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Spinal Surgery Clinical Trials

A listing of Spinal Surgery medical research trials actively recruiting patient volunteers. Search for closest city to find more detailed information on a research study in your area.

RESULTS

Found (17) clinical trials

The purpose of the study is to better understand the use of nerve transfer surgery on patients with spinal cord injuries. This study lasts up to 24 months. All study visits are performed at standard of care visits at 6, 12, 18, and 24 months post-operatively. There will be standard ...

Phase N/A

Researchers at the University of Kentucky are inviting you to participate in a noninvasive, painless study that will involve: Recording of brain signals from electrodes on your scalp while you perform a repetitive hand grip task Brief peripheral nerve stimulation (PNS) in response to changes detected in your brain signals ...

Phase N/A

Neurological Surgery & Affiliated Services De-Identified Clinical Outcomes Database

The Department of Neurological Surgery is entering a period of rapid growth accompanied by significant investment in its infrastructure. The goals of this effort is to re-establish a full academic mission and for the return of a residency program as part of this paradigm with the target of initiating the ...

Phase N/A

Observational Clinical Study to Plan Position and Check Instrument Placement for Spine Surgery.

There is a clear need in spine surgery to place pedicle screws in the right place in the spine with good accuracy to avoid damage to important structures (spinal cord, nerve roots or vertebral arteries). The objective of the study is to investigate the accuracy of screw placement during spine ...

Phase N/A

Phase 4 Controlled Study in Adult Subjects Undergoing Primary 1-2 Level Open Lumbar Spinal Fusion Surgery

This is a Phase 4, multicenter, randomized, double-blind, controlled study in approximately 220 adult subjects undergoing primary, 1-2 level, open lumbar spinal fusion surgery under general anesthesia. Subjects will be screened within 30 days prior to study drug administration and at least one day prior to surgery. During the screening ...

Phase

Naloxegol for the Prevention of Constipation in Postoperative Spinal Surgery Patients

Constipation is a known complication of the postoperative period after spinal surgery, where prescription pain medicines called opioids are traditionally used in high doses for the treatment of surgery-related pain. The goal of this study is to determine the effectiveness of Movantik (naloxegol)—a FDA-approved drug used to treat constipation that ...

Phase

Effect of Combined Use of Naloxone and Tramacet on Postop Analgesia in Elderly Patients Having Joint Replacement Surgery

Patients over 70 years of age, scheduled for joint replacement surgery will be randomized to tramacet/ naloxone plus morphine PCA or to morphine PCA to assess quality of analgesia in the postoperative period. The primary objective is to determine opioid use during combined use of oral tramacet and naloxone infusion ...

Phase

Direct Stimulation Of Spinal Nerve Roots To Determine Sensory And Motor Innervation Patterns

In this large scale study it is proposed to examine root-to-muscle innervation directly, using the standard Intra-Operative Monitoring procedures during scheduled cervical and lumbar spinal surgeries. The study would directly map muscle and sensory distributions of nerve root innervations with no additional risk to patients.

Phase N/A

Tranexamic Acid Dosing in Adult Spinal Deformity Surgery

After consent is obtained and the patient is enrolled in the trial, patients will be assigned de-identified, unique identification (ID) numbers. Randomization of these IDs to either low or high dose TXA will occur via a computer generated random assignment. Given the variations that may exist in surgical technique (e.g. ...

Phase

ADDRESS - Adult Deformity Robotic vs. Freehand Surgery to Correct Spinal Deformity

To quantify potential short- and long-term benefits of robotically-guided minimally invasive (MIS) or open-approach spine surgery in adult patients undergoing multi-level spinal instrumentation surgery, in comparison to image- or navigation-guided instrumentation in a matching cohort of control patients, performed using a freehand technique, both in MIS and open approaches.

Phase N/A