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Cerebrospinal Fluid and Arachnoid Space. Volume 1: Clinical Anatomy and Physiology

  • ID: 5342264
  • Book
  • December 2021
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
Cerebrospinal Fluid and Arachnoid Space: Volume 1: Clinical Anatomy and Physiology is the first book devoted to the comprehensive clinical anatomy of the cerebrospinal fluid for neurosurgeons, neurologists, and neuroscientists. Knowledge of the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) and the subarachnoid space is necessary for almost all fields of medicine. The book covers a wide swath of topics related to CSF with a focus on topics relevant to neuroscience specialists including researchers, neurologists, neurosurgeons, and neuroradiologists. Topics span from neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, CSF in different disease states and more. Various fresh and fixed cadaveric photographs helps readers obtain a better understanding of anatomy and complications related to CSF.
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1. Historical perspectives
2. Development of the ventricles, choroid plexus and subarachnoid space
3. Anatomy of the ventricles and subarachnoid spaces and cisterns
4. Anatomy of choroid plexus, capillary endothelial cells, ependymal layer, pia and arachnoid granulations/villi, extracellular space
5. Spinal punctures
6. CSF in the animal kingdom
7. Animal models for CSF testing
8. CSF physiology: Production, circulation, absorption, function, extrachoroidal formation/absorption
9. CSF and basal lymphatic system in mammals
10. A new look at CSF circulation
11. Virchow Robin spaces
12. CSF and disposition of alpha synuclein
13. CSF in pediatrics: prematurity, neonates, infants, and toddlers
14. CSF imaging
15. CSF in neurodegenerative disease processes
16. CSF in trauma
17. CSF in pregnancy
18. CSF in space, high-altitude or deep sea diving
19. CSF fluid replacement
20. Glymphatic system and CSF
21. Lymphatic system and CSF
22. Blood brain barrier
23. Intracranial/intraspinal pressure
24. Intracranial pressure (ICP) in trauma and autoregulation
25. ICP in slit ventricle syndrome
26. ICP and over drainage
27. Non invasive ICP monitoring
28. NPH
29. ICP in normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH)
30. Neuropsychological testing and NPH
31. Shunt infections
32. Shunt complications
33. Drugs and CSF production and ICP
34. Hydrocephalus treatment "historical perspective”
35. Hydrocephalus and shunt valves
36. Reasons for shunting and revision surgery: UK registry data
37. Infections of CSF
38. CSF and disease:
39. CSF and headaches
40. CSF markers and exosomes
41. CSF in Chiari I malformation
42. CSF in Chiari II malformation
43. Neurophysiological consequences of hydrocephalus
44. Hemorrhage and hydrocephalus
45. Arrested hydrocephalus
46. Aqueductal stenosis
47. Hydrocephalus and genetic disorders
48. Biomarkers of hydrocephalus
49. Long-term prognosis of fetal hydrocephalus
50. Circumventricular organs
51. Endoscopic third ventriculostomy and choroid plexus coagulation
52. Failure of ETV
53. Learning disabilities in hydrocephalus
54. Hydrocephalus in craniosynostosis
55. Syringomyelia
56. Arachnoid cysts
57. Neuro endoscopic anatomy
58. Endoscopy technique
59. Hydrocephalus in the developing world
60. Economics of hydrocephalus
61. Hydrocephalus and Fetal surgery for myelomeningocele
62. Ventricular anatomy in Chiari II malformation
63.Venous outflow obstruction and hydrocephalus
64. CSF markers before and after shunting
65. Spinal CSF compartments
66. Ventricular access devices in neonatal hemorrhage
67. Body position and lumbar CSF leak
68. Spontaneous CSF leak
69. Visual pathway and hydrocephalus
70. Effect of decompressive craniectomy on CSF pulsatility
71. Direct control of CSF pulsatility and its effect on cerebral blood Flow
72. The pulsating brain
73. Choroid plexus transport
74. Amyloid, tau, alpha synuclein and CSF dynamics
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Shane R. Tubbs Professor, Chief Scientific Officer and Vice President, Seattle Science Foundation.

Dr. R. Shane Tubbs is Neurosurgery Professor; Structural & Cellular Biology Professor and Anatomical Research Director, CNRC; Surgical Anatomy Director at Tulane School of Medicine His "reverse translational anatomy” lab works researches clinical/surgical problems through anatomical studies. This investigative paradigm has resulted in over 1,500 peer reviewed publications. Dr. Tubbs' lab has made novel discoveries in human anatomy and many anatomical feasibility studies from his lab have been used by surgeons from around the world. He has been a visiting professor to major institutions in the U.S. and worldwide. Dr. Tubbs has authored/edited over 50 books including Gray's Anatomy Review, Gray's Clinical Photographic Dissector of the Human Body, Netter's Introduction to Clinical Procedures, Anatomy for Plastic Surgery of the Face, Head, and Neck, Nerves and Nerve Injuries, A History of Human Anatomy, and Bergman's Comprehensive Encyclopedia of Human Anatomic Variation. He is an editor for the 41st and 42nd editions of Gray's Anatomy, the 5th through 7th editions of Netter's Atlas of Human Anatomy and is the editor-in-chief of the journal Clinical Anatomy, which is the official journal of the American and British Associations of Clinical Anatomists. Dr. Tubbs was recently named chair of the Federative International Programme on Anatomical Terminologies.
Joe Iwanaga Assistant Professor, Department of Anatomy, Kurume University School of Medicine, USA.

Joe Iwanaga is Assistant Professor in the Department of Anatomy at Kurume University School of Medicine.
Elias Rizk Neurosurgeon, Pennsylvania State University, Hershey, PA, USA.

Dr. Rizk is a neurosurgeon at the Penn State Hershey Medical Center with a clinical specialty in pediatric peripheral nerve surgery. He has multiple publications on the PNS and is active in basic science research regarding peripheral nerve regeneration.
Aaron Dumont Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA.

Aaron S. Dumont works at Tulane University in New Orleans, Louisiana, USA.
Anthony D'Antoni Department of Radiology, Weill Cornell Medicine, New York, NY, USA.

Anthony V. D'Antoni works in the Department of Radiology at Weill Cornell Medicine, New York, NY, USA.
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