AIMIS provides the world its wealth of experience in Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery through its American and International leading spine surgeons. Proven cutting edge spine technologies with uncompromised quality and safety are our main priority.
- TARLOV CYSTS
- Cervical Radiculopathy
- Degenerative Disc Disease
- Facet Joint Syndrome
- Herniated Disc
- and more
Dr. Charles is a Chiropractor practicing in the United Arab Emirates. He suffered spinal problem from his teenage years, following a...
Surgery should always be the last resort when it comes to treating spinal conditions. However, if various non-operative treatments have been attempted without improvement or worsening over a 6 to 12 month period, then Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery is your last option.
The American Institute of Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery offers patients the ideal solutions to their spine...
We have developed a management system to control our processes and to direct our employees...
The American Medical Center is committed to ensuring all patients receive the best in health care.
At AIMIS Spine, we secure a unique opportunity for our patients by providing tailor made packages.
AIMIS is a leading center in the development and implementation of cellular repair of spinal cord injuries. One of AIMIS' primary goals is the compassionate treatment of patients with severe spinal cord injuries. Using an FDA patented technique of harvesting patients' own stem cells, AIMIS' skilled team of neurosurgeons and ancillary professionals has one of the leading experiences in the world of treating both spinal cord injury and degenerative disc disease of the lumbar spine.
Patients with severe neurologic deficits may be candidates for this leading edge,
Evidence based literature and recent data are showing a better outcome in younger patients when undergoing a total disc replacement when compared to fusion. Long-term results of a laterally placed TDR device demonstrate maintenance of pain relief and functional improvement. The benefits of this technique—minimal morbidity, avoiding mobilization of the great vessels, preserving the ALL, biomechanically stable orientation, and broader revision options—suggest a promising new direction for TDR procedures.