Magnetic Resonance Imaging Sebring FL

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Tahir Mushtaq Alkhairy, MD
114 Medical Center Ave
Sebring, FL
Specialties
Radiology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Ross Univ, Sch Of Med & Vet Med, Roseau, Dominica
Graduation Year: 1997

Data Provided By:
Alan Bennie
(863) 402-3447
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology, Interventional Radiology

Data Provided By:
Ronald C Prati
(863) 402-3447
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology, Interventional Radiology

Data Provided By:
Peter Andrew Hrehorovich
(863) 314-4466
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology, Nuclear Medicine

Data Provided By:
Hosie Kenneth Riley
(863) 314-4466
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology

Data Provided By:
Patrick A Carruthers, MD
(863) 385-6655
114 Medical Center Ave
Sebring, FL
Specialties
Radiology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of West Indies, Fac Med Sci, Kingston, Jamaica (950-01 Pr 1/71)
Graduation Year: 1977

Data Provided By:
Gerald M Klein
(863) 381-4329
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology

Data Provided By:
David J Rippe
(862) 402-3447
4200 Sun N Lake Blvd
Sebring, FL
Specialty
Radiology, Neuroradiology

Data Provided By:
Anurag Khurana, MD
(863) 402-3447
2624 Island Dr
Sebring, FL
Specialties
Radiology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Dayanand Med Coll, Punjab Univ, Ludhiana, Punjab, India
Graduation Year: 1989

Data Provided By:
Raymond Eugene Lovelace, MD
(850) 494-3442
3523 Tubbs Rd
Sebring, FL
Specialties
Radiology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Miami Sch Of Med, Miami Fl 33101
Graduation Year: 1965

Data Provided By:
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MRI Is Not a Fortune Teller

Magnetic resonance imaging--more commonly known as MRI--provides doctors with computerized pictures of tissues inside the body. This machine creates images that look like slices of the area your doctor is interested in. If a person has neck pain, for example, doctors can use MRI to determine exactly where the problem is and where to operate. But can the MRI give an accurate picture of whether the surgery will be a success?

Seventy-three patients requiring surgery for spinal stenosis were studied. Spinal stenosis develops when the tube surrounding the spinal cord narrows. The resulting pressure on the spinal cord causes "myelopathy," a condition that can cause problems with the bowels and bladder, change the way a person walks, and affect a person's ability to use his or her fingers and hands.

Fifty of the patients were men; 23 were women. Their ages ranged from 43 to 81 years old. The average age was 64.

The authors studied MRI scans taken of each patient before surgery. The authors wanted to compare whether certain qualities of the MRI were common in patients who didn't do well after surgery. If patients with a particular finding on the MRI didn't get good results from surgery, doctors might know not to suggest surgery for these kinds of patients.

The results showed that, for the most part, MRIs don't predict how well a patient will do after surgery. The findings of one type of MRI pattern suggested there was greater damage to the spinal cord tissues. Patients with this MRI pattern tended to do poorly after surgery. But since only four of these patients were in the study, the results weren't conclusive.

A combination of the patients' ages, certain MRI patterns, and duration of symptoms seemed to be good predictors of how well the participants would do after surgery. Younger patients whose MRI scans didn't suggest a lot of damage and whose symptoms hadn't lasted as long were more likely to get good results from surgery.

MRIs can give lots o...

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