Latest Deep brain stimulation Stories
A new book by Sally Hunter, published in February 2012, is entitled You Can’t Keep a Good Man Down: From Parkinson's to a New Life with Deep Brain Stimulation.
The same technology currently used to help stimulate parts of the brain and help stroke, dementia, and depression patients could be adapted to create weapons that can be fired with a single thought and other non-medical purposes.
Neuroscientists at UCLA have found a way to help improve a human's memory by stimulating a part of the brain.
Those suffering from Parkinson's disease have hope for improved quality of life according to results from St. Jude Medical, Inc. which showed that patients treated with deep brain stimulation (DBS) experienced better motor function.
Researchers from the University of Florida and 14 additional medical centers reported results today in the online version of The Lancet Neurology journal indicating that deep brain stimulation — also known as DBS — is effective at improving motor symptoms and quality of life in patients with advanced Parkinson's disease.
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