Introduction: Surgical removal is the standard treatment for Cushing’s disease. Although endoscopic transsphenoidal surgical (ETS) approach has grown in popularity, its efficacy has not yet been established. Furthermore, achieving long-term remission remains challenging. Methods: We conducted a retrospective chart review of 39 consecutive patients who underwent ETS for Cushing’s disease at our institution between 2005 and 2014. Univariate analysis using Pearson’s χ2 test was carried out on variables of patient demographics, radiology, pathology, biochemical markers versus recurrence. Results: The mean age was 40, with 82% females. Average length of follow-up was 44.8 months. Based on serum cortisol level, 28 patients (71%) achieved mid to long-term remission after ETS. Of them, 25 experienced an immediate remission, and 3 achieved a delayed remission as long as 4 months postoperatively. MRI findings of (1) microadenomas or no detectable abnormality, (2) adjacency to the cavernous sinus wall were associated with significantly higher recurrence rate (p<0.05). Histologically, MIB-1 >5% was not a significant variable (p=0.55). Conclusion: We found ETS resection to be an effective and safe procedure for majority of the ACTH-secreting adenomas, with remission rates >70%. Additionally, patients with microadenomas, negative preoperative MR, and cavernous sinus adjacency were less likely to achieve remission.