The Prognosis Factors for Endovascular Coiling of Aneurysm in Patients With Ruptured Intracranial Aneurysm

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Abstract

Background:

The spontaneous subarachnoid hemorrhage caused by aneurysm rupture often leads to a variety of complications. Endovascular coiling is effective in the treatment of ruptured intracranial aneurysm.

Aim:

The authors aim to evaluate the risk factors affecting the prognosis of ruptured intracranial aneurysm in patients who received endovascular coiling treatment successfully.

Methods:

The demographic and clinical data including age, gender, blood pressure, blood glucose, Hunt–Hess grade, and Fisher grade at admission, Glasgow outcome scale 3 months after coiling, and the location, size of the aneurysms, coiling methods, and time of intervention were retrospectively reviewed and analyzed. Multivariate analysis and logistic regression were used for data analysis.

Results:

The history of diabetes mellitus, Hunt–Hess grade, Fisher classification at admission, timing of intervention, as well as the location and size of the aneurysm were prognostic factors for endovascular coiling therapy in patients with ruptured intracranial aneurysm.

Conclusion:

The Fisher scores, Hunt–Hess classification, history of diabetes mellitus, timing of the intervention, as well as the location and size of aneurysm were independent risk factors for ruptured intracranial aneurysms in patients who received endovascular coiling treatment successfully, which could highly affect the outcome of coiling therapy.

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