Frequently, youngsters in their initial high school years are impacted by this advancing deformation which ordinarily requires treatment relying upon the seriousness of the condition. Physiotherapy and bracing are used to treat mild scoliosis, while surgery is needed to correct a more severe curve.
The careful revision as of not long ago has comprised of the implantation of bars that considers fixing of the spine, with the disadvantage that the spine turns out to be firm and stationary, forestalling further development, critical support in sports and bears the gamble of additional degeneration of different pieces of the spine at a later stage.
Dr Marc Sinclair, Specialist Pediatric Muscular Specialist at Mediclinic Parkview Clinic, said: ” Scoliosis treatment has recently undergone a paradigm shift thanks to the availability of surgical procedures that can correct the deformity without stiffening the spine. The ApiFix framework is one of these methods taking into consideration a remedy of the distortion and simultaneously keeping up with the adaptability of the spine.”
Dr. Sinclair elaborated: The most current variant of the ApiFix is promising as it considers revision with negligible careful time and fundamentally diminished blood misfortune prompting an extremely short emergency clinic stay for the patient. Within a few months, the patient is also able to resume recreational sports activities.”
“We have performed the first two cases of scoliosis treated with ApiFix in the Middle East outside of Israel last week at Mediclinic Parkview Hospital, and both patients have recovered well with a hospital stay of no more than three days and with much better results than the traditional way of implantation of rods,” the hospital said. “The first two cases of scoliosis treated with ApiFix in the Middle East outside of Israel.”
“One feature of the new implant is keeping the spine flexible; However, unlike the more conventional fixation methods, the implant also makes it possible for the spine to continue expanding. As a result, the method can also be used with children as young as 10 and 11. Although it may be possible in the future, the implant has not yet been approved for children younger than 10 years old.
In conclusion, Mediclinic Parkview Hospital Director David Jelley states: We are extremely proud of Dr. Sinclair and our skilled support staff for the theatre, ward, and rehabilitation. They are among the most experienced sub-experts in the district utilizing the most recent biomedical headways bearing the cost of us upgraded perception for further developed careful accuracy prompting better clinical results for our young patients.”