ISBN-10:
0470987863
ISBN-13:
9780470987865
Pub. Date:
02/23/2010
Publisher:
Wiley
Atlas of EEG in Critical Care / Edition 1

Atlas of EEG in Critical Care / Edition 1

by Lawrence Hirsch, Richard Brenner
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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780470987865
Publisher: Wiley
Publication date: 02/23/2010
Edition description: Illustrate
Pages: 346
Sales rank: 861,575
Product dimensions: 10.70(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.90(d)

About the Author

Dr. Hirsch completed medical school and internship at YaleUniversity. He was resident and chief resident at the NeurologicalInstitute of New York where he also completed a two-year fellowshipin Epilepsy/EEG. He is currently Associate Clinical Professor ofNeurology at Columbia University and Director of the Continuous EEGMonitoring Program at New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ColumbiaUniversity Medical Center. His primary interest is providingclinical care for adolescents and adults with epilepsy, includingthose who are potential candidates for epilepsy surgery and indiagnosing "funny spells". His research interests includeeffectiveness and tolerability of antiepileptic drugs, brainmonitoring in the critically ill, brain stimulation for epilepsy,and cardiac effects of seizures.

Dr. Brenner has been on the faculty at the University ofPittsburgh since 1983, and is now clinical professor of neurologyand psychiatry. He has authored over 70 publications and was themedical editor of the American Journal of ElectroneurodiagnosticTechnology (2003-2006). He is a member of the American Academy ofNeurology (AAN), American Clinical Neurophysiology Society (ACNS),and the American Epilepsy Society (AES). He was director of theclinical EEG course for the AAN from 1991 through 1995 andco-director of the annual AES course in 2001. He was director ofclinical EEG courses for the ACNS from 2001-2003. He was presidentof the ACNS (2005-2006) and recently completed EEG on DVD-Adult: AnInteractive Reading Session.

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Table of Contents

Preface.

List of contributors.

1 EEG basics.

1.1 Electrode nomenclature, polarity and referential vs. bipolarmontages.

1.2 Normal EEG: awake and asleep.

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Figures 1.0-1.12.

2 EEG in encephalopathy.

2.1 Nonspecific patterns of encephalopathy.

2.2 Patterns suggesting specific diagnoses.

2.3 Findings in specific clinical scenarios.

2.4 Medication effects.

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Figures 2.1-2.35.

3 Seizures and status epilepticus.

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Figures 3.1-3.10.

4 Periodic discharges and other controversial EEGpatterns.

4.1 PLEDs, BIPLEDs, GPEDs and triphasic waves.

4.2 SIRPIDs.

4.3 Standardized nomenclature.

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Figures 4.1-4.18.

5 EEG in cerebrovascular disease.

5.1 Ischemia.

5.2 Hemorrhage.

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Figures 5.1-5.18.

6 Artifacts that can mimic seizures or other physiologicpatterns.

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Figures 6.1-6.20.

7 Prolonged EEG monitoring and quantitative EEG techniquesfor detecting seizures and ischemia.

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Figures 7.1-7.10 Quantitative EEG (QEEG) basics.

Figures 7.11-7.17 Basics of seizure detection.

Figures 7.18-7.21 Cyclic seizures and PLEDs.

Figures 7.22-7.25 Other QEEG techniques and uses in patientswith seizures.

Figures 7.26-7.31 Detecting other (non-seizure) events.

Figures 7.32-7.35 Long-term trends.

Figures 7.36-7.46 ICU artifacts.

Figures 7.47-7.48 Spreading depression/peri-injurydepolarizations.

Figures 7.49-7.54 Multimodality monitoring and intracranial EEGin the ICU.

8 Evoked and event-related potentials in the ICU.

8.1 Median nerve somatosensory evoked potentials.

8.2 Brainstem auditory evoked potentials.

8.3 Flash visual evoked potentials.

8.4 Event-related potentials.

Suggested reading.

Appendix ACNS Standardized EEG Research Terminology andCategorization for the investigation of rhythmic and periodicpatterns encountered in critically ill patients: July 2009version.

Index.

What People are Saying About This

From the Publisher

"We highly recommend this atlas to all health care providers interpreting electroencephalograms of critically ill patients or managing critically ill patients who are undergoing EEG monitoring." (Epilepsy & Behavior, 6 October 2010)

"This unique atlas provides a reasonably comprehensive overview of common and controversial EEG patterns in the ICU, and is laden with practical pearls of interpretation. It should serve the interested intensivist well, and is an excellent starting point for neurologists and neurosurgeons interested in the evolving fields of neurocritical care and EEG monitoring." (Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences, November 2010)

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