Myelography in the Age of MRI: Why We Do It, and How We Do It

  title={Myelography in the Age of MRI: Why We Do It, and How We Do It},
  author={Christoph Ozdoba and Jan Gralla and Alexander Rieke and Ralph Binggeli and Gerhard Schroth},
  booktitle={Radiology research and practice},
Myelography is a nearly ninety-year-old method that has undergone a steady development from the introduction of water-soluble contrast agents to CT myelography. Since the introduction of magnetic resonance imaging into clinical routine in the mid-1980s, the role of myelography seemed to be constantly less important in spinal diagnostics, but it remains a method that is probably even superior to MRI for special clinical issues. This paper briefly summarizes the historical development of… CONTINUE READING

From This Paper

Figures, tables, and topics from this paper.


Publications referenced by this paper.
Showing 1-10 of 21 references

puterized tomography myelography with coronal and oblique coronal view for diagnosis of nerve root avulsion in brachial plexus injury

K. Doi, Y. Hattori, S. Sakamoto
Journal of Brachial Plexus and Peripheral Nerve Injury • 2010

Similar Papers

Loading similar papers…