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Pedicle subtraction osteotomy: a comprehensive analysis in 104 patients. Does the cause of deformity influence the outcome?

Artikel i vetenskaplig tidskrift
Författare Karin Eskilsson
D. Sharma
Christer Johansson
Rune Hedlund
Publicerad i Journal of Neurosurgery-Spine
Volym 27
Nummer/häfte 1
Sidor 56-62
ISSN 1547-5654
Publiceringsår 2017
Publicerad vid Institutionen för kliniska vetenskaper, sektionen för anestesi, biomaterial och ortopedi, Avdelningen för ortopedi
Sidor 56-62
Språk English
Länkar doi.org/10.3171/2016.12.spine16585
Ämnesord pedicle subtraction osteotomy, adult spine deformity, vertebral osteotomy, lumbar flat back, kyphotic deformity, fixed sagittal imbalance, adult spinal deformity, 5-year follow-up, complications, Neurosciences & Neurology, Surgery
Ämneskategorier Neurologi

Sammanfattning

OBJECTIVE The clinical outcomes and complications of patients who underwent pedicle subtraction osteotomy (PSO) for various diagnoses were compared. More specifically, the purpose was to identify if outcomes differed between patients with flat-back syndrome after lumbar fusion (FBS-LF) versus patients who underwent surgery for adult spinal deformity (ASD). METHODS A retrospective analysis of 104 patients who underwent a PSO for sagittal plane imbalance was performed. There were 28 patients with FBS-LF and 76 patients with various forms of ASD. Outcome was measured using visual analog scale (VAS)-back, VAS-leg, Oswestry Disability Index (ODI) (range 0-100 for all scales), and EQ-5D scores (range 0-1). Patients also rated their global outcomes as much better, better, unchanged, or worse at follow-up. The minimum follow-up was 1 year (range 1-4 years). Clinical outcomes and complications were compared between the 2 groups of patients. RESULTS The most common level of PSO was L-3 and L-2; 100 single and 4 double PSOs were performed. The average local correction by PSO itself was 27.2 degrees. The sagittal vertical axis (SVA) improved from a mean preoperative value of 74 +/- 23 mm to 49 +/- 20 mm at the final follow-up. The VAS -back, ODI, and EQ:5D scores improved significantly for the entire group by 33, 16, and 0.31 points, respectively. In total, 57% of patients reported that they were "much better" or "better" than before surgery. Preoperatively, as well as postoperatively, the FBS-LF patients reported significantly worse VAS scores.. According to VAS -back results, the ASD group improved by 34 points compared with 29 points in FBS-LF patients. ODI scores were similar between the 2 groups preoperatively but improved significantly more in the ASD group (18 points) compared with the FBS-LF group (13 points). The EQ-5D scores improved from 0.07 to 0.35 in FBS-LF patients, and from 0.21 to 0.56 on average in ASD patients. Similarly, a "much better" or "better" outcome compared with before surgery was reported by 72% of patients in the ASD group compared with 24% of patients in the FBS-LF group (p < 0.001). The overall reoperation rate was 31%: 46% of patients in the FBS-LF group compared with 25% of patients in the ASD group. There were 19 (18%) dural tears, 14 (13.5%) surgical site infections, 12 (11.5%) instances of pseudarthrosis, 15 (14%) proximal junctional failures, and 2 distal junctional failures. The 12 (11%) neurological complications were dominated by partial weakness of hip flexion and knee extension, and all but 2 of these were temporary. CONCLUSIONS PSO is a safe and effective method for correcting sagittal plane imbalance due to multiple etiologies. The authors found patient satisfaction to be high, and health-related quality of life was greatly improved by the procedure in patients with ASD. In contrast, in FBS-LF patients, a suboptimal outcome was observed and the cautious use of PSO seems warranted in this subset of patients.

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