5 edition of Spinal Cord Dysfunction: Volume 1 found in the catalog.
July 21, 1988
by Oxford University Press, USA
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||314|
Management of persistent lower urinary tract dysfunction resulting from severe thoracolumbar spinal cord injury can be challenging. Severe suprasacral spinal cord injury releases the spinal cord segmental micturition reflex from supraspinal modulation and increases nerve growth factor concentration in the bladder wall, lumbosacral spinal cord, and dorsal root ganglion, which subsequently. Neurologic dysfunction due to spinal cord disorders occurs at the involved spinal cord segment (see table Motor and Reflex Effects of Spinal Cord Dysfunction by Segmental Level) and at all segments below it. The exception is the central cord syndrome (see table Spinal Cord Syndromes), which may spare segments below.
The book begins with a description of the time course of autonomic dysfunctions and their ramifications from the first hours after a spinal cord injury to the more stable chronic states. The next section contains three chapters that address anatomical findings that may provide some of the foundation for autonomic dysfunctions in many of the cturer: Elsevier Science. Background: The incidence of non-traumatic spinal cord dysfunction (SCDys) is reported to be higher than traumatic spinal cord injury (SCI) in many countries. No formal review of the history of SCDys has been published. Objective: This article aims to identify key highlights in the history of : An electronic literature search was conducted (January ) using MEDLINE (–
Spinal Cord () 39, – Study design: Review. Objectives: To outline the present knowledge of bowel dysfunction following spinal injury, and look at future directions of management and. Introduction. Respiratory dysfunction (RD) resulting from cervical spinal cord injury (SCI) is the most common cause of death following cervical SCI and contributes significantly to overall life-long morbidity and mortality compared to the general population ).. Cervical SCI without bone injury (SCIWOBI) is caused by hyperextension forces and is most often associated with low-energy falls.
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Comprehension of the anatomy of the spinal cord and their respective functions is paramount when diagnosing and managing spinal cord infarction (SCI).
The spinal cord has 31 pairs of dorsal and ventral roots emanating from the cervical (n=8), thoracic (n=12), lumbar (n=5), and coccygeal (n=1) segments. The anterior two-thirds of the spinal cord contains motor and spinothalamic modalities, Author: Rana Hanna Al-Shaikh, Leo Czervionke, Benjamin Eidelman, Brynn K.
Dredla. Eighty-seven patients discharged from a rehabilitation ward for spinal cord injured persons at Edward Hines Jr. VA Hospital from October 1, through Septem were retrospectively reviewed for rehabilitation outcomes. Forty-three patients (49%) were 50 years of age or older.
Of the older patients, 27 (62%) were by: 8. The first volume of spinal cord dysfunction addressed the problems of assessment of function with particular reference to plasticity in the central nervous system. The second volume was concerned with early intervention and treatment, including the prevention of secondary pathological events following spinal cord injury.
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Autonomic Dysfunction After Spinal Cord Injury. Edited by Lynne C. Weaver, Canio Polosa. VolumePages () Download full volume. Previous volume. Next volume. Actions for selected chapters. Select all / Deselect all. Download PDFs Export citations.
Journals & Books; Help; Neurologic Clinics. Articles and issues. About. Edited by Alireza Minagar, Alejandro A. Rabinstein. Vol Issue 1, Pages (February ) Download full issue. Previous vol/issue.
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Spinal Cord Dysfunction: Volume 1 book Jeffrey A. Encompassing all of the diseases and disorders that may a!ect the proper functioning of the spinal cord or spinal nerves, this comprehensive volume provides a state of the art review of the principles of care and best practices for restoring function and quality of life to patients with spinal cord s: 1.
Purchase Spinal Cord Injury, Volume - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNINTRODUCTION. Neurologists are frequently challenged with managing chronic medical and functional deficits associated with myelopathies (Case ).While acute traumatic spinal cord injury is a relatively rare disorder in the United States (estimatedsurvivors in ),1 acquired myelopathies secondary to diseases are three to four times more prevalent.2 The few existing systematic.
Purchase Spinal Cord Trauma, Volume - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN Spinal cord injury (SCI) is a devastating medical condition affecting up to individuals per million people in North America alone.
1 In addition to the motor and sensory deficits associated. Guidelines for Respiratory Management Following Spinal Cord Injury Author(s): Peer Reviewed: Finalized: Drafted: Date: Published: I. Definition, Assessment, Diagnosis A.
Definition 1. Respiratory dysfunction and associated diseases are common comorbidities of Spinal cord injury (SCI) especially among cervical and higher thoracic injuries. Spinal cord dysfunction. Oxford [England] ; New York: Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Spinal cord dysfunction.
Oxford [England] ; New York: Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: L S Illis. The book covers a comprehensive list of topics, including epidemiology, neuroanatomy, etiology of compressive and non-compressive spinal cord injury, imaging, neurophysiology, neurological sequelae, and complications with emphasis on dysfunction of the autonomic nervous system.
Spinal Cord Injury A Resource for Health Service Providers respiratory status. However, there is a persisting degree of respiratory system dysfunction throughout the lifespan 5.
This significantly increases the risk of developing respiratory Volume in 1 Second (FEV 1) Volume of air that can be forcefully expired in the first. The book begins with a description of the time course of autonomic dysfunctions and their ramifications from the first hours after a spinal cord injury to the more stable chronic states.
The next section contains three chapters that address anatomical findings that may provide some of the foundation for autonomic dysfunctions in many of the systems. Volume I discussed assessment; this book focuses on intervention. There are three main approaches to the restoration of function after damage to the spinal cord: the prevention of seconday pathological events; the identification of impaired or absent functions in nerve cells and processes that survive the initial injury; and restoration of severed neuronal connections.
Spinal cord injury (SCI) medicine addresses the prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and management of traumatic spinal cord injury and nontraumatic etiologies of spinal cord dysfunction.
The care team is comprised of interspecialty healthcare professionals providing care on a lifelong basis, including related medical, physical, psychological, and. Book Description A compilation of what is known about bladder, cardiovascular, bowel and sexual dysfunction after spinal cord injury, as it relates to the changes within the autonomic nervous system control of these : Hardcover.
Jain NB, Brown R, Tun CG, Gagnon D, Garshick E. Determinants of forced expiratory volume in 1 second (FEV 1), forced vital capacity (FVC), and FEV 1 /FVC in chronic spinal cord injury. Objective To assess factors that influence pulmonary function, because respiratory system dysfunction is common in chronic spinal cord injury (SCI).
Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefore we are unable to provide a link to the full text. Second, spinal cord injury is a heterogeneous disorder with respect to level of spinal injury, severity of injury, anatomic substrate that is injured versus preserved, and with evidence that some SCI syndromes (e.g.
central cord, cauda equina) have higher rates of spontaneous recovery than other injuries (Steeves et al., ). Third, variable.This book addresses the first two of these approaches. It contains a discussion of the arguments about early decompression of the spinal cord following injury, therapy of acute spinal injury, and the effects of early treatment and local cooling on spinal-cord blood flow.