• Corpus ID: 53580105

Tips and tricks you should know to suspect a dural arteriovenous fistula.

  title={Tips and tricks you should know to suspect a dural arteriovenous fistula.},
  author={Igor Gomes Padilha and Alan Iuno Rios Araujo and Felipe Torres Pacheco and Renato Hoffmann Nunes and Ant{\^o}nio Carlos Martins Junior and Ant{\^o}nio Jos{\'e} da Rocha},
Poster: "ECR 2017 / C-0677 / Tips and tricks you should know to suspect a dural arteriovenous fistula." by: "I. G. Padilha, A. I. R. Araujo, F. Torres Pacheco, R. H. Nunes, A. C. M. Maia Junior, A. J. Rocha; Sao Paulo/BR" 


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Familiarity with drainage patterns, the risk of aggressive symptoms, recent technical advances, and current treatment strategies is essential for the treatment of intracranial dural AVFs.
Dural Arteriovenous Fistulae: Imaging and Management.
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Intracranial DAVFs are pathologic dural-based shunts and account for 10%–15% of all intracranial arteriovenous malformations, and the pattern of venous drainage observed on dynamic vascular imaging determines the type of DAVF and correlates with the severity of symptoms and the risk of hemorrhage.
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    Journal of Korean Neurosurgical Society
  • 2010
The anterior cranial fossa dural arteriovenous fistulae is difficult to manage by endovascular treatment due to not only the difficulty of transvenous access but the risk of visual impairment when using transarterial route.
Spinal Dural Arteriovenous Fistulas
Spinal dural arteriovenous fistulas are the most commonly encountered vascular malformation of the spinal cord and a treatable cause for progressive para- or tetraplegia and are classically found in the thoracolumbar region.
Cerebral dural arteriovenous fistulas: clinical and angiographic correlation with a revised classification of venous drainage.
This classification provides useful data for determination of the risk with each dural AVF and enables decision-making about the appropriate therapy.
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Dural arteriovenous fistulas of the posterior fossa draining into subarachnoid veins.
Subtotal occlusion of a fistula by surgery or embolization alone is not protective against further complications, especially hemorrhage, and combined endovascular and neurosurgical treatment seems to be the therapeutic choice.