Neurosurgery

Marion Bloch Neuroscience Institute

State-of-the-Art Operating Rooms

The four neurosurgical operating suites feature state-of-the-art technology, such as an intraoperative CT scanner and neuronavigational equipment, that enables neurosurgeons to perform spinal and cranial surgery using minimally invasive techniques.

Neurosurgery

By combining the most advanced surgical techniques with leading-edge technology, the neurosurgeons at Saint Luke’s Marion Bloch Neuroscience Institute provide the highest level of patient care available.

Our subspecialty-trained neurosurgical team has extensive experience and uses the latest techniques to treat:

  • Brain aneurysms
  • Facial pain
  • Neurosurgical pain syndromes
  • Parkinson’s disease, essential tremor, and other movement disorders
  • Seizures
  • Spinal disorders, including Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery
  • Stroke
  • Trauma
  • Tumors of the brain and spine

Saint Luke’s Marion Bloch Neuroscience Institute offers the full spectrum of elective and emergency neurosurgical procedures around the clock.

Our operating room of the future is a setting in which all aspects of neurosurgery—from surgical planning and diagnostic imaging to treatment—are located in one room. This provides our neurosurgeons with state-of-the-art technology in a streamlined, efficient environment, which leads to more precise surgeries and better outcomes for our patients. Through our team approach and focus on clinical innovation, patient safety, and personalized care, we continually strive to be the region’s premier neurosurgical provider.

Saint Luke’s Neurosurgery Clinic
4320 Wornall Rd, Ste 710
Kansas City, MO 64111
816-932-2700
816-932-2705 fax
 
Saint Luke's Neurosurgery Clinic—East
20 NE Saint Luke's Blvd, Ste 300
Lee's Summit, MO 64086
816-932-2700
 
Saint Luke's Neurosurgery Clinic—North
5844 NW Barry Rd, Ste 300
Kansas City, MO 64154
816-932-2700

 

  • Michael Conley is passionate about riding his Harley.

    Read more »
  • Plagued by seizures since childhood, Carol Salinas’ life had been a roller coaster. During her teens, Salinas often zoned out, hearing what was happening around her but not seeing. Doctors said she was hypoglycemic but never prescribed medication. Her condition worsened. By age 21, Salinas suffered her first grand mal seizure, blacking out and ending up in the hospital. Still, there was no official diagnosis.

    Read more »