What’s in your differential diagnosis for this cachectic, disheveled patient who can no longer carry on a coherent conversation?
Andrew N. Wilner, MD
What’s new in MS: teratogenicity of disease-modifying drugs, extended interval natalizumab dosing, a potential biomarker, the “MS hug,” and virtual reality therapy.
A combination of biomarkers that might assist physicians in differentiating syncope from seizure; LiTT for intractable mesial temporal lobe epilepsy—these and other insights.
A young man sustained a serious head injury in a car accident, but routine brain CT and MRI scans are normal. Your next step?
The patient has a history of migraine. Is this another attack—or is something else going on?
It is not clear why neurologists have attained the dubious honor of being tied for first place for burnout, but excessive clerical work, long hours, nights on call, and the pressure to see high numbers of complex patients probably contribute.
Who knew those animated little fish might do so much more for our patients with neurodevelopmental disorders than provide a calm diversion in the waiting room?
In young patients with stroke without a clear cause, physicians should search for less common etiologies and treat accordingly.
Symptoms of sudden onset of headache and decreased balance three days earlier prompted a visit to the emergency department.
A 39-year-old male with a past medical history of hypertension and depression woke up with a severe headache, difficulty speaking, and right-sided weakness. Read the case details here.