Kris E. Radcliff, MD

Contact Dr. Radcliff

Rothman Institute
2500 English Creek Avenue, Building 1300
Egg Harbor Township, NJ 08234

(800) 321-9999

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Risk Factors for Reoperation in Patients Treated Surgically for Degenerative Spondylolisthesis: A Subanalysis of the 8-year Data from the SPORT Trial
  2. Reliability and Clinical Utility of the CARDS Classification for Degenerative Spondylolisthesis
  3. Are patient-reported outcomes predictive of patient satisfaction 5 years after anterior cervical spine surgery?
  4. Bias in cervical total disc replacement trials
  5. Is the SIJ a cause of pain that can be accurately identified and treated with an SI fusion?
  6. Comparative effectiveness of treatments for chronic low back pain
  7. Prevention of Surgical Site Infection in Spine Surgery
  8. Change in Angular Alignment Is Associated with Early Dysphagia after Anterior Cervical Discectomy and Fusion
  9. AOSpine subaxial cervical spine injury classification system
  10. C5 palsy and cervical laminectomy width: what is the right answer?
  11. High Incidence of Undiagnosed Cervical Myelopathy in Patients with Hip Fracture Compared with Controls
  12. Obesity in lumbar spine surgery
  13. Complications of flat bed rest after incidental durotomy
  14. Risk factors for reoperation in patients treated surgically for lumbar stenosis a subanalysis of the 8-year data from the SPORT trial
  15. Predictors of pain and disability outcomes in one thousand, one hundred and eight patients who underwent lumbar discectomy surgery
  16. Older Age and Leg Pain Are Good Predictors of Pain and Disability Outcomes in 2710 Patients Who Receive Lumbar Fusion
  17. Clinical and radiographic degenerative spondylolisthesis (CARDS) classification
  18. In vitro biomechanics of the craniocervical junction - A sequential sectioning of its stabilizing structures
  19. Which Variables Are Associated With Patient-reported Outcomes After Discectomy? Review of SPORT Disc Herniation Studies
  20. Stabilization of the craniocervical junction after an internal dislocation injury: An in vitro study