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A Practical Approach to Surgeon Preservation
SRS members are at an increased risk of overuse injuries of the upper extremity and cervical spine. New EMG studies demonstrate traditional spine surgery with manual instruments places surgeons at risk for injury, and that use of power can dramatically decrease repetitive forces experienced by the surgeon. Similarly, the use of innovative powered surgical instruments has the potential to increase patient safety by decreasing the force placed on a patient’s spine, increasing the accuracy, and decreasing need for imaging.

Chair: David L. Skaggs, MD
Faculty: Lindsay M. Andras, MD; Jahangir K. Asghar, MD; Nicholas D. Fletcher, MD; Kenneth D. Illingworth, MD; Han Jo Kim, MD; Tiffany G. Perry, MD; David L. Skaggs, MD; Suken A. Shah, MD

Agenda
Part I – Physical Techniques
Objective Evidence of Overuse Injuries to Spine Surgeons - David L. Skaggs, MD
My Journey to Power Pedicle Prep and Screw Placement – Han Jo Kim, MD
Power with Navigation and MIS – Why Hammer when you can Drill? Nicholas D. Fletcher, MD
Ultrasonic Cutting Tool – Tiffany G. Perry, MD
Ultrasonic Cutting Tool with Navigation and MIS – Jahangir K. Asghar, MD
Power Kerrison – Kenneth D. Illingworth, MD
Part II Comprehensive Technique
Sleep/Rest – Suken A. Shah, MD
Improving Resilience—Lindsay M. Andras, MD

Jul 23, 2022 09:00 AM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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