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Axis Neuromonitoring Axis Neuromonitoring

AXIS Neuromonitoring provides high quality intraoperative neurophysiological monitoring (IONM). During surgery, we monitor the integrity of nerves and neurological responses along neural pathways, helping surgeons identify and protect neural structures.

Neuromonitoring 101

If your surgeon has requested neuromonitoring for your upcoming procedure, you may have questions. Find out what neuromonitoring is and how it benefits your surgery.

Will My Insurance Cover IONM?

There are many different insurance policies with varying coverages. So we’ll help you find out if yours covers IONM. Here’s what you can do to help make the process easier.

Time for Q&A

You don’t have to be an expert in neuromonitoring—that’s our job. However, we have provided some of our most commonly asked questions and their answers for you to read.

The Day of Surgery

To help prepare our patients for their upcoming surgeries, we created this short video. It illustrates the role AXIS Neuromonitoring plays the day of surgery.

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Latest News

Commentary: Costs and Their Predictors in Transsphenoidal Pituitary Surgery

This paper explores the vast Truven MarketScan database (IBM, Armonk, New York) to compare costs associated with transsphenoidal microsurgical and transsphenoidal endoscopic approaches, using data derived from healthcare claims to multiple health plans and employers in 2010 to 2014.

Researchers compare focused ultrasound and DBS for essential tremor

Focused ultrasound (FUS) thalamotomy and deep brain stimulation (DBS) of the ventral intermediate nucleus of the thalamus provide similar benefits for patients with essential tremor, according to two presentations delivered at the annual meeting of the North American Neuromodulation Society. The techniques’ surgical procedures, associated risks, and adverse event profiles may influence neurologists and patients in their choice of treatment.

Technology helps , New Mexico teacher at Covenant Health

A Clovis High School teacher is quickly recovering after having technology-aided open brain surgery in December. Brain mapping technology was used during the procedure at Covenant Health to remove a part of Marco Hicks’ brain that was causing epilepsy and debilitating seizures.

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