The benign but painful osteoid osteoma is a relatively common bone tumor that primarily affects children and young people. Interventional radiologists use radiofrequency ablation, a minimally invasive, image-guided treatment, to treat the majority of patients with osteoid osteomas. After undergoing surgical therapy for osteoid osteoma, patients who continue to have chronic or recurrent pain may recover from ablation.
MSK and ORTHO INTERVENTIONS
Osteoid osteoma Ablation
USG Guided Joint Injection
Ultrasound Guided injections are widely used in medicine because they are a safe way of imaging deep into the tissues of the body. The image allows us to see all of the different tissues in the body very clearly. Ultrasound also helps to protect the patient from radiation and other potentially harmful side effects.
USG Guided Barbotage
A method that involves both needling and lavage is ultrasound-guided barbotage. During the procedure’s needling stage, crystals of hydroxyapatite that have built up inside the rotator cuff tendon are attempted to be broken down. The lavage method aims to eliminate the crystal fragments that occur.
Sports Injury Image-Guided Management
Time is precious in professional sports, and a desire for a quick return from injury to avoid missing competition must be balanced with the risk of re-injury. Now with the Help Of Intervention, It’s easy. Don’t Miss Your Competition Because of Any Injury, make a comeback to your professional sport.
Interventional Radiologist Allows
– Quicker diagnosis
– More effective treatment, and
– Earlier return to play through image-guided management.
Bone Tumor & Cyst Image-Guided Treatment
Any bone in the body can be affected by bone tumors, which can grow in any area of the bone, from the skin to the bone’s marrow. Even a benign bone tumor that is growing damages bone and damages healthy cells, making it more brittle and susceptible to fracture.
Using image guidance to remove painful metastatic bone tumors is a unique and effective solution to a challenging issue.
Vertebroplasty / Kyphoplasty was developed to treat kyphotic deformity and aid in spine realignment. Kyphoplasty and vertebroplasty are considered minimally invasive treatments that are most frequently carried out under general or local anesthetic.
Following placement of the trocar, the vertebra is either filled with cement (vertebroplasty) or inflated with a balloon-like device (kyphoplasty). As the balloon is inflated during kyphoplasty, it creates a space so that bone cement may be injected into it.
Bone and Spine biopsies
Performing a biopsy involves taking tissue or cells out of the body to be examined under a microscope.
A bone biopsy is a process in which bone samples are extracted (during surgery or with a specific biopsy needle) to check for the presence of cancer or other abnormal cells. A bone marrow biopsy only affects the core section of the bone, in a contrast to a bone biopsy that affects the outer layers of the bone.
Spine pain injections
A non-surgical approach for treating acute or persistent neck or back pain is injections. After attempting various nonsurgical treatments including drugs and/or physical therapy, they are considered to relieve spinal pain before surgery is taken into consideration. Injections can help a patient feel better while also identifying the cause of their pain.
Using heat to block pain impulses in spinal nerves, radiofrequency ablation (RFA) is a new medication option for severe low back pain.
Radiation-frequency ablation aims to:
- prevent or lessen pain
- Increase performance
- Limit the number of painkillers you consume
- Prevent or put off surgery