Impact of Intraoperative 3-Dimensional Volume-Rendering Rotational Angiography on Clip Repositioning Rates in Aneurysmal Surgery

Yew Weng Fong, Szu Kai Hsu, Chih Ta Huang, Cheng Ta Hsieh, Ming Hong Chen, Jing Shan Huang, Chih Ju Chang, I. Chang Su

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

8 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: Three-dimensional (3D) rotational angiography (RA), a gold standard imaging tool for the evaluation of cerebral aneurysms after clipping, can currently be performed intraoperatively in a hybrid operating room (OR). However, its role in intraoperative aneurysmal surgery is unclear. We aimed to study the value of intraoperative 2-dimensional digital subtraction angiography (2D-DSA) and 3D-RA for the evaluation of aneurysms after clipping, in terms of clip repositioning. Methods: We included patients with cerebral aneurysms who were treated with microsurgical clipping in a hybrid OR. After aneurysmal clipping and indocyanine green video angiography assessment, intraoperative 2D-DSA and 3D-RA with volume-rendering (VR) images of the clipped aneurysm were obtained. The incidence rate of clip repositioning was determined, and aneurysm-related factors associated with suboptimal clipping that required clip revision after intraoperative angiography evaluation were analyzed. Results: Between September 2016 and August 2017, 24 consecutive patients with 35 aneurysms were treated with microsurgical clipping. A clip repositioning rate of 17.1% was revealed after intraoperative 3D-VR imaging and initial indocyanine green-video angiography. 3D-VR was able to demonstrate all aneurysmal remnants, whereas 2D-DSA helped confirm flow stagnation in compromised vessels. Challenging aneurysms of size >7 mm (P = 0.043) and neck width >4 mm (P = 0.012) were significantly associated with a higher incidence of suboptimal aneurysmal clipping. Conclusions: A hybrid OR, with angiography facilities for high-resolution 2D-DSA and 3D-VR images, allows neurosurgeons to perform high-quality surgery. The routine use of intraoperative 3D-RA may not be necessary; however, it is invaluable for treating challenging aneurysms.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)e573-e580
JournalWorld Neurosurgery
Volume114
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jun 2018
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Surgical Instruments
Angiography
Aneurysm
Digital Subtraction Angiography
Operating Rooms
Indocyanine Green
Intracranial Aneurysm
Incidence
Neck

Keywords

  • Aneurysmal clipping
  • Challenging aneurysm
  • Clip reposition
  • Intracranial aneurysm
  • Intraoperative angiography
  • Three-dimensional

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Surgery
  • Clinical Neurology

Cite this

Impact of Intraoperative 3-Dimensional Volume-Rendering Rotational Angiography on Clip Repositioning Rates in Aneurysmal Surgery. / Fong, Yew Weng; Hsu, Szu Kai; Huang, Chih Ta; Hsieh, Cheng Ta; Chen, Ming Hong; Huang, Jing Shan; Chang, Chih Ju; Su, I. Chang.

In: World Neurosurgery, Vol. 114, 06.2018, p. e573-e580.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Fong, Yew Weng ; Hsu, Szu Kai ; Huang, Chih Ta ; Hsieh, Cheng Ta ; Chen, Ming Hong ; Huang, Jing Shan ; Chang, Chih Ju ; Su, I. Chang. / Impact of Intraoperative 3-Dimensional Volume-Rendering Rotational Angiography on Clip Repositioning Rates in Aneurysmal Surgery. In: World Neurosurgery. 2018 ; Vol. 114. pp. e573-e580.
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abstract = "Objective: Three-dimensional (3D) rotational angiography (RA), a gold standard imaging tool for the evaluation of cerebral aneurysms after clipping, can currently be performed intraoperatively in a hybrid operating room (OR). However, its role in intraoperative aneurysmal surgery is unclear. We aimed to study the value of intraoperative 2-dimensional digital subtraction angiography (2D-DSA) and 3D-RA for the evaluation of aneurysms after clipping, in terms of clip repositioning. Methods: We included patients with cerebral aneurysms who were treated with microsurgical clipping in a hybrid OR. After aneurysmal clipping and indocyanine green video angiography assessment, intraoperative 2D-DSA and 3D-RA with volume-rendering (VR) images of the clipped aneurysm were obtained. The incidence rate of clip repositioning was determined, and aneurysm-related factors associated with suboptimal clipping that required clip revision after intraoperative angiography evaluation were analyzed. Results: Between September 2016 and August 2017, 24 consecutive patients with 35 aneurysms were treated with microsurgical clipping. A clip repositioning rate of 17.1{\%} was revealed after intraoperative 3D-VR imaging and initial indocyanine green-video angiography. 3D-VR was able to demonstrate all aneurysmal remnants, whereas 2D-DSA helped confirm flow stagnation in compromised vessels. Challenging aneurysms of size >7 mm (P = 0.043) and neck width >4 mm (P = 0.012) were significantly associated with a higher incidence of suboptimal aneurysmal clipping. Conclusions: A hybrid OR, with angiography facilities for high-resolution 2D-DSA and 3D-VR images, allows neurosurgeons to perform high-quality surgery. The routine use of intraoperative 3D-RA may not be necessary; however, it is invaluable for treating challenging aneurysms.",
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T1 - Impact of Intraoperative 3-Dimensional Volume-Rendering Rotational Angiography on Clip Repositioning Rates in Aneurysmal Surgery

AU - Fong, Yew Weng

AU - Hsu, Szu Kai

AU - Huang, Chih Ta

AU - Hsieh, Cheng Ta

AU - Chen, Ming Hong

AU - Huang, Jing Shan

AU - Chang, Chih Ju

AU - Su, I. Chang

PY - 2018/6

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N2 - Objective: Three-dimensional (3D) rotational angiography (RA), a gold standard imaging tool for the evaluation of cerebral aneurysms after clipping, can currently be performed intraoperatively in a hybrid operating room (OR). However, its role in intraoperative aneurysmal surgery is unclear. We aimed to study the value of intraoperative 2-dimensional digital subtraction angiography (2D-DSA) and 3D-RA for the evaluation of aneurysms after clipping, in terms of clip repositioning. Methods: We included patients with cerebral aneurysms who were treated with microsurgical clipping in a hybrid OR. After aneurysmal clipping and indocyanine green video angiography assessment, intraoperative 2D-DSA and 3D-RA with volume-rendering (VR) images of the clipped aneurysm were obtained. The incidence rate of clip repositioning was determined, and aneurysm-related factors associated with suboptimal clipping that required clip revision after intraoperative angiography evaluation were analyzed. Results: Between September 2016 and August 2017, 24 consecutive patients with 35 aneurysms were treated with microsurgical clipping. A clip repositioning rate of 17.1% was revealed after intraoperative 3D-VR imaging and initial indocyanine green-video angiography. 3D-VR was able to demonstrate all aneurysmal remnants, whereas 2D-DSA helped confirm flow stagnation in compromised vessels. Challenging aneurysms of size >7 mm (P = 0.043) and neck width >4 mm (P = 0.012) were significantly associated with a higher incidence of suboptimal aneurysmal clipping. Conclusions: A hybrid OR, with angiography facilities for high-resolution 2D-DSA and 3D-VR images, allows neurosurgeons to perform high-quality surgery. The routine use of intraoperative 3D-RA may not be necessary; however, it is invaluable for treating challenging aneurysms.

AB - Objective: Three-dimensional (3D) rotational angiography (RA), a gold standard imaging tool for the evaluation of cerebral aneurysms after clipping, can currently be performed intraoperatively in a hybrid operating room (OR). However, its role in intraoperative aneurysmal surgery is unclear. We aimed to study the value of intraoperative 2-dimensional digital subtraction angiography (2D-DSA) and 3D-RA for the evaluation of aneurysms after clipping, in terms of clip repositioning. Methods: We included patients with cerebral aneurysms who were treated with microsurgical clipping in a hybrid OR. After aneurysmal clipping and indocyanine green video angiography assessment, intraoperative 2D-DSA and 3D-RA with volume-rendering (VR) images of the clipped aneurysm were obtained. The incidence rate of clip repositioning was determined, and aneurysm-related factors associated with suboptimal clipping that required clip revision after intraoperative angiography evaluation were analyzed. Results: Between September 2016 and August 2017, 24 consecutive patients with 35 aneurysms were treated with microsurgical clipping. A clip repositioning rate of 17.1% was revealed after intraoperative 3D-VR imaging and initial indocyanine green-video angiography. 3D-VR was able to demonstrate all aneurysmal remnants, whereas 2D-DSA helped confirm flow stagnation in compromised vessels. Challenging aneurysms of size >7 mm (P = 0.043) and neck width >4 mm (P = 0.012) were significantly associated with a higher incidence of suboptimal aneurysmal clipping. Conclusions: A hybrid OR, with angiography facilities for high-resolution 2D-DSA and 3D-VR images, allows neurosurgeons to perform high-quality surgery. The routine use of intraoperative 3D-RA may not be necessary; however, it is invaluable for treating challenging aneurysms.

KW - Aneurysmal clipping

KW - Challenging aneurysm

KW - Clip reposition

KW - Intracranial aneurysm

KW - Intraoperative angiography

KW - Three-dimensional

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