alexa Peer Reviewed Journals In Traumatic Brain Injury | OMICS International | Emergency Medicine: Open Access

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Traumatic Brain Injury

Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI), particularly Closed Head Injuries (CHI) where there is no conspicuous damage or fracture of the skull, produces a non-linear effect upon the patient’s adaptation, productivity, and quality of life. The capricious consequences from the dispersions of mechanical forces and energies through cerebral space can result in a continuum of changes that range from no discernable or overt alterations to severe psychopathologies. Whereas subtle alterations, such as “changes in personality” may require years to evolve and may be discernable primarily by the immediate caregivers, more conspicuous manifestations such as depression, subjective experiences of loss of “the self”, somatic complaints, and most significantly the diminished capacity to reconstruct experiences (autobiographical memory) may predominant the patient’s profile. These pernicious changes can be present for years following a closed head injury even though the person appears “normal”. The cerebral correlates of these changes are expected to be dynamic, more electrical and chemical rather than structural, and require sensitive technologies to be discerned. Michael A Persinger, Standardized Low Resolution Electromagnetic Tomography (s_LORETA) is a Sensitive Indicator of Protracted Neuropsychological Impairments Following “Mild” (Concussive) Traumatic Brain Injury
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Last date updated on November, 2020