However, craniotomy often damages the surgical approach and the surrounding normal brain tissues, subsequently reduce the efficacy of prognosis of the patients.6 With the advancement of minimally invasive endoscopic technique, endoscopic surgery has good application prospectives.7 Our objective was to compare and analyze the effects and safety of minimally invasive and craniotomy in the treatment of hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage.
A total of 130 patients with hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage treated in our hospital from January 2016 to April 2017 were enrolled as research subjects, including 70 males and 60 cases of females, aged 56 to 68 years with a mean age of 62.4+-2.8 years and intracranial hematoma of39.5+-4.2 ml.
The results of this study are similar to those in related literatures.9 The study suggests that neuroendoscopic minimally invasive surgery is superior to craniotomy and evacuation of hematoma for hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage in terms of efficacy and safety.
SF is a labelled protein that appears to be excessively high as a marker of glial damage following hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage and results in increased serum levels after it is released into the bloodstream.
Comparison of neuroendoscopic surgery and craniotomy for supratentorial hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage: A meta-analysis.
Zhang, "Clinical significance of dynamic monitoring by transcranial doppler ultrasound and intracranial pressure monitor after surgery of hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage
," International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Medicine, vol.