Endoscopic Transsphenoidal
Skull Base Surgery


  • Overview
  • Whitepapers / Case Studies
  • Seminar Video
  • Surgical Video
  • Q & A


With the advancement of minimally invasive skull base surgery, some types of cranial tumors may be removed via the nasal passage. This type of surgery is less invasive, and as a result, may result in fewer complications and faster recovery time. Osteomesh is designed to fit through the nasal passage and is a regenerative scaffold that fully resorbs by hydrolysis in 18-24 months leaving only natural bone. Osteomesh can easily be modified to your needs during surgery with scissors and scalpels.

Whitepapers / Case Studies

Seminar Video

Skull base repair with Osteopore Bioresorbable Scaffold

Dr. Chaiyot Siangprasertkij's Presentation: SARC 2022

(Taksin Hospital, Thailand)

Surgical Video

Skull Base Feature Image

Bioresorbable mesh (Osteomesh) used in an endoscopic skull base surgery


Q. How as the Cleft Cyst Case identified?

A: The patient had been suffering from severe headaches, and no medication seemed to help. After further testing, an MRI showed that the patient had internal bleeding, and the only way to treat it was through surgery. The patient was prescribed medication for a year prior to the surgery, in order to reduce the risk of further complications.

Q: Why wasn't a new piece of Osteomesh used for the 2nd surgery?

A: Patient with pulmonary pneumonia were treated with the bactericidal meropenem and had no brain infection. Hence, the previous piece was used in the 2nd surgery.

Q: How was the CSF leakage handled after the surgery?

A: A new surgery was done to fix the CSF leakage. This new surgery is a major breakthrough in the treatment of CSF leakages, eliminating the risk of infection associated with the insertion of a spinal cord.