Dr. Jayadev Panchwag firstname.lastname@example.org
Andre Lazare’s detailed description of the vein-like ‘horse tail’ structure also led to the study of the disease.
“Doctor, can lumbar spine surgery affect sexual performance and sex life?” There are many myths, myths and legends on this subject. Today another patient asked me this question so I decided to write a detailed article on this topic. The idea is to write about a lump in the vein in the pelvic region of the spine and what is called a coda-equina (horse’s tail). Incidentally, these two things are very close to each other.
Human sexual activity involves almost all parts of the nervous system, including other parts of the body. It is important for the human senses and information to reach the brain through the five senses of touch, taste, smell, sight and sound, but it is also essential for the proper functioning of the sense organs and the nerves that supply blood. Vessels. These working nerves are concentrated in the lower back and lumbar region.
Maybe it’s because they work so poorly.
The chances of spinal surgery affecting sexual performance are very, very rare. The fact is that timely spinal surgery for some diseases can prevent or cure sexual dysfunction. Unfortunately, people with this condition are not aware that their sexual dysfunction or problem is due to stress on the ligaments in the lumbar spine. Therefore, it is important to remember that certain diseases of the spine can have serious effects on sexual function.
Today we are going to discuss about severe stress disease on the ligaments of the pelvic spine. Fifty to sixty percent of sexual dysfunction disorders, among other symptoms, have been reported in patients with the disease, although these symptoms are not clearly stated by the patient or clearly asked by the doctor.
I mentioned in a previous article how autopsy and scientific thought were killed by the restrictions of theocracy for one and a half thousand years before 1500 BC. As autopsy resumed and scientists began to study human organs again, in 1605, a scientist named Andre Lazare dissected various parts of the spine, examined its structure, and recorded information in the famous book ‘Anatomy’.
He noticed that there were five vertebrae in the lumbar region below the spinal cord and that there was no marrow in this vertebral canal. In adults, the spinal cord ends at the top of the lumbar spine. (In the first vertebral region of the common pelvic region). Although there is no spinal cord to the lower canal, the veins coming from it become clogged. The veins leading to the buttocks, genitals, thighs, pelvis and feet are densely packed in the canal here.
While studying the structure of this part, he wrote – ‘The horse’s tail appears to have split into several thick hairs starting from its back, with a thick vein coming out of the spinal cord. When the pelvic spinal canal is opened at dissection, the structure looks exactly like a ‘pony tail’. Koda means tail and Aquina means horse. Although the name was given in 1605, it is still prevalent in neurosurgery today.
Coda Equina Syndrome is a group of symptoms that appear when a horse’s tail is severely ill or under extreme stress. These symptoms can start overnight (in a few hours!) Or progress slowly over a few days.
Both buttocks, thighs and legs are the main symptoms of numbness, cramps and numbness even while standing, walking or sitting. (Koda Aquina has nerves that provide strength and sensation to the thighs, ankles and feet.) The third symptom in this group is urinary incontinence, bloating and urination. The fourth symptom is lack of control and lack of control. The fifth symptom is numbness in the genital area and around the anus, tingling sensation in that area, loss of sensation. And the sixth symptom is the lack of proper sex taxes for sex. This includes loss of sensation in the genitals and genital numbness, as well as nerve deafness necessary for genital mutations to occur after sexual arousal.
These six symptoms are not always present in the disease. However, three or four of these symptoms can be detected. If treated shortly after the onset of symptoms of Koda Equina Syndrome, the tax is likely to return to normal.
The most common cause of Koda Aquina Syndrome is a disc herniation between the two lumbar vertebrae. (Slipped disc, prolapsed intervertebral disc – ‘PID’). Disc herniation usually causes back pain or sciatica. But sometimes, if most of the disk collapses and there is severe stress, a serious condition can develop, which is called Coda Equina Syndrome.
Another cause of the disease is the ‘horse tail’ – which is small in size with the birth of the canal containing the nodule in the cod equina. (Birth: canal stenosis). As we age, even the slightest process of spondylosis puts pressure on these nerves. In such cases the symptoms develop relatively slowly. This group of symptoms can also be caused by a fracture of the vertebrae in this area and the insertion of a portion of the vertebrae into it.
The important thing to remember in Coda Equina Syndrome is that treatment needs to be done urgently.
It can also be observed that patients suffering from spinal diseases who require prior surgery are wasting valuable time for various treatments. However, if the surgery is not done immediately and correctly, there is a situation where the compressed veins lose their function permanently. That’s why it’s literally grassroots in the countryside, with the title ‘Without Surgery’ before the name, meaning ‘sophisticated’ in a center that seems to have no pastime, no other time.
In the process of planting a tree, if watered at the right time, the leaves will germinate again. No matter how much water is given after the allotted time there will be no benefit. Therefore, the success of surgery depends on how short the nerves take after the onset of symptoms. Over the past few years, MRI tests have been able to understand the causes of the disease in a matter of minutes and find a solution.
Its name is ‘Time is Money’. Say ‘time is new’ in this disease.
For this reason, it is important to understand the pressure on the ponytail that is Coda Aquina Syndrome.
(Author is a brain and spine surgeon.