Download A Physiological Approach to Clinical Neurology by James W. Lance PDF

By James W. Lance

A Physiological method of scientific Neurology. similar day transport. OOKS SHIPPED precedence AIRMAIL - This replica released 1970, xi 246p huge fabric dj, index, bibliography, photogr plates, hardly ever used, VG+, a clean and fresh copy.A Physiological method of medical Neurology. James W. Lance. Hardback. gentle blue dirt jacket a few put on. Appleton Century Crofts major brown leatherette hardback. comparable day delivery. Copyright 1970 Mrs. Lance. 246 pages. isbn 0407358501.

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60-67 Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone 22. Iggo, A . (1972b). Critical remarks on the gate control theory. In Pain. P. Payne era/, pp. 127-131 23. Iggo, A . (1977). Cutaneous and subcutaneous sense organs. Brit. Med. Bull. 33, 97-102 24. Inman, V . T . B. de C M . (1944). Referred pain from skeletal structures. J. nerv. ment. Dis. 99, 660-667 25. Keele, C A . and Armstrong, D . (1964). Substances Producing Pain and Itch. London: Edward Arnold 26. H. (1939). Observations on referred pain arising from muscle.

Motor neurone disease is the name given to a disorder of unknown aetiology, in which both upper and lower motor neurones degenerate, giving rise to a combination of muscular wasting and fasciculation with increased tendon jerks and extensor plantar responses. There is an hereditary form of spastic paraplegia which is rare and is unrelated to motor neurone disease. Lower motor neurone lesions D a m a g e to the lower motor neurone at any point from the anterior horn cell to the neuromuscular junction produces a flaccid paralysis with diminution or absence of the deep reflexes and wasting of muscles.

SPHINCTER DISTURBANCE U p p e r and lower motor neurone lesions may be associated with dis­ orders of micturition, defaecation or sexual function {see Chapter 10). HYSTERICAL WEAKNESS T h e patient who complains of weakness, has signs of weakness, and yet has no organic neuromuscular disorder, may be consciously simulating disability or may have repressed this fact so that beUef in the disability is genuine. Malingering shades almost imperceptibly into the condition of conversion hysteria, where the patient tries to convince the physician because he has convinced himself.

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