More on Epilepsy

Bickerstaff, Edwin R.
July 1970
British Medical Journal;7/4/1970, Vol. 3 Issue 5713, p37
Book Review
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • Epilepsy: mimics, borderland and chameleons. Smith, Phil E. M. // Practical Neurology (BMJ Publishing Group);Oct2012, Vol. 12 Issue 5, p299 

    Epilepsy mimics such as syncope and psychogenic attacks, can present like epilepsy, and can be erroneously managed as epilepsy. There are also several conditions at the borderland that closely relate to epilepsy yet are probably separate from it, eg. migralepsy and parasomnia. Finally, there are...

  • Natural History of Absence Epilepsy in Children. Wirrell, Elain C. // Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences;Aug2003, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p184 

    Investigates the natural history of absence epilepsy in children. Medical prognosis in childhood absence epilepsy and juvenile absence epilepsy; Long-term remission expected in approximately two thirds of children with childhood absence epilepsy; Poor psychosocial outcome even in patients with...

  • More specialist nurses equals better care. Razi, Emma // British Journal of Neuroscience Nursing;Jun2008, Vol. 4 Issue 6, p296 

    A letter to the editor is presented about the need for more epilepsy specialist nurses in Scotland.

  • Stigma of epilepsy bars older people from specialist care.  // Nursing Older People;Jul2005, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p4 

    The article presents information on the rise in cases of epilepsy among older people. Older people are now emerging as the largest single group with epilepsy. A recent survey by Epilepsy Action found that more than third of older people believe that epilepsy affects their relationships with...

  • Neuropsychology and psychiatric effect of epilepsy on patients quality of life: a comparative short term study. Singh, Anit; Dixit, Vivek; Rajakrishnan, V. // Annals of General Psychiatry;2008 Supplement 1, Vol. 7, Special section p1 

    Background Person suffering from epilepsy usually becomes more withdrawn, depressed and Cognitive function is more frequently impaired in people with epilepsy than in the general population, and the degree of cognitive impairment varies according to the epilepsy syndrome Materials and methods...

  • 'Sleep disorder' led to epilepsy gene. Anderson, Ian // New Scientist;10/7/95, Vol. 148 Issue 1998, p9 

    Reports on Australian researchers' discovery of a gene that causes a rare form of epilepsy, often mistaken for a sleep disorder. Improvement of the diagnosis and treatment for the more common forms of epilepsy.

  • Ion Channel Dysfunctions in Idiopathic Epilepsies. Maljevic, Snezana; Lerche, Holger // Current Medical Literature: Neurology;2006, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p33 

    The article comments on a study about ion channel dysfunctions in idiopathic epilepsies. It is claimed that epilepsy is more frequent during childhood. Epilepsy as a medical condition is characterized. The causes of sporadic or recurrent seizures is identified. Details of the first ion channel...

  • Auto-Antibodies and Seizures: Clinical and EEG Findings. Drazkowski, Joseph; Hoerth, Matthew; Tapsell, Lisa; Noe, Katherine; Shih, Jerry; Sirven, Joseph; Tatum, William O. // Neurodiagnostic Journal;Mar2014, Vol. 54 Issue 1, p36 

    Epilepsy is a common disorder that may be caused by wide ranging etiologies. Historically a significant number of people with epilepsy have idiopathic epilepsy without a definitive etiology. More recently, auto-antibodies have been discovered to be associated with numerous conditions affecting...

  • Advances in epilepsy. Kelso, Andrew R. C.; Cock, Hannah R. // British Medical Bulletin;Jan2005, Vol. 72 Issue 1, p135 

    Advances in understanding of both the causes and consequences of epilepsy have been paralleled by a number of recent reports and clinical guidelines highlighting the complexities involved in both diagnosing and treating epilepsy. We review recent developments, including comments on the evolution...

  • Neuropsychologie de l'épilepsie infantile. Gallagher, Anne; Lassonde, Maryse // Canadian Psychology;Nov2005, Vol. 46 Issue 4, p223 

    From a neuropsychological standpoint, epilepsy is a very heterogeneous condition. Epilepsies are divided into two categories (focal and generalized) that are differentiated by the neuropsychological symptoms that are present. Cognitive difficulties present in children suffering from focal...


Read the Article

Other Topics