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  • The American Academy of Neurology

    The American Academy of Neurology (AAN) is the world’s largest professional association of neurologists. Founded in 1948, the AAN now represents 30,000 members and is dedicated to promoting the highest quality patient-centered neurologic care and enhancing member career satisfaction.

    Vision: The AAN’s vision is to be indispensable to its members.

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  • Continuum

    Continuum: Lifelong Learning in Neurology® is the official CME journal of the American Academy of Neurology (AAN). Published since 1993, Continuum® is an in-depth clinically oriented review journal for the practicing neurologist, residents and fellows, and medical students. Written by authors who are experts in their field, each bimonthly issue contains up-to-date knowledge around a single topic area in neurology geared toward the practicing neurologist.

    Vision: Continuum: Lifelong Learning in Neurology will present the highest quality in-depth information on topics in neurology and be the premier continuing medical education publication for neurology professionals.

    Mission: Continuum: Lifelong Learning in Neurology aids neurology professionals in improving the clinical care of patients and in demonstrating continued competency.

    Read More About Continuum
  • Neurology Today

    Neurology Today, an official publication of the American Academy of Neurology AAN), reports on breaking news, issues, and trends in the practice and science of neurology, reaching over 20,000 professionals. It delivers credible, up-to-the-minute, balanced, cutting-edge reporting and commentary for today's busy neurology professionals. Published twice a month, Neurology Today also gives readers the inside track to key information from the AAN and its official journal, Neurology.

    Read More About Neurology Today
    • Neurology

      Neurology is the official journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

      Vision: Neurology will be the premier peer-reviewed journal for clinical neurologists.

      Mission: Neurology will provide clinical neurologists with outstanding peer-reviewed articles, editorials and reviews to enhance patient care, education, clinical research and professionalism.

      Read More About Neurology
    • Neurology: Clinical Practice

      Neurology: Clinical Practice is an official journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

      Vision: Neurology: Clinical Practice will be the premier peer-reviewed clinical neurology journal, providing information to assist the practicing neurologist in achieving the highest levels of clinical competence, career satisfaction, and patient outcomes.

      Mission: Neurology: Clinical Practice will bring practicing neurologists timely, peer-reviewed articles and editorials on topics of clinical import and insightful analyses of practice management and health policy issues.

      Read More About Neurology Clinical Practice
    • Neurology: Neuroimmunology & NeuroInflammation

      Neurology: Neuroimmunology & NeuroInflammation is an official journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

      Vision: Our vision is to be the premier peer-reviewed journal for experts in the fields of neuroimmunology and neuroinflammation.

      Mission: The mission of Neurology Neuroimmunology & Neuroinflammation is to provide neurologists and translationally minded scientists with peer-reviewed articles, editorials, and reviews to enhance patient care, education, and clinical & translational research.

      Read More About Neuroimmunology & Neuroinflammation
    • Neurology: Genetics

      Neurology: Genetics is an official journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

      Vision: Neurology: Genetics will be the premier peer-reviewed journal in the field of neurogenetics.

      Mission: Neurology: Genetics will provide neurologists with outstanding original contributions that elucidate the role of genetic and epigenetic variations in diseases and biological traits of the central and peripheral nervous systems.

      Read More About Neurology Genetics

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... not feeling well. It's nearly impossible if you are depressed.According to the American Psychological Association, the signs of depression include an inability to experience pleasure, lack of interest in activities you ...

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...There are several common types of clinical depression, such as major depression, dysthymia, and seasonal affective disorder. Clinical depression is not “feeling blue”: it is an illness affecting one's eating

...Q Does depression increase the risk of dementia?DR. DAVID S. KNOPMAN RESPONDS:Figure. No caption available.A Technically, the answer is yes, but not in the way you might think. Depression as a biological disorder does

...They come into the neurology office of Mustafa Saad Siddiqui, M.D., convinced they are depressed. And they have reason to be depressed: Most have Parkinson's disease or another movement disorder. Besides, what else

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...: * WhyQuit, one of the Internet's leading cold-turkey quit sites: DEPRESSION, SLEEP DISORDERS, AND VCILess well-known risk factors like depression and sleep disorders may also contribute

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Dementia | Brain

... you from speaking? I don't notice I have stops in my speech. I think of myself as talking normally. I don't even realize it comes out differently. I've never been depressed about it, and as a psychiatrist who saw mostly

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... disorders, including depression, stroke, and traumatic brain injury (TBI). Hundreds of clinical trials involving DBS are now either recruiting, underway, or recently completed.Why are researchers interested in examining

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Alzheimer Disease

... options available to target pain and accompanying depression, a variety of self-help tools are available. First, however, the cause of the pain must be identified by a neurologist, as different pain conditions require

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... began to do their own laundry; I stopped cooking and gave up lengthy social outings. I grew depressed. Eventually, friends said, “This isn't you.”Now, 20 years after diagnosis, I have learned who I am. I've reclaimed

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Multiple Sclerosis | Fatigue

... have.”Rosas graduated from high school and attended community college. But after the birth of her second child, she experienced serious depression. Someone suggested she try exercise as therapy. When she began

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Parkinson Disease

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