May 2006, Wiley-Blackwell
- Reemphasizes the usefulness of the exam in localizing lesions in the central and peripheral nervous system from which differential diagnoses are derived
- Demonstrates the examination of the brachial plexus, cervical plexus, chronic regional pain patients is demonstrated - not found in other manuals of neurological examination
- Reintroduces the use of drifts, the arm roll and parietal copy to clinical neurology.
2. Mental Status.
3. Cranial Nerves.
4. The Motor System.
5. Posture, Stance and Spinal Movement.
6. Involuntary Movements.
7. Basic Principles for the Sensory Examination.
8. Common Patterns of Abnormal Sensation.
9. The Motor Sensory Links.
11. Disorders of Speech.
14. The Unconscious Patient.
15. The Autonomic Nervous System.
- Addresses not only the physical diagnostic signs but the major
investigative techniques, principally imaging
- Particularly appropriate for trainees
- Dr Schwartzman has been Chairman of Neurology at 3 institutions and has won 15 teaching awards