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Mayo Clinic has one of the largest and most experienced practices in the United States, with campuses in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota. Staff skilled in dozens of specialties work together to ensure quality care and successful recovery.

Doctors who treat this condition

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Displaying 1-1 out of 1 doctors available

  1. Edward S. Ahn, M.D.

    Edward S. Ahn, M.D.

    1. Rochester, MN
    Areas of focus:

    Craniotomy, Endoscopic procedures, Arteriovenous malformation, Chiari malformation, Craniosynostosis, Hydrocephalus, Moyamoya disease, Spina bifida, Spinal cord disease more

    see full list in profile


Mayo Clinic researchers study craniosynostosis and other neurological conditions. Considerable progress has been made in understanding the genetic causes of syndromic craniosynostosis, but the causes of most nonsyndromic cases remain unknown. Mayo Clinic researchers are analyzing bone removed during craniosynostosis surgery in a genome-wide search for novel genes for the condition.

Other research at Mayo Clinic involves the use of MRI rather than CT scans for diagnosis and treatment of craniosynostosis, strategies for minimizing blood transfusion during surgery, and the use of magnetic resonance elastography as a noninvasive way to measure intracranial pressure.

Read more on neurosurgery research at Mayo Clinic.


See a list of publications by Mayo doctors on craniosynostosis on PubMed, a service of the National Library of Medicine.

Craniosynostosis care at Mayo Clinic

Feb. 28, 2019