available to Premium members): 🤍 ! Want to test your knowledge on the joints of the skull? Take this quiz: 🤍 Read more on the joints of the skull in our free, detailed article and understand the architecture of this complex bony structure in no time: 🤍 For more engaging video tutorials, interactive quizzes, articles and an atlas of Human anatomy and histology, go to 🤍
This brief video tutorial discusses the skull with focus on bones and sutures and parts associated with cranial nerves and vessels: 0:00. Intro to the skull 0.17. Bones of the skull (frontal bone, zygomatic bone, maxilla, parietal bone, temporal bone, sphenoid bone, mandible, occipital bone) 2:03. Sutures. Coronal suture, squamous suture, lambdoid suture, sagittal suture, pterion 3:28. Cranial fossae - 4:16. Anterior cranial fossa. Ethmoid bone, cribriform foramina, lesser wing of sphenoid bone - 5:05. Middle cranial fossa. Optic canal, superior orbital fissure, inferior orbital fissure, sella turcica, carotid canal, foramen rotundum, foramen ovale, foramen spinosum - 9:16 Posterior cranial fossa. internal acoustic meatus, jugular foramen, hypoglossal canal, - 10:52. Base of the skull. styloid process, mastoid process, stylomastoid foramen, foramen magnum 12:22. In-a-Nutshell 12:28. Acknowledgements
Beaumont’s skull base program includes a multi-disciplinary team of surgeons and clinicians who work in tandem to evaluate, diagnose, treat and recover their patients. Learn more about our skull base surgery program: 🤍
Warning: This video contains actual surgical footage which may not be suitable for all viewers. Varun R. Kshettry, MD, presents on the history of skull base surgery. Chapters: 0:00 Introduction and a Brief History of Skull Base Surgery 8:35 Proof of Concept and Surgical Advances 21:50 Radiosurgery Revolution 25:55 Vestibular Schwannomas 31:50 Endoscopic Endonasal Surgery 44:35 Molecular Revolution – The Next Generation 51:38 Conclusions 52:40 Q&A Dr. Kshettry is Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery; Surgical Director of Cleveland Clinic’s Trigeminal Neuralgia Program; Assistant Program Director, Neurosurgery Residency; and Director, Advanced Endoscopic & Microscopic Neurosurgery Lab in the Rosa Ella Burkhardt Brain Tumor & Neuro-Oncology Center. To learn more about Dr. Kshettry, please visit 🤍 Moderated by Jamie Ku, MD, Director of the Head and Neck Robotic Surgery Program at Cleveland Clinic. To learn more about her, please visit 🤍 If you liked the video hit like and subscribe for more! #clevelandclinic #hnilive #medicaleducation #headandneck
Dr. Shirley Su is an Assistant Professor in the department of Head and Neck Surgery at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, Texas. She also serves as adjunct Assistant Professor in the Department of Neurosurgery. Dr. Su's clinical expertise is in the endoscopic and open surgery management of complex benign and malignant tumors of the skull base. Her research efforts are focused on oncologic and functional outcomes for patients with skull based tumors. Dr. Su serves on the Skull Base Committees for the American Head and Neck Society and the American Academy of Otolaryngology Head and Neck Society. Dr. Su has been recognized for excellence in clinic care with a Top 1% Award in 2017, based on patient survey of providers nationwide. Learn more about Dr. Su: 🤍 Request an appointment at MD Anderson by calling 1-877-632-6789 or online: my.mdanderson.org/requestappointment.
Prof. Piero Nicolai (University of Brescia, Italy) performing endoscopic skull base surgery with 4K resolution. Learn more about the Olympus VISERA 4K UHD imaging system. 🤍olympus.eu/4K The Concept of the VISERA 4K UHD Imaging System: Olympus is always trying to achieve endoscopic visibility that is equivalent to open surgery by providing HD video imaging systems with advanced technologies. With the 4K technology, Olympus is now striving to make laparoscopic visibility even better than open surgery by adding features such as Ultra High Definition, Wider Color Gamut, and Magnified Visualization. S00053EN
Diana Robertson suffered debilitating pain and discomfort from a benign pituitary tumor located in the skull base region of the head. She turned to two world-renowned experts at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center and Comprehensive Cancer Center James Cancer Hospital and Solove Institute who helped develop a minimally invasive procedure to remove these rare and challenging tumors. Drs. Ricardo Carrau and Daniel Prevedello explain Diana’s surgery and how they use their knowledge to train other surgeons around the world to perform this complex procedure. #skullbasetumorsurgery #skullbase 00:00 - 00:15 Introduction to Skull Base Surgery 00:15 - 00:29 What Is a Skull Base Tumor 00:29 - 00:45 Skull Base Tumors and Symptoms 00:45 - 01:11 Treating Skull Base Tumors With Surgery 01:11 - 01:28 Minimally Invasive Skull Base Surgery 01:28 - 01:58 How Skull Base Surgery Is Performed 01:58 - 02:46 Why Skull Base Surgery Is a Complex Procedure 02:46 - 03:20 Training Other Surgeons to Perform Skull Base Surgery 03:20 - 04:02 Success of Skull Base Surgery Learn more at 🤍
On the Mayo Clinic Radio podcast, Dr. Jamie Van Gompel, a Mayo Clinic neurologic surgeon, and Dr. Garret Choby, a Mayo Clinic otolaryngologist — head and neck surgeon, explain minimally invasive surgery for skull base tumors. This interview originally aired Dec. 14, 2019. Learn more: 🤍
Dr Adel Bondok Anatomy Teaching Videos Link to the book: 🤍 The LAST SLIDE is the most important slide (foramina of the skull and their contents). The video describes the anatomy of the base of the skull from outside and inside the cranial cavity: 1. Norma basalis externa. Note that: a. Incisive foramen (fossa): transmits nasopalatine nerve and sphenopalatine vessels. b. Greater palatine foramen: transmits greater palatine nerve and vessels c. Lesser palatine foramina: transmit lesser palatine nerve and vessels 2. Norma basalis interna (cranial cavity): a. Anterior cranial fossa. b. Middle cranial fossa. c. Posterior cranial fossa. 3. Foramina of the skull and the structures passing through each foramen.
SSF Anatomy Series - Intracranial dissection of the skull base with Shane Tubbs, PhD (WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT. VIEWER DISCRETION IS ADVISED. FOR EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY.) 🤍 Seattle Science Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to the international collaboration among physicians, scientists, technologists, engineers and educators. The Foundation's training facilities and extensive internet connectivity have been designed to foster improvements in health care through professional medical education, training, creative dialogue and innovation. NOTE: All archived recorded lectures are available for informational purposes only and are only eligible for self-claimed Category II credit. They are not intended to serve as, or be the basis of a medical opinion, diagnosis, prognosis, or treatment for any particular patient.
Endoscopic Endonasal Surgery is one of the most common operations performed at Pacific Brain Tumor and Pacific Pituitary Disorders Centers at Pacific Neuroscience Institute, Providence Saint John's Health Center. This 3D animation demonstrates the surgical techniques for endoscopic endonasal pituitary and skull base surgery. At Pacific Neuroscience Institute, we provide comprehensive care and minimally invasive surgery for patients with brain, pituitary and skull base tumors including both benign and malignant brain tumors, skull base tumors, pituitary adenomas, spinal cord tumors and neurovascular disorders. 🤍 | 🤍 | 310-582-7450
No real educational value. To test your muscle memory for those who are studying for the exam.
Endoscopic Endonasal Approach to the Anterior Skull Base and Parasellar Region was presented by James K. Liu, M.D. at the Seattle Science Foundation for the 2nd Annual Lateral Skull Base Anatomy & Surgical Approaches Course. 🤍seattlesciencefoundation.org Seattle Science Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to the international collaboration among physicians, scientists, technologists, engineers and educators. The Foundation's training facilities and extensive internet connectivity have been designed to foster improvements in health care through professional medical education, training, creative dialogue and innovation. NOTE: All archived recorded lectures are available for informational purposes only and are only eligible for self-claimed Category II credit. They are not intended to serve as, or be the basis of a medical opinion, diagnosis, prognosis, or treatment for any particular patient.
Paul Gardner provides intro to book, coedited with Carl Snyderman and Brian Jankowitz, that provides invaluable strategies from experienced skull base surgeons on managing rare yet potentially catastrophic surgical complications to improve patient outcomes.
Endoscopic skull base surgery is relatively new yet of great value for certain patients. In the three-day introduction course by Boerhaave Medical Extension School, this type of surgery is taught by and discussed with experts and colleagues. Course’s Highlights: - Participants overall assessment of course's content (2016): 9.4/10; -True multidisciplinary – Team approach; - Personalized dissection tailored to the participants' goals; - Short lectures / interactive round table discussions; - 1 : 3 faculty to participant ratio; - Fresh Frozen Cadaveric dissection with neuro-navigation and high speed endoscopic drills. For more information go to: 🤍skullbasecourse.eu
University of Pittsburgh cranial base surgeons Paul Gardner, Carl Snyderman, Eric Wang and Georgios Zenonos take you step-by-step through two EEA cases at UPMC Presbyterian in Pittsburgh (February 2021).
🤍 Seattle Science Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to the international collaboration among physicians, scientists, technologists, engineers and educators. The Foundation's training facilities and extensive internet connectivity have been designed to foster improvements in health care through professional medical education, training, creative dialogue and innovation. NOTE: All archived recorded lectures are available for informational purposes only and are only eligible for self-claimed Category II credit. They are not intended to serve as, or be the basis of a medical opinion, diagnosis, prognosis, or treatment for any particular patient.
Philip Theodosopoulos, MD Professor and Vice-Chair, Department of Neurological Surgery; Chief & Director, Skull Base Tumor Program, UCSF Brain Tumor Center The First Annual UCSF Brain Tumor Center Update Symposium, held on March 5th, 2021, brought together leading clinicians and scientists to provide a comprehensive overview of the latest in treatment and research for brain tumors. Experts from UCSF were joined by special guest speakers from the Jackson Laboratory, Harvard Medical School and the Central Brain Tumor Registry of the United States. To watch recordings of the other lectures, visit the symposium playlist: 🤍 For more information about the Brain Tumor Center, visit: 🤍
Lateral skull base tumors are located near areas that control your hearing and balance. Skull base tumor treatment requires the skill and coordinated care only found at a high-volume center like Duke. Otologists/neurootologists and and neurosurgery will work with you to create a customized care plan.