PMID: 91784Nov 17, 1979Paper

Retrograde cerebral embolism

Lancet
A L PriorR W Ross Russell

Abstract

Cerebral embolism may complicate lesions of the subclavian arteries or aortic isthmus distal to the origins of the vertebral or carotid arteries. This may be due to retrograde propagation of occlusive thrombus. In other cases the vessels are patent but there are periods of reverse blood flow, creating a potential for reflux of embolic material to the ostia of the neck vessels.

References

Jul 12, 1969·Lancet·D GaanM P Mahoney
Jul 16, 1966·British Medical Journal·J C De Villiers
Oct 5, 1963·British Medical Journal·H S SHUCKSMITH

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Citations

Jun 17, 1998·Cardiovascular and Interventional Radiology·U SzeimiesB Steckmeier
Sep 17, 2013·Clinical Neurology and Neurosurgery·Jayantee KalitaUsha Kant Misra
Jan 1, 1993·Postgraduate Medical Journal·P BearnW R O'Flynn
Aug 27, 2010·Neurology India·Sandeep SharmaVikas Singhal
Aug 1, 1996·Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica·M MatousekD Stalhammar
Jan 1, 1981·Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism : Official Journal of the International Society of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism·S RehncronaB K Siesjö
May 15, 2012·Muscle & Nerve·Mark A Ferrante
Jul 19, 2018·Child's Nervous System : ChNS : Official Journal of the International Society for Pediatric Neurosurgery·Jolanta StrzeleckaSergiusz Jóźwiak
Aug 31, 2012·The Neurologist·Rashim KatariaAnil Sharma
Oct 3, 2018·Rinshō shinkeigaku = Clinical neurology·Shiori OguraYoshinari Nagakane

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