Martin Knight MD FRCS MBBS

The Spinal Foundation

Mr Knight trained in London and is an internationally acknowledged leader in Endoscopic Minimal Invasive Lumbar Spine Surgery (EMISS).

He has pioneered aware state spinal diagnosis, spinal endoscopic equipment and techniques including Transforaminal Endoscopic Lumbar Decompression & Foraminoplasty (TELDF), Laser Disc Decompression and Endoscopic Intradiscal, Annuloplasty, Combination EMISS and polymer disc reconstruction, Endoscopic Interlaminar Lumbar Decompression and has a particular interest in treating Cluneal Nerve pain.

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Indications and long-term outcomes for Transforaminal Endoscopic Lumbar Decompression and Foraminoplasty (TELDF)

The rationale for aware state feedback driven TELDF is based upon the importance of the exiting root as the major cause of back buttock and limb pain. The adjustment for variance of dermatomal reference, preservation of near physiological movement and the panoply of conditions that can be treated by TELDF has resulted in a 72% success rate at 10 years with minimal complications.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Dr Nicholas Silver: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Nicholas Silver
    The Walton Centre for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Liverpool; The Brain Charity

    More than just a headache, more than just prescribing drugs

  • Prof Sara Demain: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Prof Sara Demain
    University of Plymouth

    Self-Management in Neuro-Rehabilitation

  • Dr Vijay Palanivel: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Vijay Palanivel
    The Children’s Trust

    Paediatric brain injury: outcomes and predictors of long-term prognosis

  • Ms Kayleigh Wain: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Ms Kayleigh Wain
    Priory Healthcare

    Communication and Swallowing Disorders common in Acquired Brain Injury

  • Prof Jon Marsden: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Prof Jon Marsden
    University of Plymouth

    Vestibular dysfunction in Multiple Sclerosis