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Neurology Now. 9(5):6, October/November 2013.
Neurology Now. 9(5):7, October/November 2013.
Flynn, Carol Less
Estep, Gerry Less
Maurice, ; St. Germain, Marie
Maurice, ; St. Germain, Marie Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):7-8, October/November 2013.
Winninger, F. Todd
Winninger, F. Todd Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):8, October/November 2013.
Eastman, Peggy Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):12-13, October/November 2013.
This Way In: Highlights from the recent National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke conference on Alzheimer's-related dementias.
Rukovets, Olga Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):14, October/November 2013.
Brainiac: Artist and neuroscientist Audrius V. Plioplys
Events: Enter the American Brain Foundation's 2014 Neuro Film Festival!
Neurology News: Niemann-Pick Disease Awareness Month
Williams, Linda S.
Williams, Linda S. Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):33, October/November 2013.
Answer to a reader's question about post-stroke depression.
Go to Full Text of this Article
Paturel, Amy Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):35, October/November 2013.
Neurology Now. 9(5):35-37, October/November 2013.
Where to go for more information on the topics discussed in this issue of Neurology Now and a directory of patient advocacy organizations.
Stanley, Katherine Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):38, October/November 2013.
Katherine Stanley shares her experience living with Prader-Willi syndrome.
Gora, Susannah Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):19-22, October/November 2013.
Emmy-award winning actress Valerie Harper is fighting a rare form of brain cancer—while continuing to work, enjoying time with her family, and appreciating the joy in each day. Although there is no cure for her cancer, Harper has responded well to treatment—and her positive attitude knows no bounds. “I have to walk slower,” she says, “but after [this interview], I'm going to get out there and take a walk and breathe the beautiful air. It's a pretty day here. Seize the day!”
Neurology Now. 9(5):23-27, October/November 2013.
For babies with one of the rare genetic disorders called lysosomal storage diseases—such as Krabbe or Pompe disease—early diagnosis and treatment are critical. Many infants with these diseases die before their second birthday. But the trajectory of these young lives could be dramatically different with a $1 test performed at birth.
Valeo, Tom Less
Neurology Now. 9(5):28-30, October/November 2013.
Until the last couple of decades, neurologists could only observe the consequences of Alzheimer's disease (AD)—and then examine the brain at autopsy. Today, a variety of brain-imaging techniques are providing neurologists with vivid pictures of the brain at work. In turn, these images are opening up new ways to diagnose and treat AD and many other neurologic conditions.