Oxford Textbook of Movement Disorders

Oxford Textbook of Movement Disorders

by David Burn


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Oxford Textbook of Movement Disorders by David Burn

The field of movement disorders is one of the key subspecialty areas in clinical neurology, and understanding of the relevant conditions can often be difficult. The scope of this area requires a wide knowledge base, and clinicians might, in the course of a single clinic, need to recall the differential of Huntington's-like disorders, the gene implicated in dopa-responsive dystonia, and compare a case of suspected neuroacanthocytosis with a 'classical' case. Part of the accessible Oxford Textbooks in Clinical Neurology series, this volume covers the basic science and clinical concepts underlying the movement disorders, as well as the diagnosis and treatment of individual hypokinetic and hyperkinetic movement disorders. Specifically written to aid understanding and treatment of a wide range of movement disorders, this textbook includes a useful section covering miscellaneous causes of disordered movement, which are routinely encountered by neurologists. It is also supplemented with illustrative video clips that can be accessed through the concurrent online edition. Although firmly rooted in evidence-based management approaches, the authors included their own top tips and experience on the management of difficult cases where no current guidance exists, engaging the reader and providing a better feel for handling real-world clinical problems. The Oxford Textbook of Movement Disorders is an indispensable reference for neurologists and senior trainees in neurology, as well as any physicians advising people with movement disorders.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780199609536
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Publication date: 12/31/2013
Pages: 376
Product dimensions: 8.80(w) x 11.10(h) x 0.70(d)

About the Author

David Burn, Professor of Movement Disorders, Clinical Ageing Research Unit, Campus for Ageing and Vitality, Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK

David Burn is Professor of Movement Disorder Neurology at the Clinical Ageing Research Unit, Newcastle University, Campus for Ageing and Vitality, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK.

Table of Contents

1. Overview and historical perspective, Gerald Stern
2. Approach to history taking and examination of the movement disorder patient, David J. Burn
3. Neuroanatomy for the movement disorder specialist, Glenda M. Halliday, Rachel Tan and Heidi Cartwright
4. Functional aspects of the basal ganglia, Thomas Wichmann
5. Electrophysiological approaches to the movement disorder patient, Carla Cordivari
6. Movement disorders: structural and functional imaging, David J. Brooks
7. Genetic techniques, impact, and diagnostic issues in movement disorders, Jose Bras and John Hardy
8. Overview of parkinsonism and approach to differential diagnosis, Sabine Spielberger and Werner Poewe
9. PD: Premotor features, diagnosis, and early management, Anthony H. V. Schapira and David Gallagher
10. PD: Advanced disease, motor complications, and management, Susan H. Fox, Binit Shah, Richard Walsh and Anthony Lang
11. Non-motor symptom management in Parkinson's disease, Eduardo Tolosa, C. Gaig and L. Acevedo
12. The many faces of parkinsonism - a review of the Parkinson look-alike syndromes, Susanne A. Schneider and Christine Klein
13. Multiple system atrophy (MSA), Gregor K. Wenning and Florian Krismer
14. Progressive supranuclear palsy and corticobasal degeneration, David R. Williams
15. Primary dementia syndromes and parkinsonism, A.W. Lemstra, H. Seelaar and J.C. van Swieten
16. Essential tremor and other tremors, Steffen Paschen and Gunther Deuschl
17. Dystonia: an overview, Kailash P. Bhatia, M. Stamelou and S. Bressman
18. Primary dystonia, Antonio A. Elia and Alberto Albanese
19. Other dystonias, Julie Phukan and Thomas Warner
20. Huntington's disease, Roger A. Barker and Josef Priller
21. Huntington's disease look-alikes, Edward Wild and Sarah Tabrizi
22. Non-degenerative choreas, Francisco Cardoso
23. Wilson's disease, Oliver Bandmann
24. Tic disorders and stereotypies, Erika F. Augustine and Jonathan W. Mink
25. Myoclonus, Marina A. J. Tijssen
26. Paroxysmal movement disorders, Melissa J. Armstrong and William Weiner
27. Hereditary and acquired cerebellar ataxias, George Koutsis and Nicholas W. Wood
28. Drug-induced movement disorders, Shyamal H. Mehta, John C. Morgan and Kapil D. Sethi
29. Systemic disease and movement disorders, Leslie J. Cloud and Joseph Jankovic
30. Sleep-related movement disorders, Paul J. Reading
31. Psychogenic movement disorders, Isabel Parees and Mark J. Edwards

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