World Federation of Neurology News

16 Sep 2019

The July / August issue of World Neurology is now available online

This issue includes three well-illustrated articles from around the globe reporting from each country's involvement and activities surrounding World Brain Day 2019, including reports from Turkey, Pakistan, and the report from Cameroon where the World Brain Day theme (Migraine: The Painful Truth) is also used as a thoughtful analogy to the author's view of the current situation in the country.

14 Sep 2019

Turkish Department Visit Program 2019

The World Federation of Neurology (WFN) and the Turkish Neurological Society are pleased to once again announce a partnership to invite four colleagues from Africa to visit the Istanbul University Cerrahpasa Faculty of Medicine, Hacettepe University Faculty of Medicine, Selcuk University Faculty of Medicine, and Ege University Faculty of Medicine Neurology Departments.

9 Sep 2019

eNeurologicalSci (eNS) September 2019 issue

The WFN September 2019 issue of the OPEN ACCESS journal eNeurologicalSci Vol. 16 is now available online.

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Neurology News

17 Sep 2019

Global Survey of Management of Severe Paediatric Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) in LMIC

With the recent publication of the "Management of Pediatric Severe Traumatic Brain Injury: 2019 Consensus and Guidelines-Based Algorithm for First and Second Tier Therapies", the British Columbia Children's Hospital aim to explore the current practice of severe paediatric TBI management in resource-limited settings and the ability to implement them. 

 

10 Sep 2019

AAN 2020 International Scholarship Award

AAN 2020 International Scholarship Award applications will be accepted beginning September 3, 2019

 

1 Sep 2019

Map of broken brain networks shows why people lose speech in language-based dementia

Scientists have pinpointed the location of dysfunctional brain networks that lead to impaired sentence production and word finding in primary progressive aphasia (PPA), a form of dementia in which patients often lose their language rather than their memory or thought process.

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