Is he suit to travel? What are the pros and negatives of decompressive craniectomy surgery?. A 60-year-old man who wishes to visit after neurosurgery Is this individual fit for air travel after his decompressive craniectomy? What are the main points to consider as he programs his trip? Case scenario Jack is a 60-year-old guy who was in good health until a fall was suffered by him on a wet path. He was attending a gym most days and had been taking a statin and low-dose aspirin for five years. Following fall six months ago, however, he suffered a massive subdural bleed. Urgent medical procedures to evacuate the haemorrhage was carried out but his intracranial pressure proved hard to control.Among all the groups, two valves were implanted during the procedure in 72 sufferers , and in 12 patients , the procedure was converted to surgical aortic-valve replacement. At six months, intraprosthetic aortic regurgitation was seen in 114 of 945 patients , with grade 1 regurgitation in 96 and grade 2 in 18 ; periprosthetic regurgitation was seen in 618 of 983 patients , with grade 1 regurgitation in 452 , grade 2 in 158 and quality 3 in 8 . At 12 months, intraprosthetic aortic regurgitation was observed in 43 of 458 patients , with grade 1 regurgitation in 36 , quality 2 in 6 , and quality 3 in 1 ; periprosthetic regurgitation was observed in 285 of 426 patients , with grade 1 regurgitation in 201 , grade 2 in 79 , and grade 3 in 5 . Mortality was significantly lower with the transfemoral approach than with the transapical approach; the respective rates of death were 8.5 percent and 13.9 percent at thirty days and 17.2 percent and 22.4 percent at 6 months .