JNIS podcast

By BMJ Group

The Journal of NeuroInterventional Surgery (JNIS) is a leading peer review journal for scientific research and literature pertaining to the field of neurointerventional surgery. The journal launch follows growing professional interest in neurointerventional techniques for the treatment of a range of neurological and vascular problems including stroke, aneurysms, brain tumors, and spinal compression.The journal is owned by SNIS and is also the official journal of the Interventional Chapter of the Australian and New Zealand Society of Neuroradiology (ANZSNR), The Hong Kong Neurological Society (HKNS) and the Neuroradiological Society of Taiwan. * The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. The content of this podcast does not constitute medical advice and it is not intended to function as a substitute for a healthcare practitioner’s judgement, patient care or treatment. The views expressed by contributors are those of the speakers. BMJ does not endorse any views or recommendations discussed or expressed on this podcast. Listeners should also be aware that professionals in the field may have different opinions. By listening to this podcast, listeners agree not to use its content as the basis for their own medical treatment or for the medical treatment of others.

  1. 1.
    Long-term angiographic follow-up following Pipeline embolization of intracranial aneurysms
    16:29
  2. 2.
    Ophthalmic artery occlusion in intra-arterial chemotherapy for retinoblastoma
    19:07
  3. 3.
    Complete flow control in transvenous embolization of cerebral arteriovenous malformations
    23:28
  4. 4.
    COVID-19: the downtrend of African American stroke patients receiving mechanical thrombectomy
    21:42
  5. 5.
    Environmental sustainability in neurointerventional procedures
    17:55
  6. 6.
    Being a female physician in a male-dominated speciality
    25:58
  7. 7.
    Transarterial and transvenous access in neurointervention
    29:44
  8. 8.
    ‘Chronic intracranial venous hypertension syndrome’: a new classification scheme for IIH
    31:33
  1. 9.
    Field triage for endovascular stroke therapy
    21:17
  2. 10.
    Standards for European training requirements in interventional neuroradiology guidelines
    15:24
  3. 11.
    Posterior circulation stroke: the Society of NeuroInterventional Surgery standards and guidelines
    22:17
  4. 12.
    Distal transradial approach for diagnostic cerebral angiography
    17:36
  5. 13.
    A closer look over Brexit's impact on research and publishing
    16:02
  6. 14.
    Wide-neck middle cerebral artery and basilar apex treated by endovascular techniques. The BRANCH
    17:51
  7. 15.
    Neurothrombectomy in the late time window: continued benefit in trial ineligible patients
    16:44
  8. 16.
    Current endovascular strategies for cerebral venous thrombosis
    13:28
  9. 17.
    M2 occlusions patients may benefit from endovascular therapy
    17:53
  10. 18.
    Balloon guide catheter use in mechanical thrombectomy linked to clinical and angiographic outcomes
    16:14
  11. 19.
    Favorable revascularization therapy in patient with ASPECTS ≤5 in anterior circulation infarct
    19:44
  12. 20.
    Too good to intervene? Thrombectomy for large vessel occlusion strokes with minimal symptoms
    22:00
  13. 21.
    Predictors of false-positive stroke thrombectomy transfers
    16:37
  14. 22.
    Editorial: In defence of “our” stroke patients
    19:30
  15. 23.
    Long term experience using the ADAPT technique for the treatment of acute ischemic stroke
    14:50
  16. 24.
    Implications of limiting mechanical thrombectomy to patients with ELVO meeting top tier evidence
    18:25
  17. 25.
    MACRA 2.0
    33:19
  18. 26.
    Decreasing procedure times with a standardized approach to ELVO cases. Welcoming JNIS new editor
    12:31
  19. 27.
    Analysis of vertebral augmentation practice patterns update. The farewell to JNIS editor Robert Tarr
    18:05
  20. 28.
    Type of general anesthesia effects on endovascular management of acute ischemic stroke
    14:17
  21. 29.
    Posterior cranial fossa arteriovenous malformations are more prone to feeder vessel aneurysms
    10:26
  22. 30.
    The low-profile visualized intraluminal support device use on wide-necked intracranial aneurysms
    6:56
  23. 31.
    GRAFT reduces potential flow diverter malapposition and occasional acute thrombus formation
    10:08
  24. 32.
    Arteriovenous malformation embocure score
    14:23
  25. 33.
    Three-dimensional printing of anatomically accurate patient specific intracranial aneurysm models
    13:23
  26. 34.
    Endovascular Stroke Therapy: early emergency arrivals effects on collaterals, infarcts and outcomes
    14:44
  27. 35.
    Stroke treated with mechanical thrombectomy: outcomes of prior use of intravenous thrombolysis
    38:05
  28. 36.
    Catheter based selective hypothermia reduces stroke volume during focal cerebral ischemia in swine
    11:18
  29. 37.
    Predictors of poor outcome despite recanalization: a regression analysis of the NASA registry
    14:26
  30. 38.
    Raymond-Roy Occlusion Classification of intracranial aneurysms treated with coil embolization
    10:33
  31. 39.
    Critical assessment of the morbidity associated with ruptured cerebral arteriovenous malformations
    13:14
  32. 40.
    Healing of aneurysm: a comparison of gene expressions
    11:17
  33. 41.
    Aneurysm permeability following coil embolization: Packing density and coil distribution
    12:25
  34. 42.
    Incidence and morbidity of craniocervical arterial dissections
    12:07
  35. 43.
    The trials and tribulations of peer review
    30:55
  36. 44.
    Value based healthcare and the specialist
    36:01
  37. 45.
    The MRClean trial
    26:29
  38. 46.
    Endovascular treatment for large vessel stroke
    38:59
  39. 47.
    ASPECTS decay during inter-facility transfer predicts patient outcomes
    8:47
  40. 48.
    Unruptured intracranial aneurysms conservatively followed with serial CT angiography
    13:44
  41. 49.
    Admission neutrophil–lymphocyte ratio predicts 90 day outcome after endovascular stroke therapy
    11:21
  42. 50.
    Endovascular recanalization of complete subacute to chronic atherosclerotic occlusions
    16:58

Listen to JNIS podcast now.

Listen to JNIS podcast in full in the Spotify app