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Early and Late Reoperation Rates With Various MIS Techniques for Adult Spinal Deformity Correction.
- Author(s): Eastlack, Robert K;
- Srinivas, Ravi;
- Mundis, Gregory M;
- Nguyen, Stacie;
- Mummaneni, Praveen V;
- Okonkwo, David O;
- Kanter, Adam S;
- Anand, Neel;
- Park, Paul;
- Nunley, Pierce;
- Uribe, Juan S;
- Akbarnia, Behrooz A;
- Chou, Dean;
- Deviren, Vedat;
- International Spine Study Group
- et al.
Published Web Locationhttps://doi.org/10.1177/2192568218761032
Study designA multicenter retrospective review of an adult spinal deformity database.
ObjectiveWe aimed to characterize reoperation rates and etiologies of adult spinal deformity surgery with circumferential minimally invasive surgery (cMIS) and hybrid (HYB) techniques.
MethodsInclusion criteria were age ≥18 years, and one of the following: coronal Cobb >20°, sagittal vertical axis >5 cm, pelvic tilt >20°, and pelvic incidence-lumbar lordosis >10°. Patients with either cMIS or HYB surgery, ≥3 spinal levels treated with 2-year minimum follow-up were included.
ResultsA total of 133 patients met inclusion for this study (65 HYB and 68 cMIS). Junctional failure (13.8%) was the most common reason for reoperation in the HYB group, while fixation failure was the most common reason in the cMIS group (14.7%). There was a higher incidence of proximal junctional failure (PJF) than distal junctional failure (DJF) within HYB (12.3% vs 3.1%), but no significant differences in PJF or DJF rates when compared to cMIS. Early (<30 days) reoperations were less common (cMIS = 1.5%; HYB = 6.1%) than late (>30 days) reoperations (cMIS = 26.5%; HYB = 27.7%), but early reoperations were more common in the HYB group after propensity matching, largely due to infection rates (10.8% vs 0%, P = .04).
ConclusionsAdult spinal deformity correction with cMIS and HYB techniques result in overall reoperation rates of 27.9% and 33.8%, respectively, at minimum 2-year follow-up. Junctional failures are more common after HYB approaches, while pseudarthrosis/fixation failures happen more often with cMIS techniques. Early reoperations were less common than later returns to the operating room in both groups, but cMIS demonstrated less risk of infection and early reoperation when compared with the HYB group.
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