ALLMedicine™ Alcoholic Neuropathy Center
Research & Reviews 15 results
Neuroscience Letters; Cucinello-Ragland JA, Mitchell-Cleveland R et. al.
Jul 20th, 2021 - Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS) is a musculoskeletal pain condition that often develops after limb injury and/or immobilization. Although the exact mechanisms underlying CRPS are unknown, the syndrome is associated with central and autonomic...
Current Molecular Pharmacology; Behl T, Yadav HN et. al.
May 13th, 2020 - Alcoholic neuropathy is a chronic disorder caused by the excessive consumption of alcohol. Damage to the nerves results in unusual sensations in the limbs, decreased mobility and loss of some body functions. Alcohol is considered a major cause for...
The Journal of Clinical Investigation; De Logu F, Li Puma S et. al.
Sep 6th, 2019 - Excessive alcohol consumption is associated with spontaneous burning pain, hyperalgesia, and allodynia. Although acetaldehyde has been implicated in the painful alcoholic neuropathy, the mechanism by which the ethanol metabolite causes pain sympto...
American Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation; Staszel JP, Miknevich M
Jun 18th, 2019 - Although generally presenting as a chronic, progressive peripheral neuropathy, we present a case of acute alcoholic neuropathy initially mistaken for acute Guillain-Barré syndrome. Electrodiagnostic evaluation of alcoholic neuropathy reveals an ax...
Apr 17th, 2019 - Background The development of peripheral neuropathy, specifically the formation of primary axonal sensorimotor peripheral polyneuropathy, is a risk for persons with a history of chronic consumption of large volumes of alcohol. Symptoms of alcoholi...
Clinicaltrials.gov 1 results
Sep 19th, 2005 - Alcoholic patients and control subjects. Alcoholic patients will be recruited from neurologic clinics and ward at the Far Eastern Memorial Hospital, Taipei, Taiwan. A detailed clinical history that includes daily alcohol consumption, daily dietary...
News 1 results
Jul 31st, 2015 - A recent observational study (N=101) compared the efficacy of pregabalin, carbamazepine, and ALA over a 21-month period. 4 Although those taking pregabalin had the best response rate, all 3 treatments led to significant improvement in the burning a.