Publications by authors named "Scott Brunner"

11 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

A Permanent Path for Urgent-use Compounding? APC-supported Legislation Would Allow 503As to Fill Gaps in Coverage When 503Bs Cannot.

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2021 Jul-Aug;25(4):296-297

Alliance for Pharmacy Compounding, Alexandria, Virginia.

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July 2021

FDA-funded Report on Compounded Hormones is Tainted, Analysis Shows.

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2021 May-Jun;25(3):206-209

Alliance for Pharmacy Compounding, Alexandria, Virginia.

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June 2021

Finally: A Final U.S. Food and Drug Administration Memorandum of Understanding, but It's Flawed.

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2020 Jul-Aug;24(4):296-297

Alliance for Pharmacy Compounding.

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July 2020

A "North Star" for Pharmacy Compounders.

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2020 Mar-Apr;24(2):110-113

Alliance for Pharmacy Compounding.

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July 2020

New and Improved!

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2020 Jan-Feb;24(1):28-29

Alliance for Pharmacy Compounding.

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February 2020

Are You Part of the Solution or Part of the Problem?

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2019 Nov-Dec;23(6):462-464

International Academy of Compounding Pharmacists.

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February 2020

Threading the Needle.

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2019 Sep-Oct;23(5):383-385

International Academy of Compounding Pharmacists.

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October 2019

Can We Fix It?

Authors:
Scott Brunner

Int J Pharm Compd 2019 May-Jun;23(3):208-209

International Academy of Compounding Pharmacists.

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September 2019

The Use of the Target Cancellation Task to Identify Eloquent Visuospatial Regions in Awake Craniotomies: Technical Note.

Cureus 2016 Nov 17;8(11):e883. Epub 2016 Nov 17.

Department of Neurosurgery, University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center.

The success of awake craniotomies relies on the patient's performance of function-specific tasks that are simple, quick, and reproducible. Intraoperative identification of visuospatial function through cortical and subcortical mapping has utilized a variety of intraoperative tests, each with its own benefits and drawbacks. In light of this, we developed a simple software program that aids in preventing neglect by simulating a target-cancellation task on a portable electronic device. In this report, we describe the interactive target cancellation task and have reviewed seven consecutive patients who underwent awake craniotomy for parietal and/or posterior temporal infiltrating brain tumors of the non-dominant hemisphere. Each of these patients performed target cancellation and line bisection tasks intraoperatively. The outcomes of each patient and testing scenario are described. Positive intraoperative cortical and subcortical sites involved with visuospatial processing were identified in three of the seven patients using the target cancellation and confirmed utilizing the line-bisection task. No identification of visuospatial function was accomplished utilizing the line-bisection task alone. Complete visuospatial function mapping was completed in less than 10 minutes in all patients. No patients had preoperative or postoperative hemineglect. Our findings highlight the feasibility of the target cancellation technique for use during awake craniotomy to aid in avoiding postoperative hemineglect. Target cancellation may offer an alternative method of cortical and subcortical visuospatial mapping in patients unable to perform other commonly used modalities.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.7759/cureus.883DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5161499PMC
November 2016
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