Brown-Sequard

Brown-Sé·quard

(brūn'sā-kahr'), This surname is correctly hyphenated.
Charles E., French physiologist and neurologist, 1817-1894. See: Brown-Séquard paralysis, Brown-Séquard syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
Other chapters address mechanisms of neuropathic pain, therapeutics, carpal tunnel syndrome, cervical radiculopathy, meralgia paresthetica, Lyme radiculopathy, neuralgic amyotrophy, herpes zoster infection, polyneuropathies, inherited amyloidosis, sarcoidosis, Fabry disease, proximal myotonic myopathy, complex regional pain syndrome, polymyalgia rheumatica, phantom pain, Brown-Sequard syndrome, syringomyelia, and headache disorders, and give information on the patient's history, clinical findings, investigations, diagnosis, and treatment.
Charles-Edouard Brown-Sequard, a prominent neurologist and researcher who ferreted out the pathology of what would be labeled the Brown-Sequard Syndrome, where there is hemi-section of the spinal cord giving sensory symptoms on one side of the body and motor on the other side.
Brown-Sequard syndrome after blunt cervical spine trauma: clinical and radiological correlations.
Before testosterone was discovered, Mauritian-born Dr Charles-Edouard Brown-Sequard (1817-94) injected himself with his preparation made from the testes of guinea pigs and dogs.
When these failed to work, bloodletting or cauterization of nerves, blistering or the use of cathartics might be employed; sometimes, "in extreme cases, physicians, including the famous neurologist Brown-Sequard, might recommend castration.
Brown-Sequard, the famous physiologist, made the first public claims about the effects of anabolic-androgenic steroids (AAS).
In the late 19th century the noted French physiologist Charles Edouard Brown-Sequard injected himself and his patients with extracts from the testicles of young dogs and guinea pigs, then declared that the treatments had restored his physical vigor and mentalacuity.
Brown-Sequard syndrome is characterised by damage of the ascending lateral spinothalamic tracts (which cross within one or two levels of the dorsal root entrance) resulting in contralateral loss of pain and temperature.
Brown-Sequard, "Recherches sur le retablissement de l'irritabilite musculaire chez un supplicie," Compres rendus de l'Academie eles Sciences 32 (1851), pp.
Brown-Sequard injuries are a subset of incomplete injuries which occur when either the right or left side of the spinal cord is damaged.
Rare neurologic complications secondary to HZ include zoster myelitis, meningoencephalitis, Brown-Sequard syndrome, plexus neuritis, polyradiculitis, and segmentary zoster paresis (4-7).