nerve

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Surgical iatrogenic injury to the recurrent laryngeal nerve or vagus nerve is most common cause of unilateral voal cord paralysis.
There were no significant group differences in postoperative wound infection, seroma, hypocalcemia, or recurrent laryngeal nerve palsy.
It is crucial for surgeons to understand complicated neck anatomy and assess the location and variation of the relevant nerves (recurrent laryngeal nerve and vagus nerve) before RFA.
The aim of this study was to determine whether the quality of voice and speech significantly deteriorates after the surgical treatment of bilateral recurrent laryngeal nerve paralysis (BRLNP).
The major relations of the tubercle are the recurrent laryngeal nerve and the inferior thyroid artery and its branches.
Thyroidectomy is one of the most complicated surgeries because of the close vicinity of the recurrent laryngeal nerve (RLN) with the thyroid gland that is always at risk for damage; a very dreadful complication of thyroidectomy.
A combined laryngocele extends upward and protrudes through the opening in the thyrohyoid membrane to the superior laryngeal nerve and vessels to the neck.
One of the criteria taken into consideration for discriminating malpractice from complication inrecurrent laryngeal nerve injurieswasthe lack of evidence on any signs that will make nerve dissection difficult, but this alone is not a sufficient criterion.
The results of electrode placement on the thyroid lamina indicated the impossibility of stimulating the recurrent laryngeal nerve by SES.
If the vocal fold is abnormally positioned in the setting of external trauma, recurrent laryngeal nerve (RLN) injury should be strongly considered.
The superior glands are most commonly located at the level of the cricothyroid joint, approximately 1 cm above the intersection of the recurrent laryngeal nerve (RLN) and the inferior thyroid artery in a plane deep to the RLN.