Andrew J Schoenfeld, M.D.
This page shows the publications co-authored by Andrew Schoenfeld and Dana Leonard.
Utility of Adding Magnetic Resonance Imaging to Computed Tomography Alone in the Evaluation of Cervical Spine Injury: A Propensity-Matched Analysis. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2018 02 01; 43(3):179-184.
The prognostic value of preoperative participation in activities of daily living on postoperative outcomes following lumbar discectomy. Clin Neurol Neurosurg. 2017 Apr; 155:40-44.
The effect of short (2-weeks) versus long (6-weeks) post-operative restrictions following lumbar discectomy: a prospective randomized control trial. Eur Spine J. 2017 03; 26(3):905-912.
The effect of chronic liver disease on acute outcomes following cervical spine trauma. Spine J. 2016 10; 16(10):1194-1199.
Predictors of 30- and 90-Day Survival Following Surgical Intervention for Spinal Metastases: A Prognostic Study Conducted at Four Academic Centers. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2016 Apr; 41(8):E503-9.
Assessing the utility of a clinical prediction score regarding 30-day morbidity and mortality following metastatic spinal surgery: the New England Spinal Metastasis Score (NESMS). Spine J. 2016 Apr; 16(4):482-90.
Assessing the utility of a prognostication model to predict 1-year mortality in patients undergoing radiation therapy for spinal metastases. Spine J. 2018 06; 18(6):935-940.
Relationship between size of disc and early postoperative outcomes after lumbar discectomy. Arch Orthop Trauma Surg. 2017 Jun; 137(6):805-811.
Answer to the Letter to the Editor of M. D. Sewell et al. concerning "Virtually bloodless posterior midline exposure of the lumbar spine using the 'para-midline' fatty plane" by Moghimi MH, Leonard DA, Cho CH, Schoenfeld AJ, Phan P, Harris MB, Bono CM: Eur Spine J (2016) 25;956-962. Eur Spine J. 2016 09; 25(9):3012-3.
Virtually bloodless posterior midline exposure of the lumbar spine using the "para-midline" fatty plane. Eur Spine J. 2016 Mar; 25(3):956-62.
Modeling 1-year survival after surgery on the metastatic spine. Spine J. 2015 Nov 01; 15(11):2345-50.
The connection strength for co-authors is the sum of the scores for each of their shared publications.
Publication scores are based on many factors, including how long ago they were written and whether the person is a first or senior author.