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Doctor insights on: Microvascular Decompression

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How long is the typical recovery from microvascular decompression?

How long is the typical recovery from microvascular decompression?

Need more info: It is not clear what procedure you are referring to... Microvascular decompression does not clearly identify any specific procedure that I am aware of. Please provide more information for complete answer. ...Read more

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Decompression (Definition)

Decompression (surgery), a procedure used to treat spinal stenosis (in spinal decompression), carotid artery stenosis or any condition where a ...Read more


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What is used to pad the nerve during microvascular decompression? Does  the body ever reject the material?

Teflon: Generally for a microvascular decompression an inert substance like a sterile teflon pledget is used to pad the nerve. This helps to shield the nerve from the movements of the artery. These material for the most part are inert and are not rejected by the body. ...Read more

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Can the pain can come back after microvascular decompression brain surgery to stop tn? 

Can the pain can come back after microvascular decompression brain surgery to stop tn? 

Yes: There are many options to treat trugeminal neuralgia. Mvd is about 80% effective at 5 years in controlling the pain. You may still be a candidate for stereotactic radio surgery. ...Read more

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Does decompression surgery work?

Specific?: There are a lot of decompression surgeries for different parts of the body. Can you list out your medical history in (pmh section) and previous treatments, this will help for better answers. ...Read more

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What is this decompression sickness?

What is this decompression sickness?

Usually from diving: It is the body's response to reduction of pressure without equilibration. Usually associated with too rapid ascent from depth, it is also called caisson's disease because of the air pressure necessary to keep water excluded in contruction (e.g., deep bridge abuttments). ...Read more

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How can you get decompression sickness?

DCS: Decompression sickness (dcs) is also called the bends. When a diver descends in the water- pressure increases. As the diver ascends there is less pressure which allows dissolved gas to form bubbles in body tissues. This can cause a variety of different symptoms ; in some cases can lead to death. It could also occur in an unpressurized aircraft going to high altitude, if a halo parachutist does not. ...Read more

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Is it easy to get decompression sickness?

Is it easy to get decompression sickness?

Usually from diving: It is the body's response to reduction of pressure without equilibration. Usually associated with too rapid ascent from depth, it is also called caisson's disease because of the air pressure necessary to keep water excluded in contruction (e.g., deep bridge abuttments). If the pressure high and suddenly reduced, yes. If one does not adhere to dive tables or if one is frightened or distracted. ...Read more

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How can I naturally treat decompression sickness?

I know of no : Natural remedies for acute decompression sickness. Recompression is the treatment for decompression. It is best done in a hypebraric chamber but can be done in water. ...Read more

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What can I do about possible decompression sickness?

Get immediate: Evaluation my an undersea / diving / hyperbaric physician or get seen at your er. You can call the 24 hour dan emergency hotline at (919) 684-9111. ...Read more