1 edition of Intracerebral hemorrhage found in the catalog.
J. R. Carhuapoma
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by J.R. Carhuapoma, S.A. Mayer, D.F. Hanley|
|LC Classifications||RC394.H37 I56 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 261 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||261|
|LC Control Number||2009034806|
J. Medical acute complications of intracerebral hemorrhage in young adults. Stroke Research and Treatment. Article ID , 7 pages. IV Koivunen R-J, Harno H, Tatlisumak T, Putaala J. Depression, anxiety, and. Hypertension (HTN) is the most important and prevalent of the risk factors for ICH, leading to a form of vasculopathy termed ifiable risk factors include advanced age, male gender, and African American race and Japanese ethnicity. Additionally, cerebral amyloid angiopathy (CAA), although usually asymptomatic, is an important risk factor for primary ICH in elderly patients.
Intracerebral hemorrhage is focal bleeding from a blood vessel in the brain parenchyma. The cause is usually hypertension. Typical symptoms include focal neurologic deficits, often with abrupt onset of headache, nausea, and impairment of consciousness. Diagnosis is by CT or MRI. Treatment includes BP control, supportive measures, and, for some. The book fills an existing gap in the medical literature. The chapters discussing the clinical aspects of intracerebral hemorrhage are aimed at the practitioner directing the care of stroke victims. Chapters exploring the biology of pathophysiological events triggered by this disease will provide readers with current data directed to facilitate Brand: Cambridge University Press.
The volume includes 75 papers which were presented at the Third International Conference on Intracerebral Hemorrhage, held in Rancho Mirage, California, in March The topics treated include animal models, pathophysiology of cerebral hemorrhage, experimental treatment . This book, written by world-renowned experts, covers all current topics related to the diagnosis and management of intracerebral hemorrhage. It will contribute to an improved understanding of current and future aspects concerning optimal management of patients. This is a comprehensive, up-to-date resource for neurologists, neurosurgeons and Price: $
Precis of the wars in Canada
How teams work
crimson in the purple.
people of China
Syntheses and characterisation of novel 1-acetamido-2,2-biscarbamyl-ethanephosphonate derivatives.
Prehistoric man in Denmark (Nordiske fortidsminder. Serie B)
The golden well
Levis Urim and Thummim found with Christ. A discourse on Deut. xxxiii. 8. Wherein some account is given of the Urim and Thummim, and in what sense they belong to Christ. By John Gill
Handbook on the formation, management, and winding up of joint stock companies
Science and the Pacific War
Comparative statement of the actual and estimated revenue and expenditure of British Kaffraria for the year 1862
Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH), a subtype of stroke, is a devastating condition whereby a hematoma is formed within the brain parenchyma with or without extension of blood into the ventricles. Non-traumatic ICH comprises % of all strokes and is associated with high morbidity and mortality. Intracerebral hemorrhage is a neurovascular emergency associated with high mortality and morbidity.
With in-depth reviews of the clinical and biological aspects of the condition, this text provides an up-to-date coverage of this form of stroke.
The book covers epidemiology, causes, clinical presentation, management and prognosis, and describes Format: Hardcover. This comprehensive guide analyzes the various aspects of intracerebral hemorrhage, including mechanisms and clinical presentation, with an emphasis on clinicoradiologic correlations.
Provided is a detailed analysis of the different clinical syndromes resulting from intracerebral hemorrhage in various locations and among different age groups. Carlos S. Kase, Louis R. Caplan, in Stroke (Fifth Edition), Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) occurs as a result of bleeding from an arterial source directly into the brain substance.
Although its relative frequency in patients with stroke is subject to geographic and racial variations, values between 5% and 10% are most commonly quoted.
In a consecutive series of patients with. Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) is when blood suddenly bursts into brain tissue, causing damage to the brain. Symptoms usually appear suddenly during : Ann Pietrangelo. Hu, Yun-zhen Wang, Jian-wen and Luo, Ben-yan Epidemiological and clinical characteristics of cases of intracerebral hemorrhage in Hangzhou, China.
Journal of Zhejiang University SCIENCE B, Vol. 14, Issue. 6, p. Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) is defined as bleeding that takes place within the brain parenchyma and impa people annually within the United States [1, 2].ICH is a major complication of traumatic brain injury and contributes to 15% of strokes .Many etiologies are implicated in ICH, including hypertension, vascular anomalies, amyloid angiopathy, coagulopathy, brain malignancies Author: Arvin R.
Wali, Kevin Porras, Peter Abraham, Michael G. Brandel, David Santiago Dieppa, Jeffrey Stein. Intracerebral hemorrhage associated with oral phenylephrine use: A case report and review of the literature.
J Stroke Cerebrovasc Dis ; – Intracerebral hemorrhage is a neurovascular emergency associated with high mortality and morbidity. With in-depth reviews of the clinical and biological aspects of the condition, this text provides an up-to-date coverage of this form of stroke.
The book covers epidemiology, causes, clinical Price: $ The epidemiology of intracerebral hemorrhage / Matthew L. Flaherty, Daniel Woo, and Joseph P. Broderick --Acute hypertensive response in intracerebral hemorrhage / Ameer E.
Hassan, Haralabos Zacharatos, and Adnan I. Qureshi --Etiology of tumor-related intracranial hemorrhage / Andreas F. Hottinger and Lisa M.
DeAngelis --Cerebral amyloid. Intracerebral hemorrhage. An intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) account for only 15% of all strokes but it is one of the most disabling forms of stroke (Counsell et al ; Qureshi et al ).Greater than one third of patients with intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) will not survive and only twenty percent of patients will regain functional independence (Counsell et al ).Cited by: Incidence, case fatality, and functional outcome of intracerebral hemorrhage over time, according to age, sex, and ethnic origin: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
Lancet Neurol. ;9(2)– Intracerebral hemorrhage is an important clinical entity encountered in practice. Common causes of intracerebral hemorrhage include hypertension, amyloid angiopathy, trauma, coagulopathy, arteriovenous malformation and underlying tumor.
Advances in imaging techniques have helped in better understanding of pathogenesis and the mechanisms of recovery of intracerebral hemorrhage, thereby. Buy Intracerebral Hemorrhage: Read Books Reviews - : Intracerebral Hemorrhage eBook: J. Ricardo Carhuapoma, Stephan A. Mayer, Daniel F. Intracerebral (or intraparenchymal) hemorrhages are a subtype of intracranial hemorrhage due to bleeding within the brain parenchyma and occur in the context of a diverse variety of risk factors.
Rapid identification and treatment is necessary to prevent significant neurological sequelae. Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH), also known as cerebral bleed, is a type of intracranial bleed that happens within the brain tissue or ventricles.
Symptoms can include headache, one-sided weakness, vomiting, seizures, decreased level of consciousness, and neck symptoms get worse over time. Fever is also common. In many cases bleeding is present in both the brain tissue and the.
Intracerebral hemorrhage is focal bleeding from a blood vessel in the brain parenchyma. The cause is usually hypertension. Typical symptoms include focal neurologic deficits, often with abrupt onset of headache, nausea, and impairment of consciousness. Diagnosis is by CT or MRI.
Treatment includes blood pressure control, supportive measures. is a rapid access, point-of-care medical reference for primary care and emergency clinicians.
Started inthis collection now contains interlinked topic pages divided into a tree of 31 specialty books and chapters. by Carlos S. Kase and Louis R. Caplan, pp., ill., Boston, Butterworth-Heinemann, $ Drs. Kase and Caplan have masterfully produced an encyclopedic and excellently referenced text on intracranial hemorrhage.
The book is divided into four parts: general features; mechanisms of intracerebral hemorrhage; clinical features at different sites. Intracerebral hemorrhage: This bleeding occurs in the lobes, pons and cerebellum of the brain (bleeding anywhere within the brain tissue itself including the brainstem).
Intraventricular hemorrhage: This bleeding occurs in the brain’s ventricles, which are specific areas of the brain (cavities) where cerebrospinal fluid is produced. Intracerebral hemorrhage has a day mortality rate of 44%.• Pontine or other brainstem intracerebral hemorrhage has a mortality rate of 75% at 24 hours.• Incidence of intracerebral hemorrhage increases in individuals older than 55 years and doubles with each decade until age It is against this background that the book New Insights in Intracerebral Hemorrhage is a welcome review of the state of affairs in this condition.
A small and eminently readable work, it is an international collaboration of 3 editors from 3 continents.ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 26 cm: Contents: Epidemiology of Intracerebral Hemorrhage / Ralph L. Sacco and Stephan A. Mayer --Hypertensive Intracerebral Hemorrhage / Janet L.
Wilterdink --Cerebral Amyloid Angioplasty / Karen Furie and Edward Feldmann --Recreational Drug Abuse / James Kokkinos and Steven R. Levine.