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Repair of internal carotid artery injury with aneurysm clip during endoscopic endonasal surgery: illustrative case

David Fustero de Miguel, Laura Beatriz López López, Amanda Avedillo Ruidíaz, Javier Orduna Martínez, Juan Casado Pellejero, and Jesús Adrián Moles Herbera

, except for the case of a petroclival meningioma published by Gardner et al. in 2016. 13 In that paper, some images of the procedure are shown without details regarding the technique, the long-term follow-up, or the patient functional status. The use of extended endoscopic endonasal approaches for microsurgical clipping of intracranial aneurysms has been reported previously. 24 , 25 Nevertheless, this technique is reserved for well-selected patients under the care of highly experienced teams. 9 Regardless, this article shows the possibility of treating an acute

Open access

Cerebral vasospasm as a consequence of pituitary apoplexy: illustrative case

Somayah Alsayadi, Rafael Ochoa-Sanchez, Ioana D. Moldovan, and Fahad Alkherayf

, craniopharyngiomas, meningiomas, Rathke’s cyst, lymphocytic hypophysitis). 1 , 2 , 4 , 6–10 , 12 , 21 , 23 , 26–31 Most of the reviewed cases (25 of 37; 67.6%) were pituitary adenomas complicated postoperatively with cerebral vasospasm ( Table 1 ). 1 , 2 , 4 , 6–10 , 12 , 21 , 23 , 26–29 Only 8 out of the 25 reviewed pituitary adenoma cases underwent EETS ( Table 1 ). 1 , 2 , 10 , 12–15 Half of these patients were female (4 of 8; 50%). The mean age was 50 years (standard deviation ±17, range 23–75). The EETS resection of pituitary adenoma was complicated with SAH in five (62