The angiography method developed and used by Assoc. Prof. Dr. Gökhan Özdemir, Neurology Specialist at Konya City Hospital, for blockages in thin vessels that feed the brain and are more difficult to reach, has entered the world medical literature. With this method, patients can get rid of permanent obstacles that may occur after 10 minutes of intervention.
The angiography method developed by Neurology Specialist Assoc. Prof. Dr. Gökhan Özdemir for the blockages in the thin vessels that feed the brain and are more difficult to reach and vital have entered the world medical literature. With this method used in Turkey, patients are prevented from permanent obstacles that may occur with 10-minute intervention. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Gökhan Özdemir, who explained that this method is rapidly becoming widespread in Turkey, said that cerebral palsy, known as stroke or cerebrovascular diseases, is a condition that develops due to blockage of the vessels feeding the brain and causes the most common disability and disability in the world.
Assoc. Prof. Dr. Gökhan Özdemir, who explained that the difficult and critical blocked vessels that feed the brain were opened with the method he developed, said, "In the world and in our country, these vascular occlusions are generally made to the large main arteries that feed the brain where the intervention is made. However, the vessels that feed the brain in the more difficult-to-reach, more extreme regions are not usually intervened. However, when these small, hard-to-reach vessels that feed these strategic areas that feed the brain are blocked, they can cause severe disabilities in patients. In this publication in the literature, we have seen that the paralysis is corrected by opening the vein again in many patients by reaching the more extreme branches of the brain that are difficult to reach. In this way, we made our publication and made it accepted as the first publication in the literature. We have shown that the brain is accessible to hard-to-reach, more curved, more extreme areas and that it can be intervened."