By C. P. Panayiotopoulos
A disease which impacts four percentage of youngsters and 1-2 percentage of the final inhabitants, epilepsy is among the commonest neurological issues. the unique version of C.P. Panayiotopoulos’ advisor proved to be the single considered one of its variety, masking many very important points of prognosis and therapy. as a result of persevered advances being made within the topic, a moment version is now due. The textual content contains specific diagnostics, concise descriptions of syndromes, a wealth of useful information, and is supported by means of invaluable tables to allow transparent diagnoses. development at the sell-out luck of the 1st variation this thorough revision displays the most recent document of the ILAE type middle workforce and the numerous growth made within the prognosis, type and remedy of the epilepsies. This re-creation is fundamental examining for all those that deal with sufferers with epileptic seizures.
Read Online or Download A Clinical Guide to Epileptic Syndromes and their Treatment, Revised Second Edition PDF
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Extra info for A Clinical Guide to Epileptic Syndromes and their Treatment, Revised Second Edition
Mortality of epilepsy in developed countries: a review. Epilepsia 2005;46 Suppl 11:18–27. 48. Hitiris N, Mohanraj R, Norrie J, Brodie MJ. Mortality in epilepsy. Epilepsy Behav 2007;10:363–76. 49. Tomson T, Nashef L, Ryvlin P. Sudden unexpected death in epilepsy: current knowledge and future directions. Lancet Neurol 2008;7:1021-31. 50. So EL, Bainbridge J, Buchhalter JR et al. Report of the American Epilepsy Society and the Epilepsy Foundation joint task force on sudden unexplained death in epilepsy.
Engel J, Jr. Report of the ILAE Classiﬁcation Core Group. Epilepsia 2006;47:1558–68. 31. Berg AT, Berkovic SF, Brodie MJ et al. Revised terminology and concepts for organization of the Epilepsies: Report of the Commission on classiﬁcation and terminology. International League against Epilepsy; 2009. cfm (last accessed 4 October 2009). 32. Wolf P. Of cabbages and kings: some considerations on classiﬁcations, diagnostic schemes, semiology, and concepts. Epilepsia 2003;44:1–4. 33. Fisher RS, Wolf P, Engel JJr, Luders H, Najm I, Wyllie E, et al.
Focal clonic seizures ii. focal myoclonic seizures iii. inhibitory motor seizures iv. focal sensory seizures with elementary symptoms v. aphasic seizures b. with local spread i. jacksonian march seizures ii. focal (asymmetrical) tonic seizures iii. focal sensory seizures with experiential symptoms 2. Hippocampal and parahippocampal B. With ipsilateral propagation to: 1. Neocortical areas (includes hemiclonic seizures) 2. Limbic areas (includes gelastic seizures) C. With contralateral spread to: 1.