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Men with epilepsy are known to have reduced fertility. Whether this is drug-induced or a result of the epilepsy itself is still under debate. Few studies have been carried out on semen from men with epilepsy. The aim of the present study was first to investigate possible drug-specific effects of long-term treatment with either valproate or carbamazepine on(More)
Disturbances of reproductive endocrine hormones are more often found in men with epilepsy than in the general population. There is an ongoing debate whether this can be attributed to chronic use of antiepileptic drugs or to the epilepsy itself. The aim of the present study was to evaluate the degree of endocrine disturbances in men with epilepsy compared(More)
Very few clinical trials have been done in the elderly. This report reviews results of two completed studies and describes one in progress. The largest published study was a United States Veterans Affairs Administration study in newly diagnosed patients with epilepsy. It compared carbamazepine to gabapentin and lamotrigine, and found that, although(More)
During an international double-blind trial evaluating the efficacy and tolerability of lamotrigine and carbamazepine in patients aged >or=65 with newly diagnosed epilepsy, the comparative effects of the drugs on health-related quality of life were investigated based on screening and 12-, 28-, and 40-week data, using the modified Side Effect and Life(More)
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