WEFOUNDArtificial Anæsthesia: A Manual of Anesthetic Agents and Their Employment in the Treatment of Disease (Classic Reprint)


The site navigation utilizes arrow, enter, escape, and space bar key commands. Left and right arrows move across top level links and expand / close menus in sub levels. Up and Down arrows will open main level menus and toggle through sub tier links. Enter and space open menus and escape closes them as well. Tab will move on to the next part of the site rather than go through menu items.

Artificial lumbar disc surgery is an alternative to spinal fusion surgery, a common operation performed on about 200,000 people a year with degenerative disc disease in the lumbar spine (lower back). Spinal fusion surgery creates a solid union between two or more vertebrae to help strengthen the spine and alleviate chronic back pain. There are many types of spinal fusion surgery, as well as varied instrumentation used to secure the fusion. The spine is accessed either through the back or abdomen, depending on the type of spinal fusion procedure.

The goals of artificial lumbar disc surgery are to: 1) remove the diseased disc; 2) restore normal disc height; 3) decrease discogenic back pain; 4) preserve motion in the affected vertebral segment; and 5) improve patient function. In comparison to spinal fusion surgery, potential benefits of artificial disc technology may include quicker recovery time, more spine mobility after surgery, less stress on adjacent discs and no need to harvest and use a bone graft.

When you have a problem with incontinence or a problem with an overactive bladder, you have a myriad of solutions open to you and one of them is the artificial sphincter. This is basically a device that’s made of silicone rubber that mimics your biological sphincter and keeps urine from flowing out involuntarily or leaking. It doesn’t matter what the cause for urinary incontinence is for you. When you make use of the artificial sphincter , you can be in control of your bladder and your urination again. There is no more need to suffer and hide yourself from the world because of this condition.

Urinary flow is mainly controlled by the biological urinary sphincter. It does this through pressure transmission as well as mucosal coaptation compression. You might have been in an accident that caused an injury to your urinary, neural or musculoskeletal systems that led you to lose control over your bladder. It might simply be age that caused the muscles in your body to hold urine. When your biological sphincter fails, you can rely on regaining control over your bladder wearing the artificial sphincter.

• If you’re suffering from urinary incontinence and no other treatment has worked, it’s time you had the artificial sphincter installed.

Uploaded by Christine Wagner on July 26, 2010

The site navigation utilizes arrow, enter, escape, and space bar key commands. Left and right arrows move across top level links and expand / close menus in sub levels. Up and Down arrows will open main level menus and toggle through sub tier links. Enter and space open menus and escape closes them as well. Tab will move on to the next part of the site rather than go through menu items.

Artificial lumbar disc surgery is an alternative to spinal fusion surgery, a common operation performed on about 200,000 people a year with degenerative disc disease in the lumbar spine (lower back). Spinal fusion surgery creates a solid union between two or more vertebrae to help strengthen the spine and alleviate chronic back pain. There are many types of spinal fusion surgery, as well as varied instrumentation used to secure the fusion. The spine is accessed either through the back or abdomen, depending on the type of spinal fusion procedure.

The goals of artificial lumbar disc surgery are to: 1) remove the diseased disc; 2) restore normal disc height; 3) decrease discogenic back pain; 4) preserve motion in the affected vertebral segment; and 5) improve patient function. In comparison to spinal fusion surgery, potential benefits of artificial disc technology may include quicker recovery time, more spine mobility after surgery, less stress on adjacent discs and no need to harvest and use a bone graft.

The site navigation utilizes arrow, enter, escape, and space bar key commands. Left and right arrows move across top level links and expand / close menus in sub levels. Up and Down arrows will open main level menus and toggle through sub tier links. Enter and space open menus and escape closes them as well. Tab will move on to the next part of the site rather than go through menu items.

Artificial lumbar disc surgery is an alternative to spinal fusion surgery, a common operation performed on about 200,000 people a year with degenerative disc disease in the lumbar spine (lower back). Spinal fusion surgery creates a solid union between two or more vertebrae to help strengthen the spine and alleviate chronic back pain. There are many types of spinal fusion surgery, as well as varied instrumentation used to secure the fusion. The spine is accessed either through the back or abdomen, depending on the type of spinal fusion procedure.

The goals of artificial lumbar disc surgery are to: 1) remove the diseased disc; 2) restore normal disc height; 3) decrease discogenic back pain; 4) preserve motion in the affected vertebral segment; and 5) improve patient function. In comparison to spinal fusion surgery, potential benefits of artificial disc technology may include quicker recovery time, more spine mobility after surgery, less stress on adjacent discs and no need to harvest and use a bone graft.

When you have a problem with incontinence or a problem with an overactive bladder, you have a myriad of solutions open to you and one of them is the artificial sphincter. This is basically a device that’s made of silicone rubber that mimics your biological sphincter and keeps urine from flowing out involuntarily or leaking. It doesn’t matter what the cause for urinary incontinence is for you. When you make use of the artificial sphincter , you can be in control of your bladder and your urination again. There is no more need to suffer and hide yourself from the world because of this condition.

Urinary flow is mainly controlled by the biological urinary sphincter. It does this through pressure transmission as well as mucosal coaptation compression. You might have been in an accident that caused an injury to your urinary, neural or musculoskeletal systems that led you to lose control over your bladder. It might simply be age that caused the muscles in your body to hold urine. When your biological sphincter fails, you can rely on regaining control over your bladder wearing the artificial sphincter.

• If you’re suffering from urinary incontinence and no other treatment has worked, it’s time you had the artificial sphincter installed.


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