Princeton University Library Catalog

Introduction to clinical neurology / Douglas J. Gelb.

Author:
Gelb, Douglas James, 1957- [Browse]
Format:
Book
Language:
English
Published/​Created:
New York : Oxford University Press, 2011.
Εdition:
4th ed.
Description:
xxii, 504 p. : ill. ; 21 cm.
Notes:
Includes index.
Bibliographic references:
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents:
  • 1. Where's the Lesion? -- I. Sample Localization Problems -- II. The Game -- III. The Rules -- IV. The Play: The Long Version -- V. The Play: The Abbreviated Version -- VI. Rules for Speed Play -- 2. The Neurologic Examination -- I. More Localization Problems -- II. General Comments on the Neurologic Examination -- III. How to Do the Neurologic Examination -- A. Mental Status Examination -- B. Cranial Nerve Examination -- C. Motor Examination -- D. Reflex Examination -- E. Sensory Examination -- IV. Additional Comments on Terminology and Examination Technique -- A. Mental Status Examination -- B. Cranial Nerve Examination -- C. Motor Examination -- D. Reflex Examination -- E. Sensory Examination -- V. Interpretation of the Neurologic Examination -- A. Mental Status Examination -- B. Cranial Nerve Examination -- C. Motor Examination -- D. Reflex Examination -- E. Sensory Examination -- VI. Modifications of the Neurologic Examination -- A. Screening Neurologic Examination -- B. Examination of Stuporous or Comatose Patients -- VII. Discussion of Localization Problems -- 3. What's the Lesion? / James W. Albers -- I. Case Histories -- II. Beyond Localization -- A. Localization -- B. Temporal Profile -- C. Epidemiology -- III. Etiology -- A. Degenerative Diseases -- B. Neoplastic Diseases -- C. Vascular Diseases -- D. Inflammatory Diseases -- E. Toxic and Metabolic Diseases -- F. Traumatic Diseases -- G. Congenital and Developmental Diseases -- IV. Discussion of Case Histories -- 4. Stroke -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Stroke -- III. Background Information -- A. Definitions -- B. Classification of Strokes by Etiology -- C. Pathophysiology -- IV. Diagnosis -- A. Clinical Features -- B. Imaging -- V. Management of Acute Stroke -- A. Restoration of Blood Flow in Ischemic Stroke -- B. Limitation of Deficits -- C. Rehabilitation -- VI. Primary Prevention -- A. Hypertension -- B. Smoking -- C. Diabetes -- D. Dyslipidemia -- E. Mechanical Heart Valves -- F. Atrial Fibrillation -- G. Carotid Stenosis -- H. Sickle Cell Disease -- I. Other Factors -- VII. Secondary Prevention of Ischemic Stroke -- A. Cardioembolic Disease -- B. Carotid Stenosis -- C. Anti-Platelet Medications -- D. Statin Therapy -- E. Risk Factor Modification -- F. Stroke Mechanisms Other Than Cardioembolism and Carotid Stenosis -- G. Determining the Underlying Mechanism of Stroke -- VIII. Secondary Prevention of Cerebral Hemorrhage -- IX. Discussion of Case Histories -- 5. Seizures -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Seizures -- III. Background Information -- A. Definitions -- B. Clinical Characteristics of Seizures -- C. Seizures vs. Epilepsy -- D. Epilepsy Syndromes -- E. Electroencephalography -- F. Pathophysiology of Seizures and Epilepsy -- IV. Diagnosis -- A. Characterizing the Presenting Spell -- B. Identifying Prior Spells -- C. Recognizing Spells that are Not Seizures -- V. Determining the Cause of Seizures -- A. Provoked Seizures -- B. Epilepsy -- C. The Diagnostic Evaluation -- VI. Management of Seizures and Epilepsy -- A. Patients with Seizures but No Proven Epilepsy -- B. Patients with Epilepsy -- C. Patient Education (for Patients with Isolated Seizures or Epilepsy) -- D. Restrictions (for Patients with Isolated Seizures or Epilepsy) -- VII. Special Clinical Problems -- A. Status Epilepticus -- B. Seizures and Pregnancy -- C. Refractory Seizures -- VIII. Discussion of Case Histories -- 6. Neuromuscular Disorders / Douglas J. Gelb and Mark B. Bromberg -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Neuromuscular Diseases -- III. Background Information -- A. Functional Divisions of the Peripheral Nervous System -- B. Proximal-to-Distal Organization of the Peripheral Nervous System -- C. Electrodiagnostic and Other Laboratory Studies -- IV. Specific Neuromuscular Diseases -- A. Motor Neuron Diseases -- B. Nerve Root Disorders (Radiculopathies) -- C. Plexus Disorders (Plexopathies) -- D. Peripheral Nerve Disorders (Neuropathies) -- E. Neuromuscular Junction Disorders -- F. Muscle Disorders (Myopathies) -- V. Symptomatic Treatment -- A. Emergency Measures -- B. Non-Urgent Measures: Motor Symptoms -- C. Non-Urgent Measures: Sensory Symptoms -- VI. Discussion of Case Histories -- 7. Dementing Illnesses / Douglas J. Gelb and Linda M. Selwa -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Dementing Illnesses -- A. Is It Abnormal? -- B. Is It Dementia? -- C. Is It Progressive? -- D. Is There a Potentially Reversible Cause? -- E. Which Diagnosis Is Most Likely? -- III. Primary Dementing Illnesses -- A. Alzheimer's Disease -- B. Dementia with Lewy Bodies (DLB) -- C. Frontotemporal Dementia (FTD) -- D. Vascular Dementia -- E. Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus (NPH) -- F. Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (CJD) -- G. Other Neurologic Diseases That Produce Dementia -- IV. Discussion of Case Histories -- 8. Movement Disorders / Douglas J. Gelb and Linda M. Selwa -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Movement Disorders -- III. Background Information -- A. Anatomic Definitions -- B. Clinical Definitions -- C. Classification of Movement Disorders -- IV. Specific Movement Disorders -- A. Essential Tremor -- B. Parkinson's Disease -- C. Other Parkinsonian Syndromes -- D. Hereditary Ataxias -- E. Huntington's Disease -- F. Tardive Dyskinesia -- G. Dystonias -- H. Wilson's Disease -- I. Gilles de la Tourette's Syndrome -- V. Discussion of Case Histories -- 9. Sleep Disorders -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Sleep Disorders -- III. Background Information -- A. Definitions -- B. Sleep Physiology -- C. Diagnostic Tests -- D. Classification of Sleep Disorders -- IV. Trouble Staying Awake -- A. Insufficient Sleep -- B. Sleep Apnea -- C. Narcolepsy -- D. Other Causes of Hypersomnolence -- V. Trouble Sleeping -- A. Sleep-Onset Delay -- B. Early Morning Awakening -- C. Sleep Fragmentation -- D. Sleep State Misperception -- VI. Abnormal Behavior During Sleep -- A. Nonrapid Eye Movement (NREM) Sleep Parasomnias -- B. Rapid Eye Movement (REM) Sleep Parasomnias -- VII. Discussion of Case Histories -- 10. Multifocal Central Nervous System Disorders -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Multifocal Disorders -- III. Focal Diseases with Multifocal Propagation -- A. Metastatic Cancer -- B. Central Nervous System Infections -- IV. Inherently Multifocal Diseases -- A. Multiple Sclerosis -- B. Connective Tissue Diseases -- C. Sarcoidosis -- D. Coagulation Disorders -- V. Discussion of Case Histories -- 11. Acute Mental Status Changes -- I. Case Histories -- II. Background Information -- A. Definitions -- B. Focal Mental Status Changes vs. Altered Level of Consciousness -- C. Physiology of Normal and Altered Consciousness -- III. Approach to Acute Changes in Level of Consciousness -- A. ABCs: Airway, Breathing, Circulation -- B. Oxygen, Glucose, Naloxone -- C. Pupils, Doll's Eyes, Motor Asymmetry -- D. Other Electrolytes, Renal, Hepatic, Temperature Abnormalities -- E. Everything Else -- IV. Special Circumstances -- A. Head Trauma -- B. Increased Intracranial Pressure -- C. Brain Death -- V. Discussion of Case Histories -- 12. Headache -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Headache -- III. Background Information -- A. Primary vs. Secondary Headaches -- B. Pathophysiology of Migraine -- IV. Headache Emergencies: Subarachnoid Hemorrhage and Bacterial Meningitis -- V. Other Secondary Headaches -- A. Viral Meningitis or Encephalitis -- B. Fungal or Tuberculous Meningitis -- C. Mass Lesions -- D. Giant Cell (Temporal) Arteritis --
  • E. Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension (IIH; Pseudotumor Cerebri) -- F. Spontaneous Intracranial Hypotension -- G. Cerebral Venous Thrombosis -- H. Arterial Dissection -- I. Systemic Conditions -- J. Secondary Headache Syndromes with Diagnostic Ambiguity -- VI. Primary Headaches -- A. Migraine and Tension Headaches -- B. Cluster Headaches -- C. Trigeminal Neuralgia -- D. Glossopharyngeal Neuralgia -- E. Chronic Paroxysmal Hemicrania and Related Conditions -- F. Atypical Facial Pain -- VII. Discussion of Case Histories -- 13. Visual Symptoms -- I. Case Histories -- II. Background Information -- A. Definitions -- B. Overview of the Visual System -- III. Approach to Visual Symptoms -- IV. Monocular Vision Loss -- A. Acute or Subacute Monocular Vision Loss in Young Patients -- B. Acute or Subacute Monocular Vision Loss in Older Patients -- V. Transient Vision Loss (Monocular or Binocular) -- VI. Binocular Vision Loss -- VII. Diplopia -- A. Localization -- B. Differential Diagnosis and Management -- VIII. Discussion of Case Histories -- 14. Dizziness and Disequilibrium -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Dizziness -- III. Light-Headedness (Presyncope) -- IV. Vertigo -- A. Localization -- B. Differential Diagnosis -- V. Disequilibrium -- VI. Discussion of Case Histories -- 15. Back Pain and Neck Pain -- I. Case Histories -- II. Approach to Back or Neck Pain -- A. Emergency Situations -- B. Non-urgent Indications for Surgery -- III. Specific Conditions Causing Back or Neck Pain -- A. Musculoskeletal Pain -- B. Disc Herniation -- C. Spinal Stenosis -- IV. Discussion of Case Histories -- 16. Incontinence -- I. Case Histories -- II. Background Information -- III. Approach to Incontinence -- A. Neurologic vs. Urologic Causes of Incontinence -- B. Central vs. Peripheral Nervous System Causes of Incontinence -- IV. Discussion of Case Histories -- 17. Pediatric Neurology -- I. Case Histories -- II. Developmental Considerations -- III. Hypotonic Infants -- IV. Developmental Delay and Developmental Regression -- V. Paroxysmal Symptoms -- A. Headaches -- B. Seizures -- C. Breath-Holding Spells -- D. Benign Paroxysmal Vertigo -- VI. Gait Disturbance -- A. Spasticity -- B. Weakness -- C. Ataxia -- VII. Discussion of Case Histories -- 18. Geriatric Neurology -- I. Case Histories -- II. Geriatric Issues -- III. The Neurologic Examination in Normal Aging -- A. Mental Status -- B. Cranial Nerves -- C. Motor System -- D. Reflexes -- E. Sensation -- IV. Common Neurologic Symptoms in the Elderly -- A. Dizziness -- B. Gait Disturbance -- C. Incontinence -- D. Dementia -- E. Pain -- V. Discussion of Case Histories -- 19. Practice Cases -- I. Case Histories -- II. Answers.
Subject(s):
ISBN:
  • 9780199734849 (alk. paper)
  • 0199734844 (alk. paper)
LCCN:
2010011749
OCLC:
592450891
RCP:
C - S