EEG and postural correlates of mild traumatic brain injury in athletes
- PsychologyNeuroscience Letters
Molecular Aspects of Concussion and Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy
- Biology, Medicine
Anatomy of the Concussion: More Serious than Meets the Eye?
This review of concussion research aims to study the functional effects of MTBI on the brain, and investigations should extend towards establishing increased public awareness of concussions with corresponding standardized care criteria.
Long-Term Effects of Sports Concussions: Bridging the Neurocognitive Repercussions of the Injury with the Newest Neuroimaging Data
- Psychology, MedicineThe Neuroscientist : a review journal bringing neurobiology, neurology and psychiatry
This article reviews the pathohistology of cerebral concussions and examines the extant literature with a focus on electrophysiological and neuroimaging findings, particularly as they are related to chronic traumatic encephalopathy.
Clinical electrophysiologic assessments and mild traumatic brain injury: state-of-the-science and implications for clinical practice.
- Medicine, PsychologyInternational journal of psychophysiology : official journal of the International Organization of Psychophysiology
EEG Changes and Balance Deficits Following Concussion: One Piece of the Puzzle
This chapter explores the contribution that electroencephalographic (EEG) recordings and balance testing can make in the areas of concussion assessment and return to play decisions. Current…
Observations on Concussion
- MedicineEuropean Neurology
The historical origins and evolution of the descriptive classifications of concussive head injuries are traced, suggesting that head injuries should be described on the available evidence of the severity and duration of altered consciousness, traumatic amnesia and, when present, the variably associated neurological, physiological and imaging signs.
SHOWING 1-10 OF 312 REFERENCES
Cerebral hemodynamics and metabolism following experimental head injury.
- Medicine, PsychologyJournal of neurosurgery
The present experiments were undertaken to clarify the nature of acute cerebral disorders resulting from head injury and based on experimental observations of concussion produced by a pendulum striking the freely moving head, it was concluded that this type of concussion was due to temporary paralysis of nervous function.
LOSS OF NERVE CELLS IN EXPERIMENTAL CEREBRAL CONCUSSION
- MedicineJournal of neuropathology and experimental neurology
It is suggested that the term 'concussion' be applied only to the state of an individual in whom appropriate functional and structural alterations exist following a mechanical shock to the brain, but that the name is never used to refer to the mechanical events which initiated the changes.
PHYSIOLOGY OF CONCUSSION
The animal studies described in this paper were undertaken to determine the mechanisms operating in sudden loss of consciousness following blows to the head. It was anticipated that such an…
ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHIC STUDIES IMMEDIATELY FOLLOWING HEAD INJURY
- Medicine, Psychology
The rapid disappearance of abnormal electroencephalographic findings points, in the opinion, to some mechanism in concussion other than petechial hemorrhage, cerebral contusion, embolic phenomenon...
Somatosensory evoked potentials after experimental head injury in the awake rat
- Medicine, BiologyJournal of the Neurological Sciences
Experimental concussion acceleration. Pathology and mechanics.
- MedicineArchives of neurology
The histopathology of cats with concussions compared to the symptoms and the mechanical forces involved is described and the relationship of acceleration concussion to compression concussion will be discussed on the basis of these findings.
Physiological basis of concussion.
- MedicineJournal of neurosurgery
Study of changes in the properties of neuronal membranes by observing the alterations in electrical activity of the cells at various levels of the central nervous system should accompany the changes in function that are known to be present following head injury.
Head injury in the chimpanzee. 2. Spontaneous and evoked epidural potentials as indices of injury severity.
- BiologyJournal of neurosurgery
With injuries causing prolonged or irreversible loss of consciousness, the later EEG showed depression or large amplitude slow waves, which became isoelectric if the blow was fatal, and recovery of the SER and of consciousness paralleled each other.
Concussion and Contusion of the Brain and Their Sequelae
It might appear from the title of this chapter that we were about to describe certain pathological states in the brain resulting from trauma, together with the appropriate symptoms of each, in the…