Hyperkinetic Movement Disorders. Differential Diagnosis and Treatment with Desktop Edition

  • ID: 2222837
  • Book
  • 402 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Hyperkinetic movement disorders comprise a range of diseases characterized by unwanted and uncontrollable, or poorly controllable, involuntary movements. The phenomenology of these disorders is quite variable encompassing chorea, tremor, dystonia, myoclonus, tics, other dyskinesias, jerks and shakes. Discerning the underlying condition can be very difficult given the range and variability of symptoms. But recognizing the phenomenology and understanding the pathophysiology are essential to ensure appropriate treatment.

Hyperkinetic Movement Disorders provides a clinical pathway for effective diagnosis and management of these disorders. The stellar international cast of authors distils the evidence so you can apply it into your practice. The judicious use of

  • diagnostic criteria
  • algorithms
  • rating scales
  • management guidelines

Provides a robust framework for clear patient management. Throughout the text, QR codes∗ provide smartphone access to case–study videos of hyperkinetic symptoms.

Purchase includes an enhanced Wiley Desktop Edition.∗ This is an interactive digital version featuring:

  • all text and images in fully searchable form
  • integrated videos of presentations
  • highlighting and note taking facilities
  • book marking
  • linking to additional references

Hyperkinetic Movement Disorders provides you with the essential visual and practical tools you need to effectively diagnose and treat your patients.

∗Full instructions for using QR codes and for downloading your digital Wiley DeskTop Edition are inside the book.

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Preface, vii

List of Contributors, viii

List of Videos, x

Part 1 General Issues in Hyperkinetic Disorders, 1

1 Distinguishing Clinical Features of Hyperkinetic Disorders, 3Alberto Albanese and Joseph Jankovic

2 Pathophysiology and Molecular Pathology of Dystonia and Tics, 15Marie Vidailhet, Michael Schupbach, and David Grabli

3 Pathophysiology and Molecular Pathology of Tremor, Myoclonus, and Chorea, 26Johannes D. Speelman, Elisabeth M. Foncke, Anne–Fleur van Rootselaar, and Marina A. Tijssen

4 Overview of the Medical Treatments of Hyperkinetic Disorders, 40William Ondo

5 Overview of Surgical Treatment Possibilities in Hyperkinetic Disorders, 49Vinata Vedam–Mai, Oscar Bernal, and Michael S. Okun

Part 2 Tremor Syndromes, 71

6 Essential Tremor, 73Julián Benito–León and Elan D. Louis

7 Other Tremors, 95Claustre Pont–Sunyer, Eduardo Tolosa and Judith Navarro–Otano

Part 3 Dystonia Syndromes, 113

8 Primary Dystonias, 115Antonio E. Elia and Alberto Albanese

9 Secondary Dystonias, 135Susanne A. Schneider

Part 4 Chorea Syndromes, 147

10 Huntington Disease and Other Genetic Choreas, 149Ainhi Ha and Joseph Jankovic

11 Acquired Choreas, 175Ruth H. Walker

12 Tics and Tourette Syndrome, 188Joseph Jankovic

13 Secondary Tics, 200Francisco Cardoso

Part 5 Myoclonus Syndromes, 207

14 Inherited Myoclonus Syndromes, 209Emmanuel Roze and Emmanuelle Apartis

15 Segmental Myoclonus, 221John Nathaniel Caviness

16 Other Jerks and Startles, 236Codrin Lungu and Mark Hallett

Part 6 Ataxias, 257

17 Clinical and Pathophysiological Features of Cerebellar Dysfunction, 259Giuliana Grimaldi and Mario Manto

18 Inherited and Sporadic Ataxias, 279Hélio A.G. Teive, Renato P. Munhoz, and Tetsuo Ashizawa

Part 7 Other Hyperkinetic Disorders, 297

19 Dyskinesias in Parkinsonian Syndromes, 299S. Elizabeth Zauber and Christopher G. Goetz

20 Restless Legs Syndrome, 311Pamela Hamilton–Stubbs and Arthur S. Walters

21 Tardive Dyskinesias, 331Gonzalo J. Revuelta, Leslie Cloud, Pratibha G. Aia, and Stewart A. Factor

22 Stereotypies and Other Developmental Hyperkinesias, 353Jayasri Srinivasan and Jonathan W. Mink

23 Paroxysmal Dyskinesias, 363Miryam Carecchio, João Massano, and Kailash P. Bhatia

24 Psychogenic Movement Disorders, 375Stanley Fahn

Index, 385

A companion site with all the videos cited in this book can be found at: [external URL]

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They are of interest to pediatric and adult endocrinologists, orthopaedic surgeons, roentgenologists, workers in rheumatology clinics, geneticists, nutritionists and the very specialized osteologists.   (Pediatric Endocrinology Reviews, 1 March 2014

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