nerve

(redirected from sacral nerve)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to sacral nerve: sciatic nerve
References in periodicals archive ?
Brown, "Does sacral nerve stimulation improve global pelvic function in women?" Colorectal Disease, vol.
These four electrodes provide four contact points along the sacral nerve, with points labeled 0 (distal site) to 3 (proximal site).
One of the minimally invasive procedures available is the InterStim procedure, or sacral nerve stimulation (SNS).
Double-blind crossover study of sacral nerve stimulation for fecal Incontinence.
Several options, including sacral nerve stimulation, have since become available, she said.
If such an anomaly exists then there is all possibility that the fourth sacral nerve roots also passes through the sacral hiatus along with the fifth sacral, coccygeal roots and the filum terminale exiting through it.
A combination of degenerative disc bulging and bony joint enlargement compresses an existing spinal nerve root, usually the lowest lumbar or the first sacral nerve. The majority of sciatica resolves.
They cover anatomical aspects, neuroanatomy, evaluation of the patient, imaging, medical management, surgery, slings, long-term outcomes, mesh, voiding dysfunction and retention after surgery, complications, bulking agents, botulinum toxin injection therapy, sacral nerve stimulation, and the use of an artificial urinary sphincter.
Speaking about treatment options for fecal incontinence he discussed the traditional treatment modalities like medications biofeedback, sphincteroplasty, colostomy while the new treatments include sacral nerve stimulation, injectable and implantable agents besides artificial anal sphincter.
Sacral nerve stimulation for urinary urge incontinence, urgency-frequency, urinary retention, and fecal incontinence: An evidence-based analysis.
Lumbar plexus blocks produce anesthesia of most of the lumbar nerve roots and some of the sacral nerve roots.
elvic neuromodulation with sacral nerve stimulation (SNS) delivers mild electric current to a region of the spine near the small of the back, and has been FDA approved since 1999 to treat symptoms of a number of lower urinary tract disorders.