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NeuroRehabilitation, an international, interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal, publishes manuscripts focused on scientifically based, practical information relevant to all aspects of neurologic rehabilitation. We publish unsolicited papers detailing original work/research that covers the full life span and range of neurological disabilities including stroke, spinal cord injury, traumatic brain injury, neuromuscular disease and other neurological disorders.
We also publish thematically organized issues that focus on specific clinical disorders, types of therapy and age groups. Proposals for thematic issues and suggestions for issue editors are welcomed.
Authors: Cockrell, Janice L.
Article Type: Research Article
Abstract: Pharmacologic management of children in habilitation or rehabilitation differs substantially from that of adults. Metabolic differences between children and adults mandate careful selection of pharmacologic therapies for the pediatric population. Adverse side effects of medications are of greater concern due to interference with developmental processes. In this article, pharmacologic treatment for seizures, seizure prophylaxis and traumatic brain injury, spasticity, and behavioral disorders are discussed.
Citation: NeuroRehabilitation, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 64-68, 1991
Authors: Parmelee, Dean X.
Article Type: Research Article
Citation: NeuroRehabilitation, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 69-71, 1991
Article Type: Case Report
Abstract: Hemi-inattention following brain injury poses significant clinical and functional problems for the individual undergoing rehabilitation. While clinicians hold different theoretical orientations regarding hemi-inattention, the clinical entity remains basically the same. The rehabilitation literature includes detailed descriptions of the clinical manifestations of hemi-inattention as well as its effect on activities of daily living. In addition, traditional nonpharmacologic interventions employed by rehabilitationists are well-documented. However, the efficacy of traditional modalities in improving the functional performance of individuals with hemi-inattention has not been clearly proven through research. The use of neuropharmacologic agents as a component of an interdisciplinary rehabilitation effort is receiving increased …attention. This case study highlights the striking functional response of an individual with hemi-inattention to bromocriptine trials. Show more
Citation: NeuroRehabilitation, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 72-78, 1991
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