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Department of Neurosurgery

Welcome to the Medical College of Georgia Department of Neurosurgery at Augusta University. As part of the Neuroscience Center of Excellence our mission is to deliver excellent patient care, provide superior education to the resident staff and the community as a whole, and engage in innovative research. We are proud of the award-winning Children's Medical Center at Augusta University, our nationally recognized patient-centered care approach, and the Augusta University Gamma Knife Center.

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about the WYNNN Symposium     REGISTER FOR WYNNN SYMPOSIUM

WHAT'S NEW IN NEUROSURGERY & NEUROLOGY -update-

October 2, 2021

AUGUSTA MARRIOTT at the CONVENTION CENTER - 2 10TH Street

Contact Us

Department of Neurosurgery

Health Sciences Campus

Medical Office Building

706-721-3071

706-721-8084

History of MCG Neurosurgery

The history of the Medical College of Georgia's Neurosurgery department.

Residency Programs

Medical College of Georgia's Neurosurgical Residency Program at Augusta University

Research Program

Medical College of Georgia's Neurosurgical Research Program at Augusta University

 

Neurosurgery Department in Community News

Understanding the inner workings of the human brain

March 26, 2021The Means Report

The Means Report is placing a focus on the medical side of events in our lives, and taking a look at the wonders of modern medicine and the exciting things going on right down the street at the Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University with a focus on the human brain. To find out everything we can about it, two of the area’s top experts, Dr. John Henson, neuro oncologist, and Dr. Fernando Vale, neurosurgeon, both take time out of their day to be with us.

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Neurosurgery News

Two doctors in white coats lead a group of younger doctors in blue scrubs through a hospital hallway

Inaugural neurology and neurosurgery symposium planned for Oct. 2

Faculty from MCG will update attendees on a wide variety of topics, including stroke, movement disorders, brain tumors, Alzheimer’s disease, dementia and epilepsy.

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Repetitive compression of limbs appears to aid recovery from deadly brain bleeds

Scientists want to know more about how an inexpensive, low-risk treatment may improve recovery from the most deadly type of stroke. Called remote ischemic conditioning, or RIC, it involves successive bouts of compressing then relaxing an arm or leg with a blood pressure-like cuff, most typically for four cycles of five minutes of inflation followed by five minutes of deflation and enables better use of a natural pathway for brain repair.

doctors in lab

Fine tuning first-responder immune cells may reduce TBI damage

Researchers are trying to find ways to break the "positive feedback loop of tissue damage which leads to inflammation which leads to more tissue damage and more inflammation" in TBI's.

Georgia Cancer Center

Faculty recognized with Augusta University Research Institute awards

Seven faculty members received awards for their excellence in research and teaching at Augusta University.