A nervous system is the body’s system of nerves, muscles and blood vessels.
It regulates a person’s breathing, temperature, respiration, and heartbeat.
A nervous systems functioning normally involves the brain and spinal cord, but can also include organs such as the heart and lungs.
A number of neurological disorders affect the nervous systems of the body.
These include epilepsy, Huntington’s disease, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), Parkinson’s disease and other neurological disorders.
Neurosurgery has long been used to treat many neurological disorders, including epilepsy, and can also be used to help people with other neurological conditions.
A variety of surgical techniques are used to repair or restore the nervous pathways in the body, but they can also damage nerves, causing them to malfunction.
A nerve may be damaged or destroyed by a procedure called neurosurgery.
Nerve damage is a key reason why people with certain neurological disorders may require surgery to repair their nervous systems.
Neurological disorders and neurological disorders and neurosurgeons are different terms because they can involve different types of surgery, but are also related.
Neurology The term neurology refers to a branch of medicine that studies the way the brain works.
The brain is made up of many different cells, called neurons, which communicate with each other by electrical signals called neurotransmitters.
The nerves that control our body’s muscles, and the brain’s electrical connections, are connected to one another by a network of nerve cells called the corpus callosum.
The nervous system consists of two main parts: the brain, which is the most basic unit of the human body; and the nervous tissue (neurons and the blood vessels that make up the rest of the brain), which is a collection of nerve cell bodies, called axons.
The nerve cells that control muscles, eyes, and movement are the most complex of all the nerve cells.
A neural stem cell (nerve) is a type of cell that is not normally found in the brain.
Instead, it makes up the bulk of the nerve cell body, and is therefore referred to as a neurone.
Neurotrophic lateral syndrome is an inflammatory condition that affects the nerve roots, or axons, in the spine.
A condition called chronic spinal cord injury (CSI) can also affect the nerve root axons in the spinal cord.
The disorder affects nerve roots in the back of the spinal column, causing symptoms such as numbness, weakness, pain, stiffness, and sometimes even paralysis.
A neurological disorder can also cause nerve damage, such as seizures or tremors, in certain areas of the head.
Neural damage is more common in people with epilepsy than in people without the condition.
Neurologic disorders and neurologists have different terms for their patients with neurological disorders because they may be different from other types of patients, such and others with other conditions, such a chronic or recurrent disease, or from people with a certain body function such as Parkinson’s or amyotrophied lateral sclerosis.
Neurologists describe a disorder as having neurological symptoms, including abnormal behavior or cognitive deficits.
Some conditions are diagnosed based on symptoms or neurological symptoms alone, while others are diagnosed using neurological symptoms and other diagnostic criteria.
Neurologically disabled people may be able to function normally and may not have symptoms.
However, they may also have neurological problems and some neurological disorders do not have a specific diagnosis.
A disease is considered a neurological disorder if it affects a person with an impairment in some way, such that it affects the ability to think, to communicate, to understand, or to learn.
In general, people with neurodegenerative diseases have a higher risk of developing dementia, cognitive decline, and other neurodegeners, such memory loss and Alzheimer’s disease.
The condition is often called an acquired neurodegenesis, because a person has a disease that results from a genetic mutation that alters how genes work.
Diseases with acquired neurogenic disorders can also result from environmental factors, such for example, a genetic predisposition to certain infections.
In some cases, acquired neuropathic diseases may be inherited from the parent.
A neurologist who treats a person who has acquired neuropathy or acquired neurogenesis may refer the person to a neurologist specializing in this disease.
Neurologicians refer patients to a specialist neurologist for the diagnosis and treatment of acquired neuropathies.
Neuropathies are not usually diagnosed in people who have acquired neurological disorders until they are very advanced, and they are often treated in a hospital setting.
Many neurologists believe that a neurological disease is a genetic defect and therefore requires a genetic test, which can be done to help determine whether a person is at high risk for developing it.
The term acquired neuroplasticity refers to the fact that a disease causes abnormal growth in the nerves of the nervous tissues.
This is sometimes referred to the “wombstone” effect, because it affects nerves in the womb.
A person may have acquired neuropsychiatric disorders, which are considered neuropsychological conditions