The Society of NeuroInterventional Surgery's (SNIS) 13th Annual Meeting in Boston will feature new research and best practices in improving stroke systems of care, addressing difficult stroke cases, understanding interventionalist approaches to oncology, and treating arteriovenous malformations and aneurysms.
The meeting, scheduled for July 25-28, also will include the latest research from the neurointerventional community, with abstracts available on the following subjects:
- Analysis of M2 Occlusions within TREVO Acute Ischemic Stroke (TRACK) stent-retriever Thrombectomy Registry
- Functional as Opposed to Anatomical Characterization of the Middle Cerebral Artery "M2" Divisions Can Expand the Category of Large Vessel Occlusions Amenable for Stroke Interventions
- Planning for Efficiency: Survey of Technical and Workflow Practices before Mechanical Thrombectomy
- The Current State of NeuroInterventional Surgery Research Highlights the Need for Collaboration
- Systems of Care Efficiency and Interhospital Transfer Delays in the STRATIS Registry
- Vision Outcomes for Paraclinoid Aneurysms Treated with Flow Diverters
- Opercular Index Score (OIS): A Novel Predictor of Collateral Robustness and Neurologic Outcomes in the Endovascular Management of Acute Ischemic Stroke
- MRI-Guided Sclerotherapy for Intraorbital Vascular Malformations: An Updated Experience
- Functional Outcome Prediction Model for Carotid Stenting Patients Using Admission Profiles: 29,453 Patients Using NIS Data 2005 to 2013
When:July 25-28, 2016
Where:Westin Copley Place Hotel
10 Huntington Avenue
Boston, MA 02116
Interview:To schedule an interview, please contact Sangeetha Sarma at 301-395-5227 or email@example.com.
The Society of NeuroInterventional Surgery (SNIS) is a scientific and educational association dedicated to advancing the specialty of neurointerventional surgery through research, standard-setting and education and advocacy in order to provide the highest quality of patient care in diagnosing and treating diseases of the brain, spine, head and neck. http://www.