ISSN 1612-3352

Editors in Chief

Prof. Dr. Claus F. Claussen, Neurootological Research Institute of the Research Society for Smell, Taste, Hearing and Equilibrium Disorders at Bad Kissingen (4-G-F). Bad Kissingen, Germany.
Dr. med. Julia M. Bergmann,
Dr. med. Guillermo O. Bertora,
Otoneuroophthalmological Neurophysiology,
Buenos Aires, Argentina.

Production Managers

Dr. med. Julia M. Bergmann,
Dr. med. Guillermo O. Bertora,
Otoneuroophthalmological Neurophysiology,
Buenos Aires, Argentina.


Associated Editors


The editors welcome authors to submit articles for publications in the ASN.

Read the Information for Authors.


Kurhausstraße 12
D-97688 Bad Kissingen
Germany
Telefon +49-971-6 4832
Fax +49- 971- 6 8637
Email asn@neurootology.org

 

Publications by

Eng. Gabor Bencze

34 publications on the archives

Depressive disorders in relation to neurootological complaints like vertigo, dizziness, hearingloss and tinnitus

Depression is a mental state of depressed mood characterised by feelings of sadness, despair, and discouragement. Depression ranges from normal feelings of “the blues” through dysthymia to major depression. It in many ways resembles the grief and mourning that follow bereavement. There are often feelings of low self-esteem, guilt, and somatic symptoms such as eating […]


Neurosensorial complaints of patients with diabetes receiving oral versus insulin treatment

Diabetes mellitus is a chronic syndrome of impaired carbohydrate, protein, and fat metabolism secondary to insufficient secretion of insulin or to target tissue insulin resistance. The most common and most overlooked cause of vertigo is the impairment of carbohydrate metabolism. It is important that the patient with vertigo must be investigated from a metabolic point […]


Vertigo in relation to postraumatic cervical syndromes

Cervical syndrome is a condition caused by irritation or compression of the cervical structures including spines, spinal cord, nerves and muscles, marked by pain in the neck radiating into the shoulder, arm, or forearm, depending on which nerve root is affected or neurosensorial signs like vertigo, tinnitus, blurred vision etc. due to the cervical-encephalic irritations […]


Vertigo, dizziness, tinnitus after otobasal fractures

About 15% of temporal bone fractures are produced by blows to the occiput. The fracture line begins in the posterior fossa, at or near the foramen magnum, crosses the petrous ridge through the internal auditory canal and/or the otic capsule. Therefore it is thus called a transverse fracture. In transverse fractures of temporal bone, due […]


Neurootological aspects of posttraumatic complaints after severe head trauma

Concussion of the brain describes a violent jar or shock, or the condition which results from such an injury. Loss of consciousness obviously appears as the result of a blow to the head. In mild concussion there is transient loss of consciousness with possible impairment of the higher mental functions, such as retrograde amnesia and […]


Neurosensorial deficits in patients within 1 year and more than a year past myocardial infarction

Myocardial infarction comprises gross necrosis of the myocardium, as a result of interruption of the blood supply to the area, as in coronary thrombosis. Myocardial infarction may occur when coronary vessels are narrowed or occlude, as the blood supply to the infarcted heart muscle is seriously impaired. Cardiovascular diseases are extremely wide spread and often […]


Comparing neurootological complaints in patients at the end of their professional lives (51 – 60 years) with those during t

Geriatrics defines that branch of medicine which treats all problems peculiar to old age and the aging, including the clinical problems of senescence and senility. Aging describes the gradual changes in the structure of any organism that occur with the passage of time, that do not result from disease or other gross accidents, and that […]


Vertigo and other neurootological signs in cases after apoplexia

An apoplectic stroke means sudden neurologic impairment due to a cerebrovascular disorder, limited by some to intracranial hemorrhage, extended by others to include occlusive cerebrovascular lesions. Cerebrovascular accidents may occur at any age, but intracerebral hemorrhage and thrombosis are rare before age 40 years. Peak incidence for cerebral thrombosis is at age 50 – 70 […]


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