Clinical Medicine Research

Special Issue

Neurology Emergency

  • Submission Deadline: Oct. 25, 2020
  • Status: Submission Closed
  • Lead Guest Editor: Maria Sofia Cotelli
About This Special Issue
Neurologic emergencies arise frequently and, if not diagnosed and treated quickly, can have devastating results, with high rates of long-term disability and death. Prompt recognition is an important skill. The aim of this special issue is to identify the most important neurological disorders that can be found in the department of emergency, their most important presentations and also the best flowchart for quickly diagnose and treat them.

Aims and Scope:

  1. diagnosis
  2. time
  3. treatment
  4. prognosis
  5. flowchart
  6. atypical presentations
Lead Guest Editor
  • Maria Sofia Cotelli

    Neurology Unit, Azienda Socio Sanitaria Territoriale Valcamonica, Esine, Italy

Guest Editors
  • Marinella Turla

    Neurology Unit, Azienda Socio Sanitaria Territoriale Valcamonica, Esine, Italy

  • Marta Bianchi

    Asst Valcamonica-Esine, Brescia, Italy

  • Andrea Patroni

    Hospital Infection Committee (CIO), Azienda Socio Sanitaria Territoriale Valcamonica, Esine, Italy

  • Roberto Furloni

    Asst Valcamonica-Esine, Brescia, Italy

  • Filippo Manelli

    Asst Valcamonica-Esine, Brescia, Italy

  • Patrizia Civelli

    Asst Valcamonica-Esine, Brescia, Italy

  • Efthalia Angelopoulou

    Department of Neurology, Eginition University Hospital of Athens, Athens, Greece

Published Articles
  • Acute Facial Dyplegia and Rhabdomyolisis: Case Report and Review of Literature

    Maria Sofia Cotelli , Filippo Manelli , Marinella Turla

    Issue: Volume 8, Issue 4, July 2019
    Pages: 85-92
    Received: Aug. 14, 2019
    Accepted: Aug. 26, 2019
    Published: Sep. 12, 2019
    DOI: 10.11648/j.cmr.20190804.13
    Abstract: In 1916, Guillain, Barré and Strohl reported on two cases of acute flaccid paralysis with high cerebrospinal fluid protein levels and normal cell counts-novel findings that identified the disease we now know as Guillain–Barré syndrome (GBS). 100 years on, we have made great progress with the clinical and pathological characterization of GBS. GBS is... Show More