Books by Subject


  • 2013From: Springer
    Giovanni Laviola, Simone Macrì, editors.
    1. The Inductive Agency of Stress: From Perinatal to Adolescent Induction / Trevor Archer and Richard M. Kostrzewa -- Part I. Introductory Concepts -- 2. Making Sense of Stress: An Evolutionary-Developmental Framework / Marco Del Giudice, Bruce J. Ellis, and Elizabeth A. Shirtcliff -- 3. Prenatal and Maternal Psychosocial Stress in Primates: Adaptive Plasticity or Vulnerability to Pathology? / Dario Maestripieri and Amanda C.E. Klimczuk -- Part II. Adaptive and Maladaptive Consequences of Developmental Stress In Humans -- 4. The Everyday Stress Resilience Hypothesis: Unfolding Resilience from a Perspective of Everyday Stress and Coping / Jennifer A. DiCorcia, Akhila V. Sravish, and Ed Tronick -- 5. Ontogeny of Stress Reactivity in the Human Child: Phenotypic Flexibility, Trade-Offs, and Pathology / Mark V. Flinn, Davide Ponzi, Pablo Nepomnaschy, and Robert Noone -- 6. Consequences of Developmental Stress in Humans: Prenatal Stress / Nadine Skoluda and Urs M. Nater -- 7. Consequences of Developmental Stress in Humans: Adversity Experienced During Childhood and Adolescence / Urs M. Nater and Nadine Skoluda -- Part III. Adaptive and Maladaptive Consequences of Developmental Stress in Animal Models -- 8. Behavioural and Neuroendocrine Consequences of Prenatal Stress in Rat / Sara Morley-Fletcher, Jérôme Mairesse, and Stefania Maccari -- 9. Developmental Consequences of Prenatal Administration of Glucocorticoids in Rodents and Primates / Jonas Hauser -- 10. Early Developmental Trajectories of Brain Development: New Directions in the Search for Early Determinants of Health and Longevity / F. Cirulli and A. Berry -- 11. Adaptive Regulations in Developing Rodents Following Neonatal Challenges / Laurence Coutellier -- 12. Adaptive and Maladaptive Regulations in Response to Environmental Stress in Adolescent Rodents / Simone Macrì and Giovanni Laviola -- 13. Oxidative Stress and Hormetic Responses in the Early Life of Birds / David Costantini.
  • v. 5-, 1967-From: Karger
    Wise, Thomas N.
  • 2014From: ClinicalKey
    [edited by] Meir H. Kryger, MD, Alon Y. Avidan, MD, MPH, Richard B. Berry, MD.
    Sleep in art and literature -- History of sleep medicine and physiology -- The biology of sleep -- Normal sleep -- Sleep restriction -- Pharmacology -- Dreaming -- Impact, presentation, and diagnosis -- Circadian system disorders -- Insomnia -- Neurologic disorders -- Parasomnias -- Sleep breathing disorders -- Vascular disorders -- Other medical disorders -- The menstrual cycle -- Sleep and psychiatric disease -- Diagnostic assessment methods -- Gallery of polysomnographic recordings -- Gallery of patient interview videos -- Gallery of sleep laboratory video findings.
  • 2012From: Springer
    Hrayr P. Attarian, Nidhi S. Undevia.
    Normal Sleep Stages -- Normal Electroencephalography Variants in Sleep -- Nonepileptiform Abnormalities -- Epileptiform Abnormalities -- Artifacts.
  • 2013From: ClinicalKey
    [edited by] Sudhansu Chokroverty, Robert J. Thomas.
    Polysomnographic recording technique / Sudhansu Chokroverty and Sushanth Bhat -- Electroencephalography for the sleep specialists / Sudhansu Chokroverty, Eli S. Neiman, and Sushanth Bhat -- Sleep stages and scoring technique / Raman K. Malhotra and Alon Y. Avidan -- Sleep-disordered breathing and scoring / Robert J. Thomas, Sudhansu Chokroverty, and Sushanth Bhat -- Basic circadian rhythms and circadian sleep disorders / Roneil Malkani and Phyllis C. Zee -- Hypnogram analysis / Robert J. Thomas, Sudhansu Chokroverty, and Sushanth Bhat -- Sleep-related movements and scoring techniques / Birgit Hogl and Raffaele Ferri -- Cardiac arrhythmias / Robert J. Thomas, Sudhansu Chokroverty, and Sushanth Bhat -- Uncommon, atypical, and often unrecognized PSG patterns / Sudhansu Chokroverty, Sushanth Bhat, and Robert J. Thomas -- Motor disorders during sleep / Sudhansu Chokroverty, Marco Zucconi, Federica Provini, and Mauro Manconi -- Sleep and epilepsy / Marco Zucconi and Sudhansu Chokroverty -- Sleep dysfunction and sleep-disordered breathing in miscellaneous neurological disorders / Sudhansu Chokroverty, Sushanth Bhat, and Federica Provini -- Neuroimaging techniques / Thien Thanh Dang-Vu, Pierre Maquet, and Martin Desseilles -- Specialized techniques: multiple sleep latency testing / Sudhansu Chokroverty, Actigraphy / Sudhansu Chokroverty and Marco Zucconi, Recommendations for practical use of pulse transit time as a tool for respiratory effort measurements during sleep and microarousal recognition / Jean-Louis Pepin, Renaud Tamisier, and Patrick Levy, The cyclic alternating pattern / Mario Giovanni Terzano, Liborio Parrino, Fernando De Paolisi, and Elena Colizzi, Peripheral arterial tonometry / Robert J. Thomas, The electrocardiogram-spectrogram / Robert J. Thomas -- Positive pressure titration / Robert J. Thomas -- Oral appliances and surgical techniques for obstructive sleep apnea syndrome therapy / John A. Fleetham and Fernanda R. Almeida -- Pediatric polysomnography / Timothy F. Hoban.
  • 2011From: ClinicalKey
    edited by Michael Perlis, Mark Aloia, Brett Kuhn.
    Sleep is a major component of good mental and physical health, yet over 40 million Americans suffer from sleep disorders. Edited by three prominent clinical experts, this volume is the first reference to cover all of the most common disorders (insomnia, sleep apnea, restless legs syndrome, narcolepsy, parasomnias, etc) and the applicable therapeutic techniques. The volume adopts a highly streamlined and practical approach to make the tools of the trade from behavioral sleep medicine accessible to mainstream psychologists as well as sleep disorder specialists. Organized by therapeutic technique, each chapter discusses the various sleep disorders to which the therapy is relevant, an overall rationale for the intervention, step-by-step instructions for how to implement the technique, possible modifications, the supporting evidence base, and further recommended readings. Treatments for both the adult and child patient populations are covered, and each chapter is authored by an expert in the field.
  • translated by Robert Martin.
    PrintStatus: Not Checked OutLane Catalog Record
  • 2008From: Karger
    volume editors, T. Banaschewski, L.A. Rohde.
    Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder / Coghill, D., Rohde, L.A., Banaschewski, T. -- Autism / Moura, P.J., Lombroso, P.J., Mercadante, M.T. -- Brain model for pediatric bipolar disorder / Pavuluri, M.N., Bogarapu, S.P. -- Neurobiology of depression in childhood and adolescence / Bark, C., Resch, F. -- The neurobiological basis of anxiety in children and adolescents / Grados, M.A. -- Obsessive-compulsive disorder in childhood / Rosário, M.C. ... [et al.] -- Neurobiological background of tic disorders / Roessner, V., Rothenberger, A. -- Schizophrenia in children and adolescents / Remschmidt, H. -- Eating disorders / Fleitlich-Bilyk, B., Lock, J. -- Conduct disorder / Popma, A., Vermeiren, R. -- Substance use disorders in adolescence / Szobot, C.M., Bukstein, O. -- Molecular genetics in child psychiatry / Stringaris, A.K., Asherson, P. -- Recent developments in neuropsychological models of childhood psychiatric disorders / Willcutt, E.G. ... [et al.] -- Electrophysiology in child psychiatric disorders / Banaschewski, T., Brandeis, D. -- Neuroimaging in child psychiatry / Durston, S.
  • 2011From: Springer
    Alan Booth, Susan M. McHale, Nancy S. Landale, editors.
    "Genes and environment. Biology and behavior. Nature and nurture. The terminology may be clear-cut, but the processes themselves are far from simple: unlike the direct cause-and-effect dichotomies of past frameworks, researchers now recognize these family-based connections as multifaceted, transactional, and emergent. [This book] aims at illuminating a multiplicity of approaches and methodologies for studying family dynamics, to match the complex interplay of physiological factors, environmental challenges, and behavioral adaptations that characterize family life and development. Chapters illustrate physical and social influences on parenting, childhood, adolescence, fertility, and family formation, providing analytical frameworks for understanding key areas such as family behavior, health, development, and adaptation to contextual stressors."--Book jacket.
  • 2016From: Springer
    Andreas Steck, Barbara Steck.
    CHAPTER 1 -- I CONSCIOUSNESS -- The Problem of Consciousness -- Neurobiology of Consciousness Models of Consciousness -- The Global Workspace Model -- The Dynamic Core Model -- Epilogue -- Conscious Perception -- The Embodied Mind -- Understanding the Human Brain by Studying Large Scale Networks -- Challenges -- II CLINICAL VIEW OF CONSCIOUSNESS -- Introduction -- The Pathophysiology of Reduced Consciousness -- The Construction of the Conscious Brain -- The Hierarchy of Consciousness -- When Consciousness Fades -- Anesthesia -- Minimally Conscious State -- Altered Consciousness in Neurological Disorders -- Disconnection and Neglect -- Epilepsy -- Narcolepsy -- Alzheimer's disease -- CHAPTER 2 -- I MEMORY -- Introduction -- Different Types of Memory -- The Dynamics of Memory Traces -- The Molecular Biology of Memory -- Neurogenesis: Links to Memory and Behavior -- II CLINICAL VIEW OF MEMORY -- The Memory Machinery -- Infantile Amnesia -- Mind, Time and Memory -- Mind and Time in Childhood and Adolescence -- Re-transcription of Memory -- Emotions and Memory -- Amnesias and Memory Disorders -- Transient Global Amnesia -- Chronic or Progressive Amnestic Disorders -- CHAPTER 3 -- I EMOTIONS -- Evolving Concept of the Limbic System -- Emotion and Behavior -- Emotional Systems -- The Role of the Frontal Lobe -- Social Emotion and Social Norm -- II THE DEVELOPMENT OF SELF -- Brain Development and the Self -- Psychological and Self -- Development -- True and False Self -- Early Parent -- Child Relationship -- Parenthood -- Early Relationship Disorders -- CHAPTER 4 -- I LANGUAGE -- The Evolutionary Origin of Language -- The Classical Language Regions -- The Language Network -- The Neural Basis of Speech Perception and Language -- Language Learning Disorders -- II COMMUNICATION -- Introduction -- Gestural Communication -- Social Interactions or Proto-Conversations -- Speech and Language -- III MUSIC -- Introduction -- Music and the Brain -- Music in Early Human Development -- The Emotional Power of Music -- CHAPTER 5 -- STRESS AND TRAUMA -- Stress and the Brain -- Neurobiological Responses to Stress -- Stress and Mental Disorders -- New Avenues for Treatment -- Psychic Trauma -- Concepts -- Psychic Trauma in Children -- Psychobiological Aspects -- Psychodynamic Aspects -- Symptoms and Phases of Psychic Trauma -- Familial Aspects -- Post-Traumatic Consequences -- Post-Traumatic Stress Disorders -- Risk for Psychic Traumatization -- Children of Mentally or Somatically Ill Parents -- Psychotherapeutic Interventions -- Adoption -- CHAPTER 6 -- I PAIN AND MIND-BODY -- Introduction -- Pain Mechanisms and Functions -- The Affective Pain System -- Notes on Chronic Pain -- II SOMATIZATION -- PSYCHOSOMATICS -- The Mind -- Body Dilemma -- Psychosomatics -- Speaking Body, Speechless Mind -- Somatization in Children and Adolescents -- CHAPTER 7 -- RESILIENCE -- A Dynamic Concept -- Gene -- Environment -- Interactions -- Adoption -- Development -- Temperament -- Stress -- Depression -- Attachment -- Resilience promotion -- CHAPTER 8 -- GRIEF -- Introduction -- Prolonged Grief Disorder or Complicated Grief -- Grief in Children and Adolescents -- Pathological Grief and Secret -- Transgenerational Transmission of Traumatic Events -- Neurobiology of Grief and Depression -- New Treatments for Depression -- CHAPTER 9 -- DREAMS AND THE DREAMING BRAIN -- History -- The 24-Hour Brain -- Neurophysiology of Dreams -- Transition States of Sleep -- Functions of Dreams -- Lucid Dreaming -- Daydreaming -- Nightmares -- Music in Dreams -- Dream Work in Psychotherapy -- CHAPTER 10 -- NOTES TO PSYCHOTHERAPY -- Introduction -- Dialogue between Psychoanalysis and Neuroscience -- Transference and Intersubjective Relationship -- Interpretation / Intervention -- Psychoanalytical Therapy for Patients with Adverse Childhood Experiences -- Psychotherapy in Children and Adolescents -- Indication for Psychoanalytical Therapy -- Psychoanalytical Psychotherapy -- Play -- Psychoanalytical Therapeutic Group Psychodrama -- Psychopharmacological Treatment -- Narratives -- Introduction -- Narratives in Psychotherapy.
  • 2011From: Springer
    Erol Başar.
  • 2010From: ProQuest Ebook Central
    Carl Zimmer.
    The human brain has long been a mystery, but twenty-first century science is beginning to reveal some of its inner workings. With microscopes and brain scans, with psychological experiments and breakthroughs in genetics, neuroscientists are developing new theories about every aspect of our minds--from the nature of consciousness to the causes of disorders like autism and schizophrenia. In Brain Cuttings, award-winning science writer Carl Zimmer takes readers on fascinating explorations of the frontiers of research, shedding light on our innermost existence--the speed of thought, our perception o.
  • 2013From: ProQuest Safari
    Sally Satel and Scott O. Lilienfeld.
    In recent years, the advent of MRI technology seems to have unlocked the secrets of the human mind, revealing the sources of our deepest desires, intentions, and fears. In this book, the authors argue that the explanatory power of brain scans in particular and neuroscience more generally has been vastly overestimated. Although acknowledging its tremendous potential, they believe that the overzealous application of the burgeoning field of brain science has put innocent people in jail, prevented addicts from healing themselves, and undermined notions of free will and responsibility.
  • 2015From: Ovid
    Jodi A. Mindell, Judith A. Owens.
    Section 1: Introduction to pediatric sleep--1. Sleep 101--2. Sleep in infancy, childhood, and adolescence--3. Evaluation of pediatric sleep disorders--4.Polysomnography--5. Healthy sleep habits for children and adolescents--Section II: Pediatric sleep disorders--6.Symptom-based algorithms--7. Betime problems in young children--8. Nightwakings in young children: sleep associations--9. Nighttime fears--10. Nightmares--11.Disorders of arousal: confusional arousals, sleepwalking, and sleep terrors--12. Sleep related rhythmic movements: head banging, body rocking, and head rolling--13. Sleep related rhythmic movements: bruxism--14.Sleep enuresis--15.Sleep related breathing disorders and obstructive sleep apnea--16. Restless legs syndrome and periodic limb movement disorder--17. Excessive daytime sleepinss: narcolepsy and other hypersomnias--18. Circadian rhythm sleep-wake disorders--19. Insomnia -- Section III: Sleep and Medications--20. Sleep and medications-- Section IV: Sleep in special populations--21. Sleep and neurodevelopmental disorders--22. Sleep and medical disorders--23. Sleep and psychiatric disorders
  • Michael S. Gazzaniga, Richard B. Ivry, George R. Mangun.
    A brief history of cognitive neuroscience -- Structure and function of the nervous system -- Methods of cognitive neuroscience -- Hemispheric specialization -- Sensation and perception -- Object recognition -- Attention -- Control of action -- Memory -- Emotion -- Language -- Cognitive control -- Social cognition -- Consciousness, free will, and the law.
  • 2014From: Cambridge
    edited by Ronald D. Chervin, Professor of Neurology, Michael S. Aldrich Collegiate Professor of Sleep Medicine, Director, Sleep Disorders Center, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI, USA.
    1. Introduction: the complexity, challenges, and rewards of effective sleep medicine / Ronald D. Chervin -- Section 1 Sleepiness versus fatigue, tiredness, and lack of energy -- 2. How to distinguish between sleepiness, fatigue, tiredness, and lack of energy / Anita Valanju Shelgikar -- 3.A patient with prominent fatigue, tiredness, or lack of energy rather than sleepiness may still have a sleep disorder / Sarah Nath Zallek -- 4. Fatigue, tiredness, and lack of energy, not just sleepiness, can improve considerably when a sleep disorder is treated / Wattanachai Chotinaiwattarakul -- 5. Patients with narcolepsy, in contrast to sleep apnea, more often choose to describe the problem as "sleepiness" rather than using other terms / Sarah Nath Zallek -- 6. Patients with fatigue and sleepiness: multiple sclerosis / Tiffany J. Braley -- Section 2 Assessment of daytime sleepiness -- 7. Patient complaints, subjective questionnaires, and objective measures of sleepiness may not coincide / Michael E. Yurcheshen -- 8. Daytime sleepiness and obstructive sleep apnea severity: where symptoms and metrics do not converge / Douglas Kirsch -- 9. Neither subjective nor objective measures allow confident prediction of future risk for motor vehicle crashes due to sleepiness / Anita Valanju Shelgikar -- 10.A sleep apnea patient with excessive daytime sleepiness and subtle respiratory events may be misdiagnosed with narcolepsy or idiopathic hypersomnia / Alp Sinan Baran -- Section 3 Diagnosis of narcolepsy -- 11. Narcolepsy with cataplexy can occur in the absence of a positive Multiple Sleep Latency Test / Daniel I. Rifkin -- 12. Narcolepsy is not the only cause of sleep-onset rapid eye movement periods / Shelley Hershner -- Section 4 Diagnosis of obstructive sleep apnea -- 13.A strict cut-off for the apnea/hypopnea index does more harm than good in clinical practice / Sheila C. Tsai -- 14. One night of polysomnography can occasionally miss obstructive sleep apnea / Raman K. Malhotra -- 15. Unattended, full polysomnography can be a good alternative to attended polysomnography, but technical limitations are common / Q. Afifa Shamim-Uzzaman -- 16. Home cardiopulmonary tests are a useful option, but only under appropriate circumstances / Daniel I. Rifkin -- Section 5 Positive airway pressure to treat obstructive sleep apnea -- 17. Repeated continuous positive airway pressure studies may raise the prescribed pressure above necessary treatment levels / Meredith D. Peters -- 18. Patient education and motivational enhancement can make the difference between adherence and non-use of positive airway pressure / Jennifer R. Goldschmied -- 19.A daytime "PAP-Nap" can help new patients adjust to the use of continuous positive airway pressure / Q. Afifa Shamim-Uzzaman -- 20. Excessive positive airway pressure can create treatment-emergent central sleep apnea (complex sleep apnea) / Helena M. Schotland -- 21. Appropriate use of automatically adjusting positive airway pressure can enable a patient to use positive airway pressure therapy / Helena M. Schotland -- Section 6 Alternatives to positive airway pressure in the treatment of obstructive sleep apnea -- 22. Some patients with sleep apnea who are intolerant to continuous positive airway pressure can be treated most effectively with a mandibular advancement device / Emerson Robinson -- 23. Inadequate preoperative assessment risks ineffective surgical treatment of obstructive sleep apnea / Jeffrey J. Stanley -- 24. Genioglossus advancement and hyoid suspension carries risks and may not obviate the need for subsequent use of continuous positive airway pressure / Joseph I. Helman -- 25. Maxillary and mandibular advancement offers an effective surgical approach to severe obstructive sleep apnea, but is not appropriate for all potential candidates / Joseph I. Helman -- Section 7 Diagnosis and treatment of chronic insomnia -- 26.A sleep study is often unnecessary in a patient with chronic insomnia / J. Todd Arnedt -- 27. Chronic use of hypnotics is unnecessary and can be counterproductive / Todd Favorite -- 28. Overlooking insomnia in a depressed patient can interfere with effective treatment for the mood disorder / J. Todd Arnedt -- 29. Overlooking insomnia in a patient with alcohol abuse or dependence can increase risk of relapse / Deirdre A. Conroy -- 30. The option of cognitive behavioral therapy should not be ignored simply because a patient has medical reasons for insomnia / J. Todd Arnedt -- Section 8 Restless legs syndrome and periodic leg movements -- 31. Misdiagnosis can delay appropriate and effective treatment for many years / Charles R. Davies -- 32. Periodic leg movements should not be overlooked as a possible cause of insomnia, and perhaps rarely, excessive daytime sleepiness / Lizabeth Binns -- 33. Oral iron supplementation can help ameliorate symptoms of restless legs syndrome but may not suffice to improve low iron stores / Shelley Hershner -- Section 9 Parasomnias -- 34. Diagnosis of a non-REM parasomnia without consideration of a patient's psychological makeup and its possible contribution can leave key issues unaddressed / Alan S. Eiser -- 35. History and polysomnographic findings are both critical to distinguish different parasomnias / Alon Y. Avidan -- 36. Diagnosis and counseling for rapid eye movement sleep behavior disorder: a potential window into an uncertain neurologic future / Paul R. Carney -- 37. Obstructive sleep apnea must be ruled out as a potential underlying cause of sleepwalking in a child / Shalini Paruthi -- 38. An adult parasomnia can sometimes reflect effects of occult obstructive sleep apnea / Naricha Chirakalwasan -- Section 10 Circadian rhythm sleep disorders -- 39. Circadian rhythm sleep disorders can complicate or confuse mental health diagnoses in young persons / Fouad Reda -- 40. Advanced sleep phase can cause considerable morbidity in older persons until it is diagnosed and addressed / Cathy A. Goldstein -- 41. Shift work disorder is common, consequential, usually unaddressed, but readily treated / Cathy A. Goldstein -- Section 11 Missed diagnoses of obstructive sleep apnea can exacerbate medical and neurologic conditions -- 42. Occult obstructive sleep apnea can contribute to chronic persistent asthma / Rahul K. Kakkar -- 43. Occult obstructive sleep apnea can exacerbate an uncontrolled seizure disorder / Beth A. Malow -- 44. Diagnosis and control of sleep apnea may improve the chances of successful treatment for atrial fibrillation / Johnathan Barkham -- 45. Sleep apnea in the acute stroke setting / Devin Brown -- 46.A missed diagnosis of obstructive sleep apnea can have a critical adverse impact in the postoperative setting / Satya Krishna Ramachandran -- Section 12 Sleep in children -- 47. Sleepiness in childhood obstructive sleep apnea may be subtle but significant / Timothy F. Hoban -- 48. Clinically significant upper airway obstruction may be present in children even when the polysomnogram is normal by adult standards / Timothy F. Hoban -- 49. Low socioeconomic conditions can create substantial challenges to adequate sleep for young children / Katherine Wilson -- 50. Inadequate sleep hygiene is a common cause of sleepiness in adolescents / Dawn Dore-Stites -- 51. Sleep and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder in children / Lauren O'Connell -- 52. Obstructive sleep apnea can occur without prominent snoring among children with Trisomy 21 / Fauziya Hassan -- 53. Familiarity with infant sleep and normal variants can prevent extensive but unnecessary testing and intervention / Renee A. Shellhaas -- 54. Obstructive sleep apnea in patients with neuromuscular disorders / Fauziya Hassan -- Section 13 Sleep in older persons -- 55. Cognitive effects of untreated sleep apnea / Judith L. Heidebrink -- 56. Obstructive sleep apnea can present with symptoms and findings unique to older age / John J. Harrington -- 57. Delirium and sundowning in older persons: a sleep perspective / Mihai C. Teodorescu -- 58. Falls and hip fractures in the elderly: insomnia and hypnotics as unrecognized risk factors / Alon Y. Avidan.
  • 2015From: Springer
    Aleksandar Videnovic, Birgit Högl, editors.
    Part I -- 1. Introduction: Sleepy days and restless nights of Parkinson's Disease -- 2. Regulation of sleep and wake homeostasis -- 3. Neurochemistry of the sleep-wake cycle in Parkinson's disease -- 4. Impaired sleep and alertness in Parkinson's disease: what did we learn from animal models? -- 5. Objective measures of the sleep-wake cycle in Parkinson's disease -- 6. Subjective assessment of sleep and sleepiness in Parkinson's disease. Part II -- 7. Excessive daytime somnolence associated with Parkinson's disease -- 8. Insomnia in Parkinson's disease -- 9. Sleep-disordered breathing in Parkinson's disease -- 10. Restless legs syndrome and periodic limb movement disorder in Parkinson's disease -- 11. REM sleep behavior disorder -- 12. REM sleep behavior disorder: a pre-motor marker of Parkinson's disease -- 13. Dysregulation of circadian system in Parkinson's disease -- 14. Cognition and the sleep-wake cycle in Parkinson's disease -- 15. Fatigue and sleepiness in Parkinson's disease -- 16. Impact of surgical therapies on sleep and alertness in Parkinson's disease -- 17. Future directions.
  • 2013From: Springer
    Péter Halász, Róbert Bódizs.
    Dynamic Structure of NREM Sleep is a concise guide to Cyclic Alternating Pattern (CAP) phenomenology and slow wave homeostasis. It presents an original approach to a specialized aspect of sleep neuroscience in a concise and easy-to-read format. The authors are specialists in the field of sleep neuroscience and lend a new perspective to the benefits of slow wave activity during sleep. The main feature of this discussion is that slow wave activity increases as a function of previous wakefulness and it gradually decreases in the course of sleep. Alongside developing this idea, this book covers the entire range of sleep issues from basic structure to function in comprehensive detail. Dynamic Structure of NREM Sleep is valuable reading for neurologists, sleep neuroscientists and those with an interest in the field.
  • 2014From: Springer
    Veena Kumari, Petr Bob, Nash N. Boutros, editors.
    Psychophysiology is an ever expanding field. The application of psychophysiological investigations to psychiatric disorders is likewise expanding and has in fact shed much light on some of the neural processes contributing to the development of psychiatric symptoms and/or their amelioration following treatment. The first part of this volume deals with a number of conditions where psychophysiological investigations have recently provided some insight into the pathophysiology of a particular manifestation (e.g., dissociation) or a disorder. Although this volume has a main focus on electrophysiological investigative modalities where neuroimaging was complimentary this added insight was included. The second part of the volume focuses on novel uses of psychophysiological measures, combining it with neuropsychology and imaging where possible, in the context of neuropsychiatric research and describes advanced analytical tools. Both basic and clinical investigators in this field should find the reviews and interpretations provided clear and informative. Clinicians will find this volume easy to assimilate. While direct clinical applications may be down the road, the insights provided should help the practicing clinicians to have firmer understanding of the complexity of the disorder they manage in everyday practice.
  • 2012From: Springer
    M. Safwan Badr, editor.
    1. Normal sleep / James A. Rowley and M. Safwan Badr -- 2. Pharmacology of sleep / Susmita Chowdhuri -- 3. Obstructive sleep apnea: diagnosis with polysomnography and portable monitors / Chunbai Zhang, Stefanos N. Kales, and Atul Malhotra -- 4. Approach to hypersomnia / James A. Rowley -- 5. Obstructive sleep apnea: epidemiology of sleep apnea / Jessie P. Bakker, Atul Malhotra, and Sanjay R. Patel -- 6. Obstructive sleep apnea: clinical features and adverse consequences / Geraldo Lorenzi-Filho and Pedro Rodrigues Genta -- 7. Assessments of driving risk in sleep apnea / Kingman P. Strohl -- 8. Nasal continuous positive airway pressure (CNAP) treatment / Srinivas Bhadriraju and Nancy Collop -- 9. Obstructive sleep apnea: oral appliances / Peter A. Cistulli, Kate Sutherland, and Andrew S.L. Chan -- 10. Obstructive sleep apnea: surgery / Ryan J. Soose and Patrick J. Strollo -- 11. Sleep and lung disease / Charles W. Atwood, Jr. -- 12. Central sleep apnea / M. Safwan Badr -- 13. Insomnia: etiology, clinical manifestations, and morbidity / Clare E. Gargaro, Thomas Roth, and Christopher L. Drake -- 14. Management of insomnia / Luisa Bazan, Thomas Roth, and Christopher L. Drake -- 15. Circadian disorders / Brandon S. Lu, Jeff Kwon, and Phyllis C. Zee -- 16. Narcolepsy and idiopathic hypersomnia / Imran Ahmed and Michael Thorpy -- 17. Parasomnias / Hrayr Attarian -- 18. Movement disorders / Nidhi S. Undevia -- 19. Perioperative care of patients with obstructive sleep apnea syndrome / Haven R. Malish and Peter C. Gay -- 20. Sleep and critical illness / Nimesh Patel and Sairam Parthasarathy.
  • 2009From: CRCnetBASE
    Cynthia Darlington.
    "The book addresses the question of structural and functional differences between the female brain and the male brain. Are there differences? How good is the evidence? Where do the differences lie? Are there differences in the neuroanatomy of females, and if so, where? Do females and males process information differently, and if so, how? The author puts the relative lack of information on the female brain into historical perspective and reviews empirical evidence relevant to the different aspects of brain structure and function."--Jacket.
  • Marian R. Stuart, PhD, Professor Emeritus of Family Medicine and Community Health, Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, and Joseph A. Lieberman III, MD, MPH, Professor of Family and Community Medicine, Sidney Kimmel Medical College, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, PA ; forewords by Alfred F. Tallia. MD, MPH, Professor and Chair, Family Medicine and Community Health, Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, Executive Director, Robert Woods Johnson Partners, LLC, Accountable Care for New Jersey, Rutgers University and the Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital Health System, and Robert E. Rakel, MD, Professor, Department of Family and Community Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TX.
  • v. 1-4, 1960-64.From: Karger
  • 2011From: Springer
    Fernando Reinoso-Suárez, Isabel de Andrés, Miguel Garzón.
    The sleep-wakefulness cycle -- Revision of the publications describing the anatomical connections and effects of lesions and electrical stimulation of brain structures on the sleep-wakefulness cycle -- Functional anatomy of wakefulness.
  • 2012From: ScienceDirect
    2012From: ClinicalKey
    Richard B. Berry.
    Sleep stages and basic sleep monitoring -- Technology of sleep monitoring: differential amplifiers, digital polysomnography, and filters -- Sleep staging in adults -- Biocalibration, artifacts, and common variants of sleep -- Sleep staging in infants and children -- Sleep architecture parameters, normal sleep, and sleep loss -- Neurobiology of sleep -- Monitoring respiration: technology and techniques -- Monitoring respiration: event definitions and examples -- Sleep and respiratory physiology -- Cardiac monitoring during polysomnography -- Monitoring of limb movements and other movements during sleep -- Polysomnography, portable monitoring, and actigraphy -- Subjective and objective measures of daytime sleepiness -- Obstructive sleep apnea syndromes: definitions, epidemiology, diagnosis, and variants -- Pathophysiology of obstructive sleep apnea -- Consequences of obstructive sleep apnea and the benefits of treatment -- Obstructive sleep apnea treatment overview and medical treatments -- Positive airway pressure treatment -- Oral appliance and surgical treatment for obstructive sleep apnea -- Central sleep apnea and hypoventilation syndromes -- Sleep and obstructive lung disease -- Restless leg syndrome, periodic limb movements in sleep, and the periodic limb movement disorder -- Hypersomnias of central origin -- Insomnia -- Circadian rhythm sleep disorders (CRSD) -- Clinical EEG and nocturnal epilepsy -- Parasomnias -- Psychiatry and sleep -- Sleep and non-respiratory physiology -- Sleep and neurological disorders.
  • 2012From: Ovid
    [edited by] Cynthia Mattice, Rita Brooks, Teofilo Lee-Chiong.
    Section I. Overview of sleep medicine -- Section II. Anatomy and physiology -- Section III. Sleep disorders and disorders that affect sleep -- Section IV. Patient care and assessment -- Section V. Polysomnography -- Section VI. Interventions and therapeutics -- Section VII. Ancillary procedures -- Section VIII. Pediatrics -- Section IX. Sleep center management -- Section X. Appendix.
  • 2010From: Springer
    Jaime M. Monti, S. R. Pandi-Perumal, Hanns Möhler, editors.
    Part 1. Basic Physiology and Pharmacology -- Physiology and Pharmacology of the GABA System: Focus on GABA Receptors / Hanns Möhler -- Development of Subtype-Selective GABAA Receptor Compounds for the Treatment of Anxiety, Sleep Disorders and Epilepsy / John R. Atack -- Distribution of GABAA Receptor Subunits in the Human Brain / H. J Waldvogel, K Baer and R. L. M. Faull -- Pharmacokinetic Determinants of the Clinical Effects of Benzodiazepine Agonist Hypnotics / David J. Greenblatt -- Part 2. Sleep Science and Circuitry -- Sleep and Its Modulation by Substances That Affect GABAA Receptor Function / Axel Steiger -- Subcortical Neuromodulation of Feedforward and Feedback Inhibitory Microcircuits by the Reticular Activating System / J. Josh Lawrence -- Function of GABAB and ρ-Containing GABAA Receptors (GABAC Receptors) in the Regulation of Basic and Higher Integrated Sleep-Waking Processes / Claude Gottesmann -- Interactions Between GABAergic and Serotonergic Processes in the Dorsal Raphe Nucleus in the Control of REM Sleep and Wakefulness / Jaime M. Monti -- GABA-ergic Modulation of Pontine Cholinergic and Noradrenergic Neurons for REM Sleep Generation / Dinesh Pal and Birendra Nath Mallick -- Involvement of GABAergic Mechanisms in the Laterodorsal and Pedunculopontine Tegmental Nuclei (LDT-PPT) in the Promotion of REM Sleep / Pablo Torterolo and Giancarlo Vanini -- GABAergic Mechanisms in the Ventral Oral Pontine Tegmentum: The REM Sleep-Induction Site - in the Modulation of Sleep-Wake States / Fernando Reinoso-Suárez, Carmen de la Roza, Margarita L Rodrigo-Angulo, Isabel de Andrés and Ángel Núñez, et al. -- The Role of GABAergic Modulation of Mesopontine Cholinergic Neurotransmission in Rapid Eye Movement (REM) Sleep / Gerald A Marks and Christopher M Sinton -- Melatonin and Sleep: Possible Involvement of GABAergic Mechanisms / Daniel P. Cardinali, S. R. Pandi-Perumal, Lennard P. Niles and Gregory M. Brown -- GABA Involvement in the Circadian Regulation of Sleep / J. Christopher Ehlen, Daniel L. Hummer, Ketema N. Paul and H. Elliott Albers -- Part 3. Neurotherapeutics -- Pathophysiology of Sleep Disorders / Thomas C. Wetter, Pierre A. Beitinger, Marie E. Beitinger and Bastian Wollweber -- Insomnia: Differential Diagnosis and Current Treatment Approach / J. F Pagel and Gerald Kram -- Zolpidem in the Treatment of Adult and Elderly Primary Insomnia Patients / Luc Staner, Françoise Cornette, Sarah Otmani, Jean -François Nedelec and Philippe Danjou -- Efficacy and Safety of Zopiclone and Eszopiclone in the Treatment of Primary and Comorbid Insomnia / Jadwiga S. Najib -- Indiplon / David N. Neubauer -- Polysomnographic and Clinical Assessment of Zaleplon for the Treatment of Primary Insomnia / Joseph Barbera and Colin Shapiro.
  • 2013From: Cambridge
    [edited by] Paul Shaw, Medhi Tafti, Michael Thorpy.
    "The Genetic Basis of Sleep and Sleep Disorders covers detailed reviews of the general principles of genetics and genetic techniques in the study of sleep and sleep disorders. The book contains sections on the genetics of circadian rhythms, of normal sleep and wake states and of sleep homeostasis. There are also sections discussing the role of genetics in the understanding of insomnias, hypersomnias including narcolepsy, parasomnias and sleep-related movement disorders. The final chapter highlights the use of gene therapy in sleep disorders. Written by genetic experts and sleep specialists from around the world, the book is up to date and geared specifically to the needs of both researchers and clinicians with an interest in sleep medicine."--Provided by publisher.
  • 2015From: Springer
    Hoyle Leigh and Jon Streltzer.
    Part I. General Principles and Approaches: Nature, Evolution, and Practice of Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry -- 1.Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry and Psychosomatic Medicine -- 2.The Functions of CL Psychiatry -- 3.The Why and How of Psychiatric Consultation -- 4.Common Reasons for Consultation and their Management -- 5.Psychiatric Consultation in the Emergency Setting -- 6.Interviewing in Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry -- 7.Basic Foundations of Diagnosis, Psychiatric Diagnosis, and Final Common Pathway Syndromes -- 8.Psychopharmacology in Consultation-liaison Psychiatry -- 9.Integrative Care Model of Psychiatry in the Primary Care Setting -- 10.Systems and Ethical Issues in CL Psychiatry: Hospital as a Social System, Sick Role & Doctor Role, Ethical & Legal Issues -- 11.Cultural Aspects of Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry -- Part II. Syndromes, Disorders, and Treatment in Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry -- 12.Delirium, Alcohol Intoxication and Withdrawal Syndromes -- 13.Neurocognitive Disorders (Dementias) -- 14.Anxiety and Anxiety Disorders -- 15.Mood Syndromes : Bipolar and Related Disorders and Depressive Disorders -- 16.Trauma and Stressor-Related Disorders I: Acute Stress Disorder, Posttraumatic Stress Disorder -- 17.Trauma and Stressor-Related Disorders 2: Adjustment Disorders -- 18. Dissociative Disorder -- 19.Psychosis -- 20. Substance Use Problems -- 21.Somatic Symptom and Related Disorders (Psychological Factors Affecting Medical Condition, Conversion, Factitious Disorder) -- 22.Chronic Pain -- 23.Somatization, Hypochondriasis (Illness Anxiety Disorder), and Somatization Disorder -- 24. Obsessive Compulsive and Related Disorders -- 25.Patient?s Personality, Personality Types and Traits, and Disorders -- 26.Acute Settings and Conditions: Intensive Care Unit, Heart Disease, Stroke, Seizures -- 27. The Chronic Patient/Palliative Care Settings -- 28.The Kidney Impaired Patient -- 29. The Immune-Compromised Patients- HIV and Organ Transplantation -- 30.The Liver Impaired Patient -- 31.Obstetrics and Gynecology Patients: Menstrual Cycle, Pregnancy, and Postpartum-Related Psychiatric Disorders: Do Hormones Have a Role in Affective State? -- 32.Children and Adolescents -- 33.The Geriatric Patient -- 34.Special Procedures: Intravenous Sedative Interviews, Hoover Test, Hypnosis, Waddell Test.
  • 2007From: Springer
    Hoyle Leigh and Jon Streltzer ; with additional contributions by international experts.
  • 2013From: Springer
    edited by Victor R. Preedy, Vinood B. Patel, Lan-Ahn Le.
    Sleep and insomnia: setting the scene -- 1. Neurologic basis of sleep: an overview / C. Guilleminault -- 2. Insomnia / D.L. Arand -- 3. Insomnia and sleep medications / S. Randall -- 4. Circadian rhythm sleep disorders / T. Lee-Chiong -- 5. Gene variants associated with sleep duration: implications for metabolic dysfunction / T. Roenneberg -- Fasting, eating and sleep -- 6. Partial sleep deprivation and food intake in men / D. Davenne -- 7. Night eating syndrome in obesity / R. Dalle Grave -- 8. Postprandial drowsiness in dyspepsia / E.S. Corazziari -- 9. Sleep disturbances and eating behaviours in undergraduate students / M.H. Azevedo -- 10. Sleeptime diet and bone health / K.E. Scholz-Ahrens -- Metabolism, metabolic syndrome, obesity and sleep -- 11. Ghrelin: a gastric peptide linking sleep and energy balance / W.H. Oertel -- 12. Partial sleep deprivation and insulin resistance / E. Donga -- 13. Sleep deprivation and human energy metabolism / P.D. Penev -- 14. Sleep, sedentary activity and weight gain / J.-P. Chaput -- 15. Metabolism, metabolic syndrome, obesity and sleep / Y. Harada -- 16. Sleep and obesity in children / R. Tauman -- Diseases and conditions associated with altered sleep -- 17. Sleep in diabetic patients: a focus on acute and chronic complications of diabetes mellitus affecting sleep / I.A. Harsch -- 18. Sleep quantity and quality and the risk of type-2 diabetes / F.P. Cappuccio -- 19. Obstructive sleep apnea: diet and lifestyle treatments / H. Tuomilehto -- 20. Diabetes mellitus and obstructive sleep apnoea / Y. Peker -- 21. Enteral support at sleep time in Crohn's disease / T. Yamamoto -- Foods and nutrients and other factors that disturb sleep -- 22. Caffeine, sleep and sleepiness: withdrawal, dependence and tolerance / S. Heatherley -- 23. Alcohol and sleep / J. Foster -- 24. Vitamin D deficiency, sleep, sleep disruption, and daytime neurocognitive impairment / A.A. Marino -- 25. Oral cavity and oropharyngeal cancers and sleep / K.M. Higgins -- 26. Sleep-related eating as a side effect of drugs for insomnia / S.-H. Park -- Foods and nutrients that assist sleep -- 27. Nutritional supplements and sleep: an overview / R.B. Finesmith -- 28. Components in formula milks that improve sleep / C. Barriga -- 29. Cherry-enriched diets improve sleep from young to elderly populations / S.D. Paredes -- 30. Effect of tart cherry juice beverage on insomnia / W. Pigeon -- 31. Branched-chain amino acid-enriched snacks for sleep disturbance / K. Nakao -- 32. Human milk nucleotides improve sleep: a focus on circadian profiles / J. Cubero -- 33. Tryptophan and sleep: breakfast tryptophan content and sleep / H. Takeuchi.
  • 2017From: Cambridge
    edited by John T. Cacioppo, Louis G. Tassinary, Gary G. Berntson.
  • edited by John T. Cacioppo, Louis G. Tassinary, Gary G. Berntson.
    PrintStatus: Not Checked OutLane Catalog Record
  • 2011From: Ovid
    edited by Alon Y. Avidan, Phyllis C. Zee.
    "The handbook offers practical and easily referenced algorithmic flow diagrams. It provides the flexibility of a quick, easily referenced guideline whereas the chapters provide specific diagnostic tools and detailed reviews of treatments"--Provided by publisher.
  • 2011.From: ScienceDirect
    edited by Hans P.A. van Dongen, Gerard A. Kerkhof.
    There is a critical, bidirectional relationship between sleep and cognition, yet the literature in this area is scattered and it is surprisingly difficult to find a comprehensive overview of the basic principles, latest discoveries, and outstanding challenges. This issue of Progress in Brain Research is spilt over 2 volumes bringing together cutting-edge research on the topic in the basic, clinical and applied sciences. The 2 volumes review current knowledge and understanding, provide a starting point for researchers and practitioners entering the field, and build a platform for further research.
  • 2014From: Springer
    Susan Redline, Nathan A. Berger, editors.
    This volume on the Impact of Sleep and Sleep Disturbances on Obesity and Cancer continues the transdisciplinary approach of this series with chapters authored by the leading experts in this field, focused on the normal regulation of the restorative sleep associated processes across the lifespan, the major mechanisms of sleep and circadian rhythm disturbances and the behavioral, physiologic, biochemical and molecular consequences of sleep disturbances. These areas, in turn, are discussed in relationship to their effects on cancer incidence and progression. Students and research scientists involved in all aspects of energy balance and cancer research and patient care should find this volume useful to better understand the causes, contributions and consequences of sleep and circadian rhythm disturbances and their relation to cancer. The volume outlines many exciting areas where research is needed. In addition to its value for researchers, it should be useful to all physicians and health care personnel who care for cancer patients and cancer survivors to better understand the importance of sleep, consequences of sleep disturbances and benefits of their correction.
  • 2010From: Springer
    Colleen E. Carney, Jack D. Edinger.
    Insomnia is often undiagnosed, or treated as a symptom of anxiety. This is the first guidebook for clinicians that considers the evaluation and management of insomnia and related sleep disturbances that occur conjointly with the common anxiety disorders.
  • 2012From: Springer
    Linda Chlan, Marshall I. Hertz, editors.
    Overview of integrative therapies and healing practices -- Evaluation of integrative therapies for research and practice -- Integrative therapies in chronic pulmonary conditions -- Integrative therapies for people with asthma -- Integrative therapies for people with asthma -- Integrative therapies for people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease -- Integrative therapies for people with interstitial lung disease, idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, and pulmonary arterial hypertension -- Integrative therapies for people with cystic fibrosis -- Integrative therapies for people with lung cancer -- Integrative therapies for lung transplantation recipients -- Integrative therapies in critical care and sleep disorders -- Integrative therapies in the management of critically ill patients -- Integrative therapies to promote sleep in the intensive care unit -- Future application of integrative therapies for sepsis: bench and experimental animal models -- Integrative therapies to manage acute and chronic sleep disorders -- Integrative therapies to promote lung health -- Integrative therapies for tobacco cessation -- Integrative therapies to support palliative and end-of-life care in lung disease -- Whole medical systems in lung health and sleep: focus on traditional Chinese medicine -- Counseling patients with chronic lung disease: interdisciplinary strategies for reducing distress.
  • 2011From: Springer
    Anthony Reading.
    The book introduces a radically new way of thinking about information and the important role it plays in living systems. It opens up new avenues for exploring how cells and organisms change and adapt, since the ability to detect and respond to meaningful information is the key that enables them to receive their genetic heritage, regulate their internal milieu, and respond to changes in their environment. It also provides a way of resolving Descartes{u2019} dilemma by explaining the workings of the brain in non-mechanical terms that are not tainted by spiritual or metaphysical beliefs. The types of meaningful information that different species and different cell types are able to detect are finely matched to the ecosystem in which they live, for natural selection has shaped what they need to know to function effectively in those circumstances. Biological detection and response systems range from the chemical configurations that govern genes and cell life to the relatively simple tropisms that guide single-cell organisms, the rudimentary nervous systems of invertebrates, and the complex neuronal structures of mammals and primates. The scope of meaningful information that can be detected and responded to reaches its peak in our own species, as exemplified by our special abilities in language, cognition, emotion, and consciousness, all of which are explored within this new framework.
  • 2013From: Springer
    Akhlag Farooqui.
    The metabolic syndrome is a cluster of common pathologies: abdominal obesity linked to an excess of visceral fat, insulin resistance, dyslipidemia and hypertension. At the molecular level, metabolic syndrome is accompanied not only by dysregulation in the expression of adipokines, cytokines, and chemokines but also by alterations in insulin and leptin signaling, oxidative stress, and chronic low grade inflammation. These changes affect immune responses and mediate chronic inflammation leading to alterations in the hypothalamic 'bodyweight/appetite/satiety set point'. It is becoming increasingly evident that metabolic syndrome is a risk factor for neurological disorders such as stroke, depression, and Alzheimer disease (AD). Family history, age, environmental and lifestyle factors (diet and physical inactivity, and exposure to toxins) are closely associated with predisposition for the development of metabolic syndrome as well as neurological disorders. The incidences of stroke are 2 to 4-fold higher in patients with metabolic syndrome and cardiovascular diseases compared to normal subjects of the same age. Similarly, patients with metabolic syndrome have a 2 to 3-fold increased risk for developing dementia and AD. Metabolic syndrome doubles the risk of depression. The molecular mechanism underlying the mirror relationship between metabolic syndrome and neurological disorders is not fully understood. However, biochemical alterations observed in metabolic syndrome like induction of chronic inflammation and oxidative stress, impairment of endothelial cell function, induction of insulin and leptin resistance, hyperglycemia-related increase in advanced glycation end-products, and micro-vascular injury may represent a pathological bridge between metabolic syndrome and neurological disorders. It is hoped that Metabolic Syndrome: An important risk factor for stroke, Alzheimer disease, and depression will be useful to postgraduate students, faculty, research scientists, pharmacologists, nutritionists, and physicians, who are curious about the molecular mechanisms that link metabolic syndrome with stroke, Alzheimer disease, and depression.
  • 2010From: Springer
    D. Alistair Steyn-Ross, Moira Steyn-Ross, editors.
    Phase transitions in single neurons and neural populations: Critical slowing, anesthesia, and sleep cycles -- Generalized state-space models for modeling nonstationary EEG time-series -- Spatiotemporal instabilities in neural fields and the effects of additive noise -- Spontaneous brain dynamics emerges at the edge of instability -- Limited spreading: How hierarchical networks prevent the transition to the epileptic state -- Bifurcations and state changes in the human alpha rhythm: Theory and experiment -- Inducing transitions in mesoscopic brain dynamics -- Phase transitions in physiologically-based multiscale mean-field brain models -- A continuum model for the dynamics of the phase transition from slow-wave sleep to REM sleep -- What can a mean-field model tell us about the dynamics of the cortex? -- Phase transitions, cortical gamma, and the selection and read-out of information stored in synapses -- Cortical patterns and gamma genesis are modulated by reversal potentials and gap-junction diffusion.
  • 2012From: Cambridge
    edited by Richard D. Urman, Alan D. Kaye.
    A concise, practical handbook giving up-to-date, evidence based, 'how to' guidance on safe, effective procedural sedation.
  • Oliver Sacks.
    PrintStatus: Not Checked OutLane Catalog Record
    Haunted by music. A bolt from the blue : sudden musicophilia ; A strangely familiar feeling : musical seizures ; Fear of music : musicogenic epilepsy ; Music on the brain : imagery and imagination ; Brainworms, sticky music and catchy tunes ; Musical hallucinations -- A range of musicality. Sense and sensibility : a range of musicality ; Things fall apart : amusia and dysharmonia ; Papa blows his nose in G : absolute pitch ; Pitch imperfect : cochlear amusia ; In living stereo : why we have two ears ; Two thousand operas : musical savants ; An auditory world : music and blindness ; The key of clear green : synesthesia and music -- Memory, movement, and music. In the moment : music and amnesia ; Speech and song : aphasia and music therapy ; Accidental davening : dyskinesia and cantillation ; Come together : music and Tourette's Syndrome ; Keeping time : rhythm and movement ; Kinetic melody: Parkinson's disease and music therapy -- Phantom fingers: the case of the one-armed pianist ; Athletes of the small muscles : musician's dystonia -- Emotion, identity, and music. Awake and asleep : musical dreams ; Seduction and indifference ; Lamentations : music and depression ; The case of Harry S. : music and emotion ; Irrepressible : music and the temporal lobes ; A hypermusical species : Williams Syndrome ; Music and identity : dementia and music therapy.
  • 2016From: Springer
    Meeta Goswami, S.R. Pandi-Perumal, Michael J. Thorpy, editors.
    Section I -- Etiology -- 1. The Genetics of Narcolepsy -- 2. Orexin (Hypocretin) and Narcolepsy -- 3. Precipitants of Narcolepsy: Vaccines and Infections -- Section II -- Clinical Considerations -- 4. Epidemiology of Narcolepsy -- 5. Diagnostic Criteria and Delay in Diagnosis of Narcolepsy -- 6. Narcolepsy in Childhood -- 7. Narcolepsy in the Older Adult -- 8. Hypnagogic Hallucinations and Sleep Paralysis -- 9. Symptomatic Narcolepsy or Hypersomnia, with and without Hypocretin (Orexin) Deficiency -- 10. Hypersomnias Other than Narcolepsy: Differential Diagnosis -- 11. Narcolepsy and Other Comorbid Medical Illnesses -- 12. Sleep Disorders Comorbidities in Narcolepsy and their Management -- 13. Neuroimaging of Narcolepsy -- Section III -- Psychosocial Considerations -- 14. Quality of Life and Psychosocial Issues in Narcolepsy: Implications for Management -- 15. Narcolepsy, Intimacy and Sexuality -- 16. Memory and Cognition in Narcolepsy -- 17. Psychoanalysis and Narcolepsy -- 18. Dreaming in Narcolepsy -- 19. Narcolepsy and Mental Illness -- 20. Narcolepsy, Driving and Traffic Safety -- Section IV -- Management -- 21. Overview of Management of Narcolepsy -- 22. Modes of Action of Drugs Related to Narcolepsy: Pharmacology of Wake-Promoting Compounds and Anticataplectics -- 23. Modafinil/Armodafinil in the Treatment of Narcolepsy -- 24. Sodium Oxybate in the Treatment of Narcolepsy -- 25. Pregnancy and Anaesthesia in Narcolepsy -- 26. Emerging Treatments for Narcolepsy -- 27. Behavioral and Non-Pharmacological Management of Narcolepsy -- Section V -- Health Care Delivery and Medico-Legal Considerations -- 28. Narcolepsy and Developmental Disability -- 29. Succeeding in School and in the Workplace with Narcolepsy -- 30. Medico-Legal Aspects of Disability in Narcolepsy -- 31. The Affordable Care Act and the Future of Sleep Medicine.
  • 2011From: Springer
    Christian R. Baumann, Claudio L. Bassetti, Thomas E. Scammell, editors.
    pt. 1. Etiology of narcolepsy -- pt. 2. Neurochemistry of narcolepsy -- pt. 3. The role of the hypocretins in sleep-wake regulation -- pt. 4. The key role of the hypothalamus -- pt. 5. Reward, addiction, emotions and the hypocretin system -- pt. 6. REM sleep dysregulation and motor abnormalities in narcolepsy -- pt. 7. The border lands of narcolepsy -- pt. 8. The diagnosis of narcolepsy and the assessment of fitness to drive -- pt. 9. Treatment of narcolepsy.
  • Peter Ulric Tse.
    The issues of mental causation, consciousness, and free will have vexed philosophers since Plato. This book examines these unresolved issues from a neuroscientific perspective. In contrast with philosophers who use logic rather than data to argue whether mental causation or consciousness can exist given unproven first assumptions, Tse proposes that we instead listen to what neurons have to say. Because the brain must already embody a solution to the mind--body problem, why not focus on how the brain actually realizes mental causation? Tse draws on exciting recent neuroscientific data concerning how informational causation is realized in physical causation at the level of NMDA receptors, synapses, dendrites, neurons, and neuronal circuits. He argues that a particular kind of strong free will and downward mental causation are realized in rapid synaptic plasticity. Recent neurophysiological breakthroughs reveal that neurons function as criterial assessors of their inputs, which then change the criteria that will make other neurons fire in the future. Such informational causation cannot change the physical basis of information realized in the present, but it can change the physical basis of information that may be realized in the immediate future. This gets around the standard argument against free will centered on the impossibility of self-causation. Tse explores the ways that mental causation and qualia might be realized in this kind of neuronal and associated information-processing architecture, and considers the psychological and philosophical implications of having such an architecture realized in our brains.
  • Nicole Roven Giuliani.
    Morphometric studies reveal that the volumes of many brain structures differ between clinical and non-clinical populations. Specifically, populations characterized by affective disturbances related to heightened emotional reactivity and diminished emotion regulation have been found to possess smaller volumes of brain structures involved in emotion reactivity and regulation. I sought to determine whether similar associations would be found between brain structure and trait emotion reactivity and regulation in healthy individuals. Specifically, I predicted that emotion reactivity, as measured by negative affect, would be negatively related to the volume of the ventral anterior cingulate cortex, insula, orbitofrontal cortex, and amygdala, and that emotion regulation, as measured by usage of expressive suppression and cognitive reappraisal, would be positively related to the volume of the dorsal and ventral anterior cingulate cortex, dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, hippocampus, orbitofrontal cortex, cerebellar vermis, and anterior insula. I tested these predictions using two complementary methods, region of interest (ROI) and voxel-based morphometry (VBM). In Study 1, which used a sample of healthy adult women, trait usage of expressive suppression was correlated positively with the volume of the middle frontal gyrus and anterior insula, and negatively with ventral anterior cingulate volume. Trait usage of cognitive reappraisal was correlated positively with the volume of the bilateral dorsal anterior cingulate cortex. All of these correlations were found using both ROI and VBM methods. In Study 2, which used a more diverse sample of healthy males and females ranging in age from 10 to 22, self-reported levels of trait negative affect was correlated negatively with posterior insula volume, although this finding was not confirmed using VBM. Both ROI and VBM revealed that trait suppression usage frequency was correlated positively with right ventral anterior cingulate and anterior insula volume. The strength of the relationship between suppression and anterior insula volume increased as subject age increased. Although no ROIs were found to correlate with trait reappraisal usage frequency, VBM found that reappraisal positively correlated with gray matter clusters in the prefrontal cortex. The findings from this dissertation demonstrate that the structural alterations seen in individuals suffering from mood and anxiety disorders may not result from psychopathology per se, but may instead be on the lower end of the continuum of emotion reactivity, emotion regulation, and associated brain structure.
  • 2013From: Cambridge
    edited by Eric Nofzinger, Pierre Maquet, Michael J. Thorpy.
  • 2013From: Springer
    Akio Suzumura, Kazuhiro Ikenaka, editors.
    Accumulation of glia, gliosis, in various neurological disorders is not a static scar, but actively involved in pathogenesis of various neurological and psychiatric disorders, where glial cells produce both inflammatory and neurotrophic factors. These factors may play a role in neuronal damage, but also have a protective and reparative function by inducing neuroinflammation. However, definition as well as the mechanisms of neuroinflammation is not yet clear. We first define acute, chronic and non-classical neuroinflammation. Glial cells are activated by a variety of stimuli via receptors on glial cells. Toll like receptors (TLR) are one of these receptors. In response to harmful stimuli, neurons produce factors as either eat-me or help-me signals. These factors include cytokines, chemokines and damage-associated molecular pattern (DAMP). Some of them activate glial cells via TLR, and function to protect neurons or further induce neuroinflammation. Thus, the interaction between neuron-glia and glia-glia is a main feature of neuroinflammation. Glial cells communicate with other glial or neural cells via gap-junctions. The communication may also be important for the understanding of neuroinflammation. Oligodendrocytes-neurons communication may be critical in either myelination or demyelination. Damage of blood-brain barrier (BBB) is common feature of both inflammatory and degenerative neurological disorders. Thus, relation of BBB damage and functions of glial cell may also be important in the development of neuroinflammation. In this book, we focused on neuron-glia interaction of various aspects for understanding of pathophysiology of neuroinflammation in development of inflammatory as well as degenerative neurological disorders.
  • 2012From: Springer
    Ugo Nocentini, Carlo Caltagirone, Gioacchino Tedeschi, editors.
    Part 1. Multiple sclerosis: general clinical aspects -- Introduction / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- Epidemiology / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- Clinical Presentation / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- Etiopathogenesis / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- Neuropathology / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- The Diagnosis of Multiple Sclerosis / Simona Bonavita and Gioacchino Tedeschi -- Assessment Instruments / Silvia Romano, Carlo Caltagirone and Ugo Nocentini -- Neuroimaging in Multiple Sclerosis / Gioacchino Tedeschi, Renato Docimo, Alvino Bisecco and Antonio Gallo -- Therapy of Multiple Sclerosis / Alessandro d'Ambrosio and Simona Bonavita -- Rehabilitation in Multiple Sclerosis / Ugo Nocentini and Carlo Caltagirone -- Part 2. Disturbances in multiple sclerosis -- Depression and Anxiety / Alberto Siracusano, Cinzia Niolu, Lucia Sacchetti and Michele Ribolsi -- Bipolar Disorder and Mania / Alberto Siracusano, Cinzia Niolu, Michele Ribolsi and Lucia Sacchetti -- Mood Dysfunctions in MS and Neuroimaging / Antonio Gallo, Rosaria Sacco and Gioacchino Tedeschi -- Psychosis / Patrizia Montella, Manuela de Stefano, Daniela Buonanno and Gioacchino Tedeschi -- Euphoria, Pathological Laughing and Crying / Silvia Romano and Ugo Nocentini -- Emotions and Multiple Sclerosis / Ugo Nocentini -- Part 3. Cognitive dysfunctions and multiple sclerosis -- Cognitive Dysfunctions in Multiple Sclerosis / Ugo Nocentini, Silvia Romano and Carlo Caltagirone -- Conclusions.
  • 2013From: Cambridge
    edited by Mark W. Green, Philip R. Muskin.
    Epidemiology of the psychiatric comorbidities of headache / Kathleen Mullin [and others] -- Migraine / Mark W. Green -- Tension-type headache / Robert G. Kaniecki -- Mood disorder and headache / Mallika Lavakumar, Philip R. Muskin, Peter A. Shapiro -- Anxiety disorders and primary headache / Justin M. Nash, Rabin Chandran, and Lucy Rathier -- Stress and headache / Carolyn B. Britton -- Drug dependence in headache patients / Margaret E.M. Haglund and Eric D. Collins -- The neuropsychiatry of psychosis and headache / Sander Markx -- Chronic daily headache / Rob Cowan -- Stress management / Nomita Sonty -- Working with personality and personality disorders in the headache patient / Elizabeth Haase -- Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) approaches to headache / Maurice Preter and Samuel Lieblich -- Somatoform disorders and headache / Filza Hussain, Peter A. Shapiro, and Philip R. Muskin.
  • 2009From: Springer
    Vee P. Prasher, editor.
  • 2009From: ClinicalKey
    editors-in-chief, Robert Stickgold, Matthew P. Walker.
    Section I: Introduction. History of sleep research / R. Pelayo and C. Guilleminault -- Section II: Definitions and descriptions of sleep. Sleep architecture / E. F. Pace-Schott ; Behavior and parasomnias (RSBD) / M. W. Mahowald, M. A. Cramer-Bornemann, and C. H. Schenck ; Sleep oscillations and PGO waves / M. Steriade ; PET activation patterns / T. T. Dang-Vu, M. Desseilles, P. Peigneux, S. Laureys, and P. Maquet ; Hippocampal-neocortical dialog / J. J. Chrobak, A. Sirota, and G. Buzáski ; Network reactivation / S. Ribeiro and M. Nicolelis ; Gene expression / C. Cirelli and G. Tononi -- Section III: Ontogeny and phylogeny of sleep. Phylogeny and ontogeny of sleep / J. A. Lesku, D. Martinez-Gonzalez, and N. C. Rattenborg ; Sleep in adolescents / I. Tarokh and M. A. Carskadon ; Sleep in aging / M. Rissling and S. Ancoli-Israel -- Section IV: Control of sleep and sleep states. Thalamic regulation of sleep / A. Destexhe and T. J. Sejnowski ; Hypothalamic regulation of sleep / P. M. Fuller and J. Lu ; Histamine / H. L. Haas, O. Selbach, and O. A. Sergeeva ; Cytokines and other neuromodulators / J. M. Krueger, L. Churchill, and D. M. Rector ; Locus coeruleus and Raphe nucleus / B. E. Jones ; Acetylcholine / B. E. Jones ; Dopamine / P. M. Fuller and J. Lu -- Section V: Sleep and arousal states. Reticular activating system / E. Garcia-Rill ; Nightmares / M. Schredl ; Coma / S. Laureys, M. Boly, G. Moonen, and P. Maquet -- Section VI: Circadian. Circadian regulation by the suprachiasmatic nucleus / D. J. Earnest ; Sleep: development and circadian control / H. C. Heller and M. G. Frank ; Sleep and waking in drosophila / C. Cirelli and G. Tononi ; Genetics of circadian disorders in humans / A.-M. Chang and P. C. Zee ; Circadian rhythms in sleepiness, alertness, and performance / J. D. Minkel and D. F. Dinges -- Section VII: Pharmacology of sleep. Modafini, amphetamines, and caffeine / C. Ballas and D. F. Dinges ; Adenosine / R. Basheer, J. T. McKenna, and R. W. McCarley -- Section VIII: Sleep function. Endocrine function during sleep and sleep deprivation / J. M. Mullington ; Immune function during sleep and sleep deprivation / J. M. Mullington ; Thermoregulation during sleep and sleep deprivation / R. Szymusiak ; Autonomic dysregulation during REM sleep / S. M. Caples and V. K. Somers ; Sleep-dependent memory processing / M. P. Walker ; Behavioral change with sleep deprivation / J. D. Minkel, S. Banks, and D. F. Dinges ; Sleep deprivation and brain function / S. P. A. Drummond and B. S. McKenna ; Napping / S. C. Medrick and S. P. A. Drummond -- Section IX: Sleep disorders. Sleep apnea / S. C. Veasey ; Narcolepsy / E. Mignot and L. Lin ; Cataplexy / S. Nishino ; Sleeping sickness / M. Bentivoglio and K. Kristensson -- Section X: Dreaming. Theories of dream function / D. Kuiken ; Sleep and consciousness / J. A. Hobson ; REM/REM differences in dream content / J. S. Antrobus and E. J. Wamsley ; Dreams and nightmares in PTSD / A. Germain and A. Zadra ; Theories and correlates of nightmares / T. Nielsen and R. Levin ; Incorporation of waking events into dreams / E. J. Wamsley and R. Stickgold.
  • 2012From: Springer
    edited by Jeffrey P. Weiss, MD, FACS, Jerry G. Blaivas, MD, Philip E. V. Van Kerrebroeck, MD, PhD, MMSc, Alan J. Wein, MD, FACS, PhD(hon).
    Nocturia: Causes, Consequences and Clinical Approaches is the first volume exclusively on the topic of nocturia and is designed to be a comprehensive treatise on the subject. The volume is organized into 11 chapters first introducing and defining nocturia and its impact to patients and society, followed by chapters dealing with predictors and risk factors; relationship to sleep disorders; overactive bladder; and water homeostasis. Therapeutic areas addressing nocturia are covered in specific chapters and include pharmacotherapy affecting the bladder, prostate and kidneys as well as behavioral therapy and surgical intervention. Separate chapters are devoted to alternative therapies as well as the impact of nocturia in the elderly. The volume closes with a chapter presenting avenues for future investigation into the etiology and management of nocturia. Clinical case scenarios inclusive of figures and tables illuminate the evaluation and management of patients with nocturia. Nocturia: Causes, Consequences and Clinical Approaches will give physicians and related healthcare providers the background to understand the conditions causing nocturia, how nocturia affects society and the basis for its rational treatment. It will be used as a state of the art reference by urologists, urogynecologists, internists, nephrologists, pulmonologists, endocrinologists and sleep medicine specialists.
  • 2011From: ProQuest Ebook Central
    Beverley M. Clarke.
    The first book to address issues of suffering as separate from pain that require psychologically and culturally sensitive interventions
  • 2013From: Springer
    Sanjeev V. Kothare, Anna Ivanenko, editors.
    Part I. Overview -- Introduction -- Pathophysiology of parasomnias -- Classification of parasomnias -- Diagnosing parasomnias -- Part II. Clinical characteristics of arousal disorders -- Sleepwalking and its variants in adults -- Sleepwalking in children and adolescents -- Sleep terrors and confusional arousals in adults -- Sleep terrors and confusional arousals in children and adolescents -- Part III. Clinical characteristics of sleep-wake transition disorders -- Sleep starts and sleep talking -- Part IV. Clinical characteristics of parasomnias associated with REM sleep -- Physiology and content of dreams -- Nightmare disorders in adults -- Nightmare disorders in children -- Recurrent isolated sleep paralysis (RISP) -- Sleep-related hallucinations -- REM behavior disorder in adults -- REM behavior disorder in children -- Part V. Other parasomnias -- Nocturnal paroxysmal dystonia -- Sleep related dissociative disorders -- Sleep bruxism -- Nocturnal enuresis -- Sleep-related eating disorders: a separate entity or part of the NES clinical spectrum? -- Parasomnia overlap disorder -- Part VI. Neurological, psychiatric and medical disorders presenting as parasomnias -- Neurological conditions associated with parasomnias -- Psychiatric disorders presenting with parasomnias -- Medical disorders presenting with parasomnias -- Parasomnias caused by other conditions -- Part VIII. Interventions for parasomnias -- Treatment of parasomnias -- Use of alternative medicines in parasomnias for adults and children -- Part VIII. Medioclegal aspects -- Sexxomnia: a medicolegal case-based approach in analyzing potential sleep-related abnormal sexual behaviors -- Forensic aspects of the parasomnias.
  • 2010From: Cambridge
    edited by Michael Thorpy, Giuseppe Plazzi.
    "The first authoritative review on the parasomnias - disorders that cause abnormal behavior during sleep - this book contains many topics never before covered in detail. The behaviors associated with parasomnias may lead to injury of the patient or bed-partner, and may have forensic implications. These phenomena are common but often unrecognized, misdiagnosed, or ignored in clinical practice. With increasing awareness of abnormal behaviors in sleep, the book fulfils the need for in-depth descriptions of clinical and research aspects of these disorders, including differential diagnosis, pathophysiology, morbidity, and functional consequences of each condition, where known. Appropriate behavioral and pharmacological treatments are addressed in detail. There are authoritative sections on disorders of arousal, parasomnias usually associated with REM sleep, sleep-related movement disorders and other variants, and therapy of parasomnias. Sleep specialists, neurologists, psychiatrists, psychologists and other healthcare professionals with an interest in sleep disorders will find this book essential reading"--Provided by publisher.
  • Janice Chen.
    Prediction is at the core of memory. A memory system stores information about the past in service of preparation for the future, and thus the act of memory retrieval may be viewed as an act of prediction about upcoming events. Converging evidence from animal and compuational models suggests that within the hippocampus, stored memories are compared to current sensory input in order to compute novelty -- when expectation deviates from actual outcome. Specifically, hippocampal subfield CA1 is thought to support this computation of mismatch between past and present. Detection of novelty in turn is hypothesized to modulate encoding processes, providing a mechanism for gating the entry of information into long-term memory. Using high-resolution functional MRI, I examined hippocampal subfield (CA1, CA23/DG[dentate gyrus], subiculum) and medial temporal lobe (MTL: entorhinal, perirhinal, parahippocampal) cortical activation during associative retrieval and associative mismatches in humans. In Experiment 1, subjects performed cued image retrieval and made explicit comparisons of memory to matching or mismatching decision probes. Activity in multiple hippocampal and MTL cortical subregions tracked associative retrieval success, whereas activity in CA1 and perirhinal cortex tracked the presence of associative mismatches. In Experiment 2, subjects viewed sequences of images while performing an incidental task (1-back target detection). In CA1, CA23/DG, and perirhinal cortex, activation was greater when image sequences were presented in rearranged order (mismatch with memory) compared to repeated order (match with memory). In CA1 only, this mismatch enhancement was significantly modulated by prediction strength: the mismatch enhancement was greater when predictions were stronger. In a separate behavioral experiment, recognition memory was found to be better for images that had appeared in rearranged-order (mismatch) than repeated-order (match) sequences, supporting the notion that mismatch detection leads to encoding upregulation. In Experiment 3, subjects viewed sequences of images containing either temporal predicitive information only or combined temporal and spatial predictive information. When novel images were embedded within previously viewed sequences, activation in CA1 was significantly related to subsequent memory for items which had violated predictions (remembered > forgotten), with this enhancement modulated by the amount of predictive information. Together, these data are consistent with the hypothesis that CA1 acts as a comparator, detecting when memory for the past and sensory input in the present diverge. More broadly, the current studies reveal the dynamics of the human hippocampus and MTL cortices during the acts of prediction, novelty detection, and memory encoding -- a continuous cycle of events that enable preparation for the future based on past experience.
  • 2014From: Springer
    James F. Pagel, S.R. Pandi-Perumal, editors.
    Diagnosing and treating sleep disorders have been added to the primary care physician's list of ever-growing responsibilities. This added expectation presents many risks since sleep medicine is rarely included in the curricula of medical schools or in non-sleep medicine residency training. The second edition to Primary Care Sleep Medicine fulfills the need of a comprehensive text assisting the physician with up-to-date information on the sleep medicine field. This updated volume represents the cutting edge of knowledge for the field, with summaries of the latest research on new diagnostic tests, medications and therapies; useful for any physician considering specialization in the field. Chapters are authored by leaders in the field of sleep medicine with an understanding of the primary care environment. Practical and comprehensive, this text is an invaluable resource for physicians and allied health professionals.
  • 2014From: ClinicalKey
    [edited by] Stephen H. Sheldon, Meir H. Kryger, Richard Ferber, David Gozal.
    Principles and Practice of Pediatric Sleep Medicine, 2nd Edition, written by preeminent sleep medicine experts Drs. Sheldon, Kryger, Ferber, and Gozal, is the most comprehensive source for diagnosing and managing sleep disorders in children. Newly updated and now in full color throughout, this medical reference book is internationally recognized as the definitive resource for any health practitioner who treats children, providing absolute guidance on virtually all of the sleep-associated problems encountered in pediatric patients. Organized format separates coverage into Normal and Abnormal sleep for quick access to the key information you need.Abundantly referenced chapters help you to investigate topics further. Equips you with a complete understanding of both medical and psychiatric sleep disorders.
  • 2017From: ClinicalKey
    [edited by] Meir Kryger, Thomas Roth.
  • 2011From: ScienceDirect
    [edited by] Meir H. Kryger, Thomas Roth, William C. Dement.
    Also available: Print – 2011
  • 1904-From: Google Books
    translated from the 5th German ed. (1902) by Edwrd Bradford Titchener.
    Also available: Print – v. 1, 1904.
  • sponsored by Department of Psychiatry Walter Reed National Military Medical Center, Department of Medicine Walter Reed National Military Medical Center, National Intrepid Center of Excellence Sleep Laboratory Department,, Center for the Study of Traumatic Stress, Department of Psychiatry, Uniformed Services University ; editior Mary Lee Dichtel, RN.
    List of speakers -- The legacy of Kenneth L. Artiss -- Preface -- Introduction: sleep and DSM-V -- Overlap between sleep and psychiatric disoders: bidirectional relationships -- Healthy nights and better days: cognitive-behavioral treatments for insomnia -- Sleep issues in the military population -- Traumatic brain injury and sleep disorders -- Melatonin, light therapy and circadian rhythm disorders -- Speaker biographies.
  • Michael Cunyuan Chen.
    Insomnia is a prevalent and costly disorder of sleep-related distress, yet little is known about its etiology. To better understand the neurobiology underlying insomnia, we examined resting state and directed sleep brain activity in insomniacs and healthy controls using simultaneous blood oxygen level-dependent (BOLD) signal functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) and electroencephalography (EEG). Using dual regression analysis of BOLD signal brain networks derived from independent component analysis, we found increased coactivation of the insula in salience networks in insomniacs compared to healthy controls. This increase was accompanied by altered EEG power in insomniacs compared to healthy controls, as well as altered BOLD connectivity signatures of EEG frequency bands. These results suggest that aberrant connectivity of the insula and salience networks contribute to neural dysfunction in insomnia.
  • Robert A. Burton, M.D.
    "What if what we consider to be reason-based, deliberative judgment is really the product of involuntary mental sensations? In A Skeptic's Guide to the Mind, Dr. Robert Burton takes a close look at the key false assumptions that permeate the field of cognitive science and offers a new way of exploring how our brains generate thought. The essential paradox that drives this cutting-edge theory is that the same mechanisms that prevent understanding the mind also generate a sense that we can attain such understanding. In A Skeptic's Guide to the Mind, Burton presents his theory of the 'mental sensory system'--a system that generates the main components of consciousness: a sense of self, a sense of choice and free will, and how we make moral decisions. Bringing together anecdotes, practical thought experiments, and cutting-edge neuroscience to show how these various strands of thought and mental sensations interact, A Skeptic's Guide to the Mind offers a powerful tool for knowing what we can and cannot say about the mind; how to discern good from bad cognitive science studies; and most importantly, how to consider the moral implications of these studies. This is a pathbreaking model for considering the interaction between conscious and unconscious thought."-- Provided by publisher.
  • 2011From: Springer
    edited by Axel Hutt.
    Sleep and anesthesia resemble in many ways at a first glance. The most prominent common feature of course is the loss of consciousness, i.e. the loss of awareness of external stimuli. However a closer look at the loss of consciousness reveals already a difference between sleep and anesthesia: anesthesia is induced by an anesthetic drug whereas we may fall asleep without external cause. Other questions may arise about the difference of the two effects: do we dream during surgery under anesthesia, do we feel pain during sleep? Essentially, we may ask: what is common and what are the differences.
  • 2014From: Cambridge
    Professor Gregory Stores, MD, MA, FRCPsych, FRCP, Emeritus Professor of Developmental Neuropsychiatry, Department of Psychiatry, University of Oxford, Oxford, UK.
    1. General outline of sleep and its disorders in children and adolescents -- 2. Special considerations regarding sleep disturbance in children with a neurodevelopmental disorder -- 3. Main comorbid conditions in neurodevelopmental disorders capable of contributing to sleep disturbance -- 4. Sleep disturbance in specific neurodevelopmental disorders.
  • 2017From: ScienceDirect
    edited by Mitchell G. Miglis.
    Anatomy and physiology of normal sleep / L. Schneider -- Anatomy and physiology of the circadian system / R.P. Najjar, J.M. Zeitzer -- The functions of sleep and the effects of sleep deprivation / E.H. During, M. Kawai -- Sleep and cognitive impairment / B.R. Peters, S.J. Sha, K. Yaffe -- Sleep and movement disorders / L. Ashbrook, E.H. During -- Sleep and stroke / G.J. Meskill, C. Guilleminault -- Sleep and epilepsy / B. Razavi, R.S. Fisher -- Central nervous system hypersomnias / J. Cheung, C.M. Ruoff, E. Mignot -- Sleep and multiple sclerosis / D.J. Kimbrough, T.J. Braley -- Sleep and neuromuscular disease / S. Sakamuri, J.W. Day -- Sleep and headache / M. O'Hare, R.P. Cowan -- Sleep and the autonomic nervous system / M.G. Miglis.
  • 2009From: ClinicalKey
    [edited by] Michael Friedman.
    A multi-disciplinary approach that covers both the surgical and non-surgical interventions for sleep apnea and snoring. Full-color line drawings illustrate key concepts and create a comprehensive way of learning surgical techniques. Provides quick, easy access to the most up-to-date surgical and non surgical interventions for sleep apnea and snoring. Includes contributions from leaders in neurology, pulmonology, psychiatry, otolaryngology, and oral & maxillofacial surgery. Covers new and innovative procedures including ZPP (Zeta palatopharyngoplasty), Transpalatal Advancement Pharyngoplasty and Minimally invasive submucosal glossectomy. Details when and why surgery is necessary, and how to perform a successful operation for snoring and sleep apnea.
  • 2015From: CRCnetBASE
    edited by William Olds.
    Machine generated contents note: pt. I Introduction: The Watch Inside all of Us -- 1. Regulation of Prokineticin 2 Expression by Light and the Circadian Clock / Qun-Yong Zhou -- 2. Circadian Signatures in Rat Liver: From Gene Expression to Pathways / Ioannis P. Androulakis -- 3. Body Weight, Metabolism, and Clock Genes / Sandra M.F. Villares -- pt. II Metabolism at Night versus the Morning -- 4. Circadian Desynchrony Promotes Metabolic Disruption in a Mouse Model of Shiftwork / Henrik Oster -- 5. Circadian Rhythms and Obesity in Mammals / Oren Froy -- 6. Food and the Circadian Activity of the Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenal Axis / A.C. Moreira -- 7. Circadian and Dark-Pulse Activation of Orexin/Hypocretin Neurons / Hugh D. Piggins -- 8. Meal Time Shift Disturbs Circadian Rhythmicity Along with Metabolic and Behavioral Alterations in Mice / Sehyung Cho -- 9.A Metabolic--Transcriptional Network Links Sleep and Cellular Energetics in the Brain / Jonathan P. Wisor -- pt. III Effects of Artificial Light and Sleep Disruption on Metabolism -- 10. Pathophysiology and Pathogenesis of Circadian Rhythm Sleep Disorders / Kazuo Mishima -- 11. Shift Work, Jet Lag, and Female Reproduction / Megan M. Mahoney -- 12.A New Approach to Understanding the Impact of Circadian Disruption on Human Health / John D. Bullough -- 13. Waking and Sleeping in the Rat Made Obese Through a High-Fat Hypercaloric Diet / Roberto Amici -- 14. Effect of Sleep Deprivation on Brain Metabolism of Depressed Patients / William E. Bunney, Jr.
  • 2014From: Springer
    Matt T. Bianchi, editor.
    The cognitive and behavioral implications of sleep deprivation have been noted in the medical literature for many years. In addition, emerging research continues to demonstrate the contribution of sleep deprivation to some of the most common and costly health conditions today. Sleep Deprivation and Disease provides clinically relevant scientific information to help clinicians, public health professionals, and researchers recognize the ramifications of sleep deprivation across a broad spectrum of health topics. This timely reference covers sleep physiology, experimental approaches to sleep deprivation and measurement of its consequences, as well as health and operational consequences of sleep deprivation. Clinical challenges and areas of uncertainty are also presented in order to encourage future advancements in sleep medicine and help patients avoid the outcomes associated with the myriad causes of sleep deprivation.
  • 2012From: Cambridge
    edited by Nancy Wesensten.
    Provides a critical review of stimulant medication literature regarding stimulant efficacy for restoring/maintaining cognition during sleep loss.
  • 2012From: Springer
    Leila Kheirandish-Gozal, David Gozal, editors.
    Part 1. The Normal Upper Airway -- Upper Airway Structure During Development / Seung Hoon Lee -- Functional Aspects and Upper Airway Control During Wakefulness and Sleep / Neriel Katz, Tamar Etzioni and Giora Pillar -- Lymphadenoid Tissues in the Upper Airway / Jinkwan Kim and David Gozal -- The Nasal Airway / Fuad M. Baroody -- Part 2. Sleep During Development -- Neural Mechanisms of Sleep and Circadian Rhythms / Edgar Garcia-Rill -- EEG and Sleep During Development / Raffaele Ferri, Luana Novelli and Oliviero Bruni -- Autonomic Cardiovascular Regulation During Sleep / Anna Vlahandonis, Lisa M. Walter, Stephanie R. Yiallourou and Rosemary S.C. Horne -- Arousal: Ontology, Functional Anatomy, Methodology, and Consequences / Eliot S. Katz -- Metabolic and Hormonal Regulation During Sleep / Riva Tauman -- Chemoreceptors, Breathing, and Sleep / John L. Carroll, Supriya K. Jambhekar and David F. Donnelly -- Pathophysiology of Pediatric Obstructive Sleep Apnea: Putting It All Together / Eliot S. Katz -- Part 3. Diagnostic Assessment of Sleep and Breathing in Children -- Clinical Evaluation of the Pediatric Patient / Hari P.R. Bandla -- Actigraphy / Hawley E. Montgomery-Downs and Lisa J. Meltzer -- Abbreviated/Portable Recordings / Luigi Ferini-Strambi -- Overnight Sleep Study and MSLT / Jyoti Krishna -- Upper Airway Imaging in Children with Obstructive Sleep Apnea Syndrome / Raanan Arens and Sanghun Sin -- The "Omics" Future: Genomics, Transcriptomics, and Proteomics / Sina A. Gharib -- Pediatric Sleep-Disordered Breathing: Criteria and Spectrum of Disease / Karen Spruyt -- Part 4. SDB in Children -- Apnea of Prematurity / Christian F. Poets -- Epidemiologic Aspects of Pediatric OSA Around the World / Athanasios Kaditis -- Obesity and Sleep / Edward O. Bixler, Alexandros N. Vgontzas, Marina Tsaoussoglou and Susan L. Calhoun -- Obstructive Sleep Apnea in Children with Down Syndrome / Dennis Rosen -- Children with Neuromuscular Disorders / Aviv D. Goldbart -- Sleep Problems in Children with Sickle Cell Disease / Umakanth Khatwa, Alia Bazzy-Asaad and Sanjeev V. Kothare -- Children with Craniofacial Syndromes / Wendy Estrellado-Cruz and Robert C. Beckerman -- Epilepsy, Headache, and Sleep-Disordered Breathing / Martina Vendrame and Sanjeev V. Kothare -- Sleep and Breathing in Cystic Fibrosis / Amanda J. Piper -- Asthma and Obstructive Sleep Apnea / Leila Kheirandish-Gozal -- Central Hypoventilation Syndromes / Iris A. Perez, Thomas G. Keens and Sally L. Davidson Ward -- Health-Care Utilization and Pediatric Obstructive Sleep Apnea / Ariel Tarasiuk and Haim Reuveni -- Gastroesophageal Reflux and Sleep-Disordered Breathing / Hari P.R. Bandla and Aparna R. Rao -- Part 5. Consequences of SDB in Children -- Behavioral Morbidity in Pediatric Sleep-Disordered Breathing / Elise K. Hodges, Barbara True Felt, Bruno J. Giordani and Ronald D. Chervin -- Neurocognitive Function and Learning in Children with Sleep-Disordered Breathing / Karen Spruyt -- Brain Regulatory Mechanisms Underlying Breathing: Insights for Sleep Pathology / Ronald M. Harper, Rajesh Kumar, Paul M. Macey, Jennifer A. Ogren and Mary A. Woo -- Cardiovascular Implications / Rakesh Bhattacharjee and Leila Kheirandish-Gozal -- Metabolic Consequences of Sleep Disorders / David Gozal -- Enuresis and Obstructive Sleep Apnea in Children / Oscar Sans Capdevila and Maria Eugenia Russi Delfraro -- Part 6. Treatment of SDB -- Adenotonsillectomy / Rakesh Bhattacharjee -- Corticosteroids and Leukotriene Modifiers in Pediatric SDB / Aviv D. Goldbart and Leila Kheirandish-Gozal -- CPAP Treatment in Children / Dafna Ofer and Carole L. Marcus -- Mandibular Advancement Devices / Maria Pia Villa and Silvia Miano -- Diaphragmatic Pacing in Infants and Children with Congenital Central Hypoventilation Syndrome / Anthony C. Chin, Donald B. Shaul, Pallavi P. Patwari, Thomas G. Keens and Anna S. Kenny, et al.
  • 2013From: Springer
    edited by Hrayr P. Attarian, Mari Viola-Saltzman.
    In Sleep Disorders in Women: A Guide to Practical Management, 2nd Edition, a multidisciplinary panel of eminent researchers and practicing clinicians comprehensively updates the multifaceted aspects of sleep disorders in women at different stages of life, illuminating the unique impact that each reproductive and endocrine stage has on both normal sleep and sleep disorders. This title not only introduces primary care physicians and health care providers to the discipline of sleep disorders in women, it also will appeal to a broader set of specialists as it summarizes the latest, cutting-edge research and presents it in a succinct and clinically relevant manner. The goal of this book is to help physicians recognize the symptom patterns of sleep disorders in their female patients, guide them in diagnosing and treating these patients in a timely fashion, and help in the elimination of gender bias in sleep medicine research and care. An invaluable addition to the literature, Sleep Disorders in Women: A Guide to Practical Management, 2nd Edition again fills an important niche by being an accessible, comprehensive, multidisciplinary review on sleep disorders in women.
  • 2012From: Springer
    Priyattam Shiromani...[et al.], editors.
    Circadian Clock Genes and the Regulation of Sleep / Thomas Curie and Paul Franken -- Clock Genes and Energy Metabolism / Hee-Kyung Hong, Wenyu Huang, Kathryn Moynihan Ramsey, Biliana Marcheva and Joseph Bass -- Neural Circuitry Responsible for Sleep and Wakefulness / Roda Rani Konadhode, Dheeraj Pelluru and Priyattam J. Shiromani -- Feeding as a Reward Mechanism / Ralph J. DiLeone, Nandakumar S. Narayanan and Douglas J. Guarnieri -- Plasticity of Brain Feeding Circuits in Response to Food / Tamas Horvath -- The Neurogenetics of Energy Balance / Martin G. Myers Jr. -- Short Sleep and Obesity Risk in Children / Chantelle N. Hart, Elizabeth S. Kuhl and Elissa Jelalian -- Circadian Misalignment and Sleep Disruption in Shift Work: Implications for Fatigue and Risk of Weight Gain and Obesity / Rachel R. Markwald and Kenneth P. Wright Jr. -- Sleep Apnea and Obesity / Vidya Krishnan and Sanjay R. Patel -- The Connection Between Sleep Loss, Obesity, and Type 2 Diabetes / Silvana Pannain, Guglielmo Beccuti and Eve Van Cauter -- Sleep Disturbances: Impact on Risk and Severity of Diabetes / Kelly A. Holes-Lewis -- Insufficient Sleep and Cardiovascular Disease / Susan Redline -- Clinical Guidelines for the Evaluation of Adults with Obstructive Sleep Apnea / Lawrence J. Epstein -- Pharmacological Treatment of Obesity / Dhiraj G. Kabra, Uma D. Kabra, Matthias H. Tschöp and Susanna Hofmann -- Bariatric Surgery for Treatment of Obesity / Mark J. Perna, Thomas Karl Byrne and Chitharanja C. Pullattrana.
  • 2015From: Springer
    Sudhansu Chokroverty, Michel Billiard, editors.
    Preface -- Acknowledgements -- Introduction -- I. Evolution of Sleep Medicine by Historical Periods -- Sleep in Ancient Egypt -- Sleep Medicine in the Arab Islamic Civilization -- Sleep Medicine in Ancient and Traditional India -- Sleep Medicine in Ancient and Traditional China -- Sleep in the Biblical Period -- Sleep in the New Testament -- The Greco-Roman Period -- The Aztec, Maya, and Inca Civilizations -- II. Sleep Medicine from the Medieval Period to the 19th Century -- Sleep Medicine in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance -- Sleep in the 17th and 18th Centuries -- III. The Early Evolution of Modern Sleep Medicine -- The Evolution of Sleep Medicine in the 19th and the Early 20th Century -- The History of Polysomnography: Tool of Scientific Discovery -- IV. Sleep Medicine Societies, Professional Societies, and Journals -- A History Behind the Development of Sleep Medicine and Sleep Societies -- Development of Sleep Medicine in Europe -- Evolution of Sleep Medicine in Japan -- History of Japanese Clinical Sleep Medicine -- Sleep Medicine around the World (Beyond North American and European Continents) -- V. Sleep Disorders in Historic Diseases -- Cholera -- Encephalities Lethargica -- African Sleeping Sickness -- Sleep and HIV Disease -- VI. Historical Milestones of Individual Sleep Disorders -- Evolution of the Classification of Sleep Disorders -- History of Epidemiological Research in Sleep Medicine -- The Insomnias: Historical Evolution -- VII. Neurological Sleep Disorders -- Narcolepsy ? Cataplexy Syndrome and Symptomatic Hypersomnia -- Idiopathic Hypersomnia -- Kleine-Levin Syndrome -- Movement Disorders in Sleep -- History of Restless Legs Syndrome, Recently Named Willis-Ekbom Disease -- Sleep and Stroke -- Sleep in Neurodegenerative Diseases -- Sleep, Cognitive Dysfunction, and Dementia -- Fatal Familial Insomnia and Agrypnia Excitata: Insights into Human Prion Disease Genetics and the Anatomo-Physiology of Wake and Sleep Behaviours -- Epilepsy and Sleep -- Sleep Disorders after Traumatic Brain Injury: Milestones in Perspective -- Headache Syndromes and Sleep -- VIII. Psychiatric and Psychological Sleep Disorders -- Depression -- Schizophrenia and Psychosis -- Bipolar Disorder -- IX. Respiratory Diseases -- A Short History of Obstructive Sleep Apnea Syndrome -- Upper Airway Resistance Syndrome: A Short History -- Restrictive and Obstructive Lung Diseases and Sleep Disorders -- NREM Arousal Parasomnias -- REM Sleep Behavior Disorder -- Chronobiology and Sleep -- X. Medical Disorders and Sleep -- Cardiovascular Disease and Sleep Dysfunction -- Nonrestorative Sleep, Musculoskeletal Pain, Fatigue in Rheumatic Disorders and Allied Syndromes: A Historical Perspective -- Sleep and Pain: Milestones and Advances from Research -- Endocrine-Metabolic Disorders and Sleep Medicine -- The Gut and Sleep -- Impotence and Erectile Problems in Sleep Medicine -- Women?s Health and Sleep Disorders -- XI. Miscellaneous Important Aspects -- The Emergence of Pediatric Sleep Medicine -- Sleep Disorders, Cognition, Accidents, and Performance -- Sleep Deprivation: Societal Impact and Long Term Consequences -- Sleep Models -- XII. Evolution of Treatment and Investigative Approaches in Sleep Medicine -- A History of Non-Pharmacological Treatments for Insomnia -- The Pharmacological Treatment of Sleep Disorders -- Psychological Treatment of Insomnia: The Evolution of Behavior Therapy and Cognitive Behavior Therapy -- Modafinil: Development and Use of the Compound -- Phylogeny in Sleep Medicine -- Gamma-Hyroxybutyrate (Sodium Oxybate): From the Initial Synthesis to the Treatment of Narcolepsy Cataplexy and Beyond -- Development and Impact of Brain Imaging Techniques.
  • 2014From: Wiley
    edited by Douglas B. Kirsch.
    A new addition to the Neurology in Practice series, Sleep Medicine in Neurology is a practical guide for neurologists diagnosing and managing sleep disorders in their patients. As a part of the series, various feature boxes are highlighted throughout. ""Tips and Tricks"" give suggestions on how to improve outcomes through practical technique or patient questioning. In addition, ""Caution"" warning boxes supply helpful advice on how to avoid problems and 'Science Revisited' boxes offer quick reminders of the basic science principles necessary for understanding the presented concepts.
  • 2015From: ClinicalKey
    Richard B. Berry, Mary H. Wagner.
  • 2015From: Springer
    Peter Meerlo, Ruth M. Benca, Ted Abel, editors.
    Behavioral and electrophysiological correlates of sleep and sleep homeostasis -- Genetic dissection of sleep homeostasis -- Sleep deprivation and gene expression -- Sleep and synaptic homeostasis -- Sleep and synaptic plasticity in the developing and adult brain -- Sleep and adult neurogenesis: implications for cognition and mood -- Animal studies on the role of sleep in memory: from behavioral performance to molecular mechanisms -- A bird's eye view of sleep-dependent memory consolidation -- Neuroimaging studies of sleep and memory in humans -- The role of sleep in human declarative memory consolidation -- Sleep-dependent memory consolidation in healthy aging and mild cognitive impairment -- Adenosine, caffeine, and performance: from cognitive neuroscience of sleep to sleep pharmacogenetics -- Optogenetic control of hypocretin (orexin) neurons and arousal circuits -- Stress, arousal, and sleep -- Sleep and emotional functions -- Sleep and plasticity in schizophrenia -- Chronically restricted or disrupted sleep as a casula factor in the development of depression -- Sleep deprivation therapy for depression -- Pharmacological treatment of sleep disorders and its relationship with neuroplasticity -- Index.
  • 2013From: Cambridge
    edited by Antonio Culebras.
    Overview of sleep and stroke / Antonio Culebras -- Sleep apnea, oxidative stress, proinflammatory vascular risk factors, and endothelial disease / Slava Berger, Lena Lavie -- Sleep apnea, autonomic dysfunction, and vascular diseases / Pietro Cortelli, Federica Provini -- Sleep apnea and hypertension : a clinical perspective / Nishida Barot, Clete A. Kushida -- Sleep apnea, stroke risk factors, and the arousal response / Mark Eric Dyken, George B. Richerson, Kyoung Bin Im -- Sleep apnea and atrial fibrillation / Apoor S. Gami -- Patent foramen ovale, obstructive sleep apnea, and its association with ischemic stroke / Alejandro M. Forteza -- Pathogenesis of cerebral small-vessel disease in obstructive sleep apnea / Gustavo C. Román -- Sleep apnea and acute stroke deterioration / Kristian Barlinn, Andrei V. Alexandrov -- Effect of continuous positive airway pressure on stroke risk factors and stroke / Malcolm Kohler, John R. Stradling -- Rehabilitation of stroke and sleep apnea / Behrouz Jafari, Vahid Mohsenin -- Restless legs syndrome, periodic limb movements in sleep, and vascular risk factors / Federica Provini -- Physician as patient / Harold R. Smith.
  • 2014From: Springer
    Sergio Garbarino, Lino Nobili, Giovanni Costa, editors.
    "Human Impact Assessment (HuIA) is a relatively new concept describing an integrated process that encompasses both Health Impact Assessment and Social Impact Assessment and is used to anticipate the effects of programs, projects and decisions on human health and welfare. Sleep occupies approximately one-third of our lives, but its human impact remains largely unrecognized. The prevalence of excessive sleepiness is recognized to be increasing in industrialized societies. Sleepiness and fatigue have high costs in terms of both lives lost and socioeconomic impact. Sleepiness and Human Impact Assessment provides a comprehensive exploration of many different facets of sleepiness in our 24-hour society from the new HuIA point of view. Among the covered issues are the physiology and pathophysiology of sleep, its relationship to daytime alertness, fatigue and drugs, the relevance of sleep-related fatigue in various occupational settings and public safety. This book will be of assistance to physicians, occupational health professionals, ergonomists, researchers and decision-makers as they strive to understand the full significance of sleepiness and to create a culture of accountability in everyday life without sleep-related risks."--Publisher's website.
  • 2015From: Springer
    Raman K. Malhotra, editor.
  • 2012From: Springer
    edited by Azmeh Shahid, Kate Wilkinson, Shai Marcu, Colin M Shapiro.
  • 2008From: Karger
    volume editors, Dirk H. Hellhammer, Juliane Hellhammer
    Neurobehavioral medicine and stress-related disorders / Dirk H. Hellhammer, Juliane Hellhammer -- Neuropattern : a step towards neurobehavioral medicine / Dirk H. Hellhammer, Juliane Hellhammer -- Principles of the crosstalk between brain and body : glandotropy, ergotropy, and trophotropy / Dirk H. Hellhammer -- Hypercortisolemic disorders / Petra Pütz -- Hypocortisolemic disorders / Eva Fries -- Noradrenergic and sympathetic disorders / Pascal O. Klingmann, Dirk H. Hellhammer -- Serotonergic and parasympathetic disorders / Dirk H. Hellhammer, Pascal O. Klingmann.
  • 2016From: OSO
    edited by Julian Barling, Christopher M. Barnes, Erica L. Carleton and David T. Wagner.
    Sleep and work, work and sleep -- Work and sleep : looking back, and looking forward / Julian Barling, Christopher M. Barnes, Erica Carleton, David T. Wagner -- Shiftwork and work performance / Philip Cheng and Christopher Drake -- Sleep disorders at work / Helen S. Driver -- Sleep and work experiences -- Recovery from work and employee sleep : understanding the role of experiences and activities outside of work / Charlotte Fritz and Tori Crain -- Job stress and sleep / Sabine Sonnentag, Anne Casper and Anna Sophia Pinck -- The affective implications of sleep / J. Jeffrey Gish and David T. Wagner -- Sleep and unethical behavior / Larissa K. Barber and Christopher J. Budnick -- Work, sleep and driving / Alistair W. MacLean -- Fatigue and safety at work / Jennifer H.K. Wong and E. Kevin Kelloway -- Sleep and work withdrawal / Erica Carleton and Julian Barling -- Ready to retire? : work, stress and sleep quality among older adults / Peter Bamberger and Rona Cafri -- Management and educational implications -- Sleep and other energy management mechanisms : the engines for sustainable performance at work / Gretchen M. Spreitzer, Charlotte Fritz and Chak Fu Lam -- Management educators are asleep at the wheel : integrating the topic of sleep into management education / Christopher M. Barnes, Maartje E. Schouten and Evelyn van de Veen -- Author biographies -- Contributor list.

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What is it?

Derived from Current Medical Diagnosis & Treatment, AccessMedicine's Quick Medical Diagnosis & Treatment provides topic reviews with key diagnostic and treatment features for more than 500 diseases.

A repository of medical knowledge from internal medicine, cardiology, genetics, pharmacy, diagnosis and management, basic sciences, patient care, and more.

Continuously expanding, all databases in the repository contain the latest editions of selected medical titles.

MicroMedex: Premier pharmaceutical information source containing multiple databases and drug reference tools. Of particular value is DRUGDEX Evaluations, one of the most comprehensive drug sources available.DynaMed Plus is a clinical information resource used to answer questions quickly at the point-of-care. Easy-to-interpret Levels of Evidence help clinicians rapidly determine the quality of the available evidence.

Biomedical and pharmacological abstracting and indexing database of published literature, by Elsevier. Embase® contains over 32 million records from over 8,500 currently published journals (1947-present) and is noteworthy for its extensive coverage of the international pharmaceutical and alternative/complementary medicine literature.

Scopus is the largest abstract and citation database of peer-reviewed literature: scientific journals, books and conference proceedings.A drug information resource containing: American Hospital Formulary System (AHFS), drug formulary for Lucile Packard Children's Hospital (LPCH) and Stanford Hospital & Clinics (SHC), Lexi-Drugs (adverse reactions, dosage and administration, mechanism of action, storage, use, and administration information), Lexi-Calc, Lexi-ID, Lexi-I.V. Compatibility (King Guide), Lexi-Interact, and Lexi-PALS.Cumulative Index to Nursing and Allied Health Literature (CINAHL) contains coverage of nursing and allied health literature.A knowledge database that provides access to topic reviews based on over 6000 clinically relevant articles. The evidence-based content, updated regularly, provides the latest practice guidelines in 59 medical specialties.Provides critical assessments of systematic reviews compiled from a variety of medical journals.Selects from the biomedical literature original studies and systematic reviews that are immediately clinically relevant and then summarizes these articles in an enhanced abstract with expert commentary.

Multidisciplinary coverage of over 10,000 high-impact journals in the sciences, social sciences, and arts and humanities, as well as international proceedings coverage for over 120,000 conferences.

Includes cited reference searching, citation maps, and an analyze tool.

Features systematic reviews that summarize the effects of interventions and makes a determination whether the intervention is efficacious or not.

Cochrane reviews are created through a strict process of compiling and analyzing data from multiple randomized control trials to ensure comprehensiveness and reliability.

Provides systematic coverage of the psychological literature from the 1800s to the present through articles, book chapters and dissertations.BMJ Clinical Evidence. A clinical information tool built around systematic reviews summarizing the current state of knowledge about prevention and treatment of clinical conditions.PIER (Physicians' Information and Education Resource) is a Web-based decision-support tool designed for rapid point-of-care delivery of up-to-date, evidence-based guidance for primary care physicians.Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL) provides access to 300,000 controlled trials that have been identified the Cochrane Collaboration.Provides drug information targeted for patients.A continually updating drug monograph.The National Guideline Clearinghouse (NGC): A comprehensive database of evidence-based clinical practice guidelines and related documents.MedlinePlus: A repository of health information from the National Library of Medicine. Links are from trusted sites. No advertising, no endorsement of commercial companies or productsLPCH CareNotes via MicroMedex: Patient education handouts customized by LPCH clinical staffMicromedex Lab Advisor: Evidence based laboratory test informationA drug database organized by generic name, trade name and drug class.LPCH / Stanford Hospital Formulary.A goldmine of trusted consumer health information from the world's largest medical library.A trusted source of expert advice for and about kids, providing the information necessary to help patients and parents understand their unique needs.Provides patient handouts from the American Academy of Family Physician.Access to the Stanford Health Library for patients.Lane provides access to over 5,000 eBooks many of which provide helpful background material that will prepare you to better tackle primary literature.

Largest, broadest eBook package; covers all sciences, as well as technology (including software), medicine, and humanities.

In addition to covering Wiley and Springer, MyiLibrary is also the only provider for Oxford and Cambridge University Press titles. No seat restrictions.

A collection of biomedical books that can be searched directly by concept, and linked to terms in PubMed abstracts.

A web-based, decision support system for infectious diseases, epidemiology, microbiology and antimicrobial chemotherapy. The database, updated weekly, currently includes 337 diseases, 224 countries, 1,147 microbial taxa and 306 antibacterial (-fungal, -parasitic, -viral) agents and vaccines.

Over 10,000 notes outline the status of specific infections within each country.

Large number of high quality software and database programming titles from O'Reilly. Other software titles are also available from Sams and Prentice Hall. Limited to 7 concurrent users.Vast collection of software and database programming titles from multiple publishers, including Microsoft Press.Largest provider of engineering-related eBooks; includes titles in computer science and biomedical engineering.Over 4,000 full-text e-books covering scientific and technical information from CRC Press and others. Many handbooks and single volume reference sources.Includes peer-reviewed life science and biomedical research protocols compiled from Methods in Molecular Biology, Methods in Molecular Medicine, Methods in Biotechnology, Methods in Pharmacology and Toxicology, Neuromethods, the Biomethods Handbook, the Proteomics Handbook, and Springer Laboratory Manuals.Contains full text access to selected biomedical and nursing books.

Provides online, full-text access to Springer's journal titles as well as journals from other publishers.

Subjects include: life sciences, chemical sciences, environmental sciences, geosciences, computer science, mathematics, medicine, physics and astronomy, engineering and economics. Also includes eBooks.

Collection of over 8 thousand fulltext titles in engineering, math, and basic and applied biomedical research. Coverage is from 1967 to the present.A library of ebooks on a wide array of topics, digitized and made available online in conjunction with the original publishers.

Stanford Medicine

Lane Medical Library