(redirected from Brain diseases)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to Brain diseases: meningitis
See: intellect
References in periodicals archive ?
The blood-brain barrier, which protects the brain from bacteria and viruses, also blocks the access of over 95 percent of medicines and is the major obstacle in treating brain diseases and conditions like Alzheimers, brain cancer, Parkinsons and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
Dawn Astle, daughter of West Bromwich Albion icon Jeff Astle, has accused football authorities of turning a blind eye to links between heading balls and the onset of brain disease.
The findings followed a campaign by the family of former England and West Bromwich Albion striker, Jeff Astle, who died aged 59 from a degenerative brain disease due to heading the ball.
Now the specialist is hoping he can raise more cash to help continue to unlock the science behind childhood brain diseases including meningitis, epilepsy and mitochondrial diseases, like in Ryan's case.
Now, the specialist is embarking on a huge drive to raise cash that could help unlock the science behind childhood brain diseases including meningitis, epilepsy and mitochondrial diseases.
Massimiliano Di Cagno, assistant professor at the Department of Physics, Chemistry and Pharmacy, University of Southern Denmark, said people with brain diseases are often given huge amounts of unnecessary drugs.
The Medical Research Council (MRC) team focused on the root cause of many degenerative brain diseases, including Alzheimer's and Parkinson's - abnormallyshaped proteins that stick together in clumps.
Some factors that increase the risk of these brain diseases are excessive cleanliness, ageing, going through head trauma, family history of the disease, genetic mutations, unhealthy lifestyle including smoking, poor diet and lack of exercise.
Our findings will allow the development of drugs that can be tested for other brain diseases like Parkinson's and Alzheimer's.
This point 500 million years ago provided huge advantages, but the origins of intelligence are also linked to brain disease.
Bazan, a neuroscientist who established and now heads the LSU Neuroscience Center of Excellence, roots his first novel in his own personal experiences of moving from Argentina to New Orleans, researching brain diseases such as Parkinson's and Alzheimer's, and cultivating a love of jazz music and a knowledge of the colorful musicians who spread its sound throughout the world.
The use of biomarkers with brain diseases is challenged by the blood-brain barrier and by the brain being protected within the skull.