Human head and neck Cauda equina

Normal AnatomyNormal Anatomy
At around L1/2 the spinal cord tapers the conus medularis. The Cauda Equina is a bundle of spinal nerves and nerve roots which branch out from the conus medularis. Cauda equina
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Medical Journal of Babylon-Vol. 12- no. 2 -2015Medical Journal of Babylon-Vol. 12- no. 2 -2015
Cauda Equina Syndrome (ces) Due to Lumbar Disc Herniation; Correlation between Delayed Decompression and Clinical Outcome. Cauda equina
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Gp assessment for Acute Low Back Pain with radicular symptoms (please use in conjunction with msk referral if patient needs referring to msk) Patient Name:  dob:  nhs number:  History of Present ConditionGp assessment for Acute Low Back Pain with radicular symptoms (please use in conjunction with msk referral if patient needs referring to msk) Patient Name:  dob:  nhs number:  History of Present Condition
Relevant Past Medical History (e g previous cancer or serious illness/infection). Cauda equina
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Donovan sci pain Classification SystemDonovan sci pain Classification System
Adapted from Donovan wh et al. Neurophysiological approaches to chronic pain following spinal cord injury, Paraplegia, 20: 135-146, 1982; Table Used with permission from Nature Publishing Group. Cauda equina
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Acute intervertebral disc prolapseAcute intervertebral disc prolapse
Acute disc herniation (prolapse, rupture) is much less common than chronic degeneration. Physical stress (a combination of flexion and compression) is the proximate cause. Cauda equina
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What is the cauda equina?What is the cauda equina?
Cauda equina refers to the ‘horsetail’ end of the spinal cord after the spinal cord ends at level L1/L2. Cauda equina
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Cauda equina, also known as the lumbosacral syndromeCauda equina, also known as the lumbosacral syndrome
This is a disease that occurs at the lumbosacral junction. The term "lumbo" refers to the lumbar vertebrae. These are the bones in the lower part of the spinal column. Cauda equina
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Pressure to or damage of the nerves within the spinal canal in the area of the junction between the lumbar and sacral vertebraePressure to or damage of the nerves within the spinal canal in the area of the junction between the lumbar and sacral vertebrae
Caused by narrowing of the lumbosacral spinal canal with compression of the seventh lumbar (L7), sacral, or caudal nerve roots. Cauda equina
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Cauda equina or lumbosacral syndromeCauda equina or lumbosacral syndrome
The term lumbo refers to the lumbar vertebrae. These are the bones in the lower part of the spinal column. The term sacral refers to the sacrum, which is the part of the spine that joins the lumbar spine and the pelvis. Cauda equina
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Royal Victoria Hospital Spinal Unit Referral Form for Cauda equina syndrome, Radiculopathy and MyelopathyRoyal Victoria Hospital Spinal Unit Referral Form for Cauda equina syndrome, Radiculopathy and Myelopathy
All emergency cases to be discussed with spinal team or registrar on call. Acute. Cauda equina
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Clinical skills: Back Pain HistoryClinical skills: Back Pain History
Back pain is a very common presentation and is commonly asked in history stations in osces. It is important to keep the common causes in mind and remember to cover the ‘red flag’ symptoms which are discussed in more detail below. Cauda equina
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In the district court of appeal of the state of floridaIn the district court of appeal of the state of florida
Shelley H. Leinicke, of Wicker, Smith, O'Hara, McCoy & Ford, P. A., Fort Lauderdale, for Appellee.. Cauda equina
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