Doctor insights on:
Neurological Integration System
I was wondering what are the differences between a neurological disorder and a nervous system disorder?
Closely related term: The nervous system involves brain, spinal cord, eyes, cranial nerves, peripheral nerves, neuromuscular junction, and muscles. Any pathology affecting any of these areas either primarily or secondarily could be considered part of a "nervous system disorder", or a disorder of "neurological origin". ...Read more
How can I over come late stage Lyme disease. It has already hit my neurological system and damaged my nerves.
With help of good Dr: Treating late stage Lyme is very complex and challenging. Many docs feel long courses of IV antibiotics are needed but I find it responds better to using herbs, supplements, homeopathy & judicious use of antibiotics. Treating co-infections like Bartonella is essential. You need the help of a good doc who specializes in this. Listen to http://betterhealthguy. Com/dr-randy-baker-talk and see comment: ...Read more
I randomly scratch my head, my body. I got anxiety problems. No rashes nor allergies. Is it my neurological system causing this prob?
Do most neurological disorders usually affect the central nervous system or the peripheral nervous system?
Both: There are conditions that only affect the central eg stroke, or peripheral or both. ...Read more
Can smoking weed cause you to develop a permanent movement disorder, neurological disorder or nervous system disorder?
Unknown: We do not know the answer. The scary part of "weed" or marijuana is that dealers may apply many other psychoactive substances to boost it's "high".I'd submit most of us are not fearful of thc (the active part of pot);in fact we prescribe "marinol"for nausea in chemo; but we do not trust the sources of your "weed".They may use harmful chemicals in your "toke".Doubt neuro disorder from thc. ...Read more
Is it possible for years of taking beta blockers for rapid heart rate damage the neurological system?
Can tinnitus *lead* to deafness, or damage your ear or neurological system? The cause-effect wording is intentional.
If I had positive serum western blot Lyme Disease test, but my Spinal Fluid didn't turn up positive for any Antibodies, does that mean I don't have Lyme in my nervous system? Trying to piece together what caused my neurological complications, whether th
Enlarged pituitary, no adenoma. Neurological endocrine system disregulation incl. Fluctuating thyroid hormone w/goiter (when high). High urine pH 9.0.
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First, 4 years of college, then 4 years of medical school...Then a year of internship and then about 3-5 years of residency/fellowship.
It takes a lot of money and time and dedication...I am pleased that you are interested, but go talk to a neurologist first before you make a decision... ...Read more
Cinnarizine: Cinnarizine, derived from piperazine, is an antihistamine and calcium channel blocker. It may promote cerebral blood flow, and so is used to treat cerebral apoplexy, post-trauma cerebral symptoms, and cerebral arteriosclerosis. It is more commonly prescribed for nausea and vomiting due to motion sickness or other sources such as chemotherapy, vertigo and meniere's syndrome. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Amazing things!: The neurological exam is one of the last great skills that a physician is taught in this era of ordering tests and scans to make diagnoses. The exam is broken down into the following categories: mental status, cranial nerves (brainstem nerves), movement, sensation, reflexes, cerebellum, and walking. There is an immense amount of information that can be obtained from this ~20-min test. ...Read more
Anything you do: Everything we see, hear, feel, every motion and emotion is controlled by the nervous system. When these systems do not work properly it can be considered as a neurological disorder. First get a thorough medical evaluation. Then let your primary doctor determine if neurological consultation is needed. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Depends on the dz: There are known natural histories of diseases that have been documented before there were treatments. How fast a disease progresses depends on which disease it is, whether the current treatments are disease-modifying or symptomatic, and how severe the clinical phenotype of that particular disease is in the individual patient ...Read more
Neurological dis.: Diseases of the nervous system (brain, spinal cord, nerves), such as Strokes, Seizures, Migraines, etc. ...Read more