In gratitude of the loyal support of our members, the CNS is offering complimentary 2021 Annual Meeting registration to all members! Learn more.

  • Do MIS deformity interventions result in similar reductions of disability when compared with traditional open spinal deformity correction at 1 and 2 Years? A Propensity Matched Cohort Analysis

    Final Number:
    1153

    Authors:
    Kai-Ming G. Fu MD PhD; Paul Park MD; Gregory Mundis MD; Neel Anand MD; Frank La Marca MD; Juan S. Uribe MD; Michael Y. Wang MD FACS; Adam S. Kanter MD; David O. Okonkwo MD, PhD; Richard G. Fessler MD; Vedat Deviren MD; Stacie Nguyen MPH; Christopher I. Shaffrey MD, FACS; Praveen V. Mummaneni MD; International Spine Study Group

    Study Design:
    Other

    Subject Category:

    Meeting: Congress of Neurological Surgeons 2014 Annual Meeting

    Introduction: Corrective surgery for adult spinal deformity (ADS) provides long term benefits but often at the cost of significant perioperative morbidity. The use of minimally invasive surgery (MIS) for correction of ADS has been theorized to lower the perioperative morbidity when compared to traditional open surgical approaches. However, there is concern that patients treated with MIS techniques will not achieve the same level of clinical improvement as those treated with traditional open surgery approaches. This study compared patients treated with MIS (MIS lateral or transforaminal interbody fusion (LIF or TLIF) with percutaneous pedicle screw fixation), hybrid techniques (HYB) (MIS LIF or TLIF in combination with open posterior pedicle screw fixation), and open techniques to assess ODI at 1 and 2 years.

    Methods: All cases were reviewed retrospectively. Inclusion criteria included: age>18yr, ASD, min 2yr follow-up. Patients treated for adult spinal deformity using either less invasive or open surgical approaches were propensity matched by preop SVA, baseline ODI, and by number of fused levels. Patients’ results were compared at 1 and 2 years postop.

    Results: 40 patients were propensity matched into each group for a total number of 120. Mean number of levels fused and SVA was HYB = 5.9, 37.7mm, MIS = 3.7, 30.7mm, OPEN = 6.0, 47.5 mm. At baseline, ODI was: HYB=69.6, MIS=49.7, Open=49.6. At postop 1 year patients reported significantly improved ODI (P<0.01 when compared to baseline) (HYB=37.3, MIS=26.8, Open=35.6) (between groups P>0.05). At 2 years the patients maintained improvement in disability (HYB=37.5, SVA 43.6, MIS 28.0, SVA 34.5, and Open 30.6, SVA 33.5).

    Conclusions: Patients treated with MIS techniques can achieve similar reductions in disability to those treated with open deformity surgery. When matched by SVA, number of levels and baseline ODI, there was no statistically significant difference in disability at 1 and 2 years after surgery.

    Patient Care: To introduce the efficacy of a minimally invasive technique in reducing disability.

    Learning Objectives: By the conclusion participants should be able to discuss the similar reduction in disability whether patients were treated with minimally invasive techniques or traditional open.

    References:

We use cookies to improve the performance of our site, to analyze the traffic to our site, and to personalize your experience of the site. You can control cookies through your browser settings. Please find more information on the cookies used on our site. Privacy Policy