G Gozet

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A previously healthy 35-year-old man suddenly developed vertebrobasilar ischaemia while playing tennis. Cerebral arteriography revealed a dissecting aneurysm of the cervical portion of both vertebral arteries. The neurological deficit and the angiographic features resolved with anticoagulant treatment alone. Only 15 patients with non-traumatic extracranial(More)
This study of juvenile distal cerebral ischaemia is based on 55 patients aged from 18 to 30 years. The authors describe the circumstances of discovery, as well as the clinical features and the course of the disease which may be severe and lead to non-resolutive neurological accidents and sometimes dementia. Paraclinical evaluation includes capillaroscopy,(More)
The authors report a new approach of the intervertebral foramen using a conservative hemi-transverso-arthro-pediculotomy. It allows to remove one half of the posterior neural arch and to follow the nervous bundle from its origin to the extra-foraminal space. Removal of the foraminal disc herniation is easy and safe. The monobloc is replaced to prevent any(More)
The authors report their experience in the treatment of 15 cases in thoracolumbar metastases with spinal cord compression. A decompressive laminectomy was routinely performed and followed by a transversoarthropediculectomy. Most part of the neoplastic tissue was removed from the epidural space, vertebral body and retroperitoneal or retro-pleural areas.(More)
Juvenile distal cerebral ischemia has been attributed to small artery atherosclerosis (Arnold, Benoit, Merlen, Dobbelaere, Delandsheer, 1979), based on clinicopathologic findings in one male patient and results of big toe pulp biopsy in three other cases. Pathological findings were obstruction of small artery lumens by hypertrophic endothelium and loose(More)
A 25-year-old man developed marked weakness of the upper limbs and shoulder girdle over a period of 6 months. On examination there was amyotrophy, fasciculations and areflexia of the upper limbs with increased lower limb reflexes. Sensation and CSF were normal. CT scan showed a thickened cord with a central medullary cavity of triangular shape with a(More)
Three adults presented convulsive fits for the first time in their lives, and examination with a CT scan showed no anomalies. Repetition of the CT scans a few weeks later revealed the presence of evolving lesions. Based on these 3 cases and 11 previously published cases, the problem of "normal" CT scans and rapidly developing glioblastomas is discussed.