The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.
The Used, Rental and eBook copies of this book are not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included. This is true even if the title states it includes any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.
Part of the Oxford Textbooks in Clinical Neurology series, the Oxford Textbook of Neuromuscular Disorders covers the scientific basis, clinical diagnosis, and treatment of neuromuscular disorders with a particular focus on the most clinically relevant disorders. The book is organized into seven sections, starting with the general approach to the patient with neuromuscular disorders and then focusing on specific neuromuscular conditions affecting the peripheral nervous system from its origins at the spinal cord anterior horn on its outward course to their effector muscles and the inbound sensory pathways. Chapters on specific neuromuscular conditions are illustrated with typical case histories and their presenting features, allowing readers to put rarer conditions into their clinical context more easily. The concurrent online version allows access to the full content of the textbook, contains links from the references to primary research journal articles, allows full text searches, and provides access to figures and tables that can be downloaded to PowerPointRG. This textbook will serve as a useful reference for neurologists and specialist trainees in neurology, neuroscientists, neurophysiologists, and other healthcare professionals.
David Hilton-Jones, Consultant Neurologist, Department of Clinical Neurology, Department of Neurosciences, John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford, UK,Martin Turner, Consultant Neurologist, Department of Clinical Neurology, Department of Neurosciences, John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford, UK
Dr David Hilton-Jones is Consultant Neurologist at the University of Oxford and John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford UK and Clinical Director, Muscular Dystrophy Campaign Muscle and Nerve Centre. Dr Hilton-Jones developed an interest in muscle diseases when working for Dr John Morgan-Hughes at Queen Square, London before spending a year training with the late Professor George Karpati in Montreal. He was appointed as a consultant neurologist in Oxford, UK with the intention of developing services for patients with neuromuscular disorders and is now Clinical Director of the Oxford Muscle & Nerve Centre, supported by the Muscular Dystrophy Campaign. He is also Clinical Director of the Oxford Myasthenia Centre, supported by the Myasthenia Gravis Association. His major interest is in combining clinical practice and research.
Dr Martin Turner is a Consultant Neurologist and Senior Clinician Scientist within the Oxford University Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences. His research focuses on understanding the variation in the clinical presentations of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis/motor neuron disease (ALS/MND) and finding biomarkers for them. In particular Dr Turner is interested in the role of the brain in ALS/MND, and using advanced neuroimaging to explore structure and function through his affiliation with the Oxford Centre for the Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the Brain: FMRIB.
Table of Contents
Section 1: Approach to the patient 1. Eliciting the history, David Hilton-Jones and Martin R. Turner 2. Genetic considerations, David Hilton-Jones and Martin R. Turner 3. Examination, David Hilton-Jones and Martin R. Turner Section 2: Anterior Horn 4. Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, Kevin Talbot and Martin R. Turner 5. Spinal muscular atrophy and hereditary motor neuropathy, Dirk Baumer and Kevin Talbot 6. Kennedy's disease, Kenneth Fischbeck and Christopher Grunseich 7. Poliomyelitis, Robin S. Howard Section 3: Peripheral Nerve: Inherited 8. Charcot Marie Tooth disease, Mary Reilly and Alex Rossor 9. Hereditary sensory and autonomic neuropathies, Michaela Auer-Grumbach 10. Familial amyloid polyneuropathy, Violaine Plante-Bordeneuve 11. Inherited metabolic neuropathies, Lionel Ginsberg Section 4: Peripheral Nerve: Acquired 12. Mononeuropathies, Neil G Simon and Matthew C Kiernan 13. Multiple mononeuropathies, J Gareth Llewelyn and Eleanor A Marsh 14. Plexopathy, David LH Bennett and Mohamed Mahdi-Rogers 15. Polyneuropathies: Axonal, Camiel Verhamme and Ivo N van Schaik 16. Polyneuropathies: Demyelinating, Pieter A van Doorn and Judith Drenthen 17. Diabetic neuropathy, Stephen A Goutman, Andrea L. Smith, Stacey A. Sakowski, and Eva L. Feldman 18. Peripheral nerve hyperexcitability disorders, David Hilton-Jones Section 5: Neuromuscular Junction: Inherited and Acquired 19. Inherited myasthenic syndromes, Jackie Palace and Sarah Finlayson 20. Myasthenia gravis, Saiju Jacob, Stuart Viegas, and David Hilton-Jones 21. The Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome, Maarten J. Titulaer and Jan J G M Verschuuren Section 6: Muscle 22. The dystrophinopathies, Kevin M. Flanagan 23. Limb-girdle muscular dystrophies, Fiona Norwood and Kate Bushby 24. The congenital muscular dystrophies, Emma Clement and Heinz Jungbluth 25. The myotonic dystrophies, David Hilton-Jones and Chris Turner 26. FSH dystrophy, Baziel Van Engelen, Elly van der Kooi, and Silvere van der Maarel 27. Distal myopathies and myofibrillar myopathies, Bjarne Udd 28. Congenital/ultrastructural myopathies, Gianina Ravenscroft, Nigel F. Clarke, and Nigel G. Liang 29. Metabolic myopathies, John Vissing and Mette Orngreen 30. Mitochondrial cytopathies, Gerald Pfeffer and Patrick F. Chinnery 31. Skeletal muscle channelopathies, Emma Matthews and Michael G. Hanna 32. Idiopathic inflammatory myopathies, Marianne de Visser and Anneke J. van der Kooi 33. Drug-induced neuromuscular disorders, Zohar Argov 34. Endocrine myopathies, Merrilee Needham and Frank Mastaglia Section 7: Acute neuromuscular consults 35. The neuromuscular emergency consult, Peter Connick and Maxwell S. Damian 36. Critical care of neuromuscular disorders, Maxwell S Damian