Here are five studies published in the last five years about cost effectiveness for minimally invasive surgery.
Here, Steven C. Anagnost, MD, discusses minimally invasive spine surgery and where it is headed.
A new study published in Clinical Spine Surgery examines the trends in inpatient vertebroplasty and kyphoplasty volume.
A new study published in Spine examines the transpars microscopic approach for patients with purely foraminal herniated lumbar discs.
The global minimally invasive spine surgery is on track to continue expanding, based on a ResearchMoz report, according to medGadget.
A study presented at the 2016 Society of Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery Annual Forum compared concave and convex approaches in lateral lumbar interbody fusion for scoliosis correction.
Surgeons performed the first procedures using Carlsbad, Calif.-based Spinal Elements' Lucent XP expandable interbody implant.
Inspired Spine presented a study on the economic performance of oblique lateral lumbar interbody fusion at the Spine Summit 2017 in Las Vegas.
The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence, based in the United Kingdom, updated guidance for lateral interbody fusion on March 20, 2017.
A new study published in Spine examines robotic guided minimally invasive spine surgery compared to fluoroscopy guided open lumbar fusion procedures.
Minneapolis-based Inspired Spine published results from its study on minimally invasive direct lateral interbody fusion in Cureus.
Solomon Kamson, MD, PhD, of Bothell, Wash.-based Spine Institute Northwest, presented findings from a five-year review of full-endoscopic assisted minimally invasive lumbar decompression in an outpatient setting.
Jay Jagannathan, MD, of Jagannathan Neurosurgery in Troy, Mich., spoke about minimally invasive spine surgery on Detroit radio station WWJ-AM950, according to Yahoo! Finance.
San Francisco-based St. Mary's Medical Center combined the iFuse Implant System procedure with the Mazor Robotics Renaissance Guidance System to perform the first robot-assisted SI joint fusion in California.

15. The next 5 years in MIS innovation & adoption

Written by Anuja Vaidya | Thursday, 09 March 2017 20:19
Six spine surgeons discuss where they think minimally invasive spine surgery is headed.
James B. Billys, MD, has joined Melbourne, Fla.-based First Choice Healthcare Solutions' The B.A.C.K. Center.
Carlsbad, Calif.-based Vertiflex completed a $40 million financing round.
Minnesota-based Inspired Spine held a training session on its advanced minimally invasive spinal fusion approaches.
Aliso Viejo, Calif.-based Vertos Medical received approval for expanded access through CMS' Coverage with Evidence Development Program for the mild procedure.
A study presented at the Society for Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery Annual Forum in 2016 examines patients who underwent lateral spinal fusion and bilateral percutaneous fixation.
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