Peyman Shokrollahi

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INTRODUCTION Eye movements convey important information about brain function. Neuropsychiatric conditions and medications may produce abnormal eye movements (EMs) in sleep. Serotonergic drugs are known to increase nocturnal EMs. Few studies have quantified sleep EMs due to technical complexity. We investigated the effects of serotonergic drugs on slow EMs(More)
A significant amount of data is not attended to clinically in routine sleep studies. Measures of sleep physiology not obvious to the human eye may provide important clues to disease states, and responses to therapy. For example, it has been noted that eye movements change significantly in patients exposed to antidepressant medications. This paper describes(More)
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