Download the Free Prime PubMed App to your smartphone or tablet.

Available for iPhone or iPad:

Unbound PubMed app for iOS iPhone iPadAlso Available:
Unbound PubMed app for Android

Available for Mac and Windows Desktops and laptops:

Unbound PubMed app for Windows
4 results
  • Automated and Quantitative Assessment of Tactile Mislocalization After Stroke. [Case Reports]
    Front Neurol 2019; 10:593Rinderknecht MD, Dueñas JA, … Gassert R
  • Topesthesia, the recognition of tactile stimulation location on the skin, can be severely affected by neurological injuries, such as stroke. Despite topesthesia being crucial for manipulating objects and interacting with the environment during activities of daily living, deficits cannot be quantitatively captured with current clinical assessments and are, as a consequence, not well-understood. Th…
  • Sensory Guillain-Barré syndrome: A case report. [Journal Article]
    Exp Ther Med 2014; 8(6):1713-1716Zhang J, Liu N, … Li Q
  • A 58-year-old female exhibited the onset of symmetrical sensory abnormalities of the face and extremities. The neurological examination revealed normal muscle strength with abated or absent tendon reflexes. The patient experienced symmetrical glove- and stocking-type pinprick sensations in the distal extremities and a loss of temperature sensation, but had normal proprioception and vibration sens…
  • [Topesthesia and the tooth development]. [Journal Article]
    Shoni Shikagaku Zasshi 1989; 27(1):46-63Mori S
  • The present study was so designed to evaluate the change of topesthesia based on the degree of resorption of deciduous teeth and the grade of root formation of permanent teeth. A total 12315 teeth (6140 deciduous teeth and 6175 permanent teeth) from 311 boys and 364 girls, whose ages ranged from 3.9 to 17.2 years (average 8.3 years) were examined. After taking dental X-rays, 20 g of pressure was …
  • [Treatment of decubitus ulcer using a synthetic skin substitute]. [Journal Article]
    Fortschr Med 1981; 99(26):1058-62Kahle D, Zöllner GN
  • Due to the loss of topesthesia and to the impairment of the vasomotorium in the paralyzed area, patients suffering from tetraplegia have a high risk from pressure sores. Bed sores respond successfully to therapy if, on observing the relevant basic nursing procedure--requiring in particular that the damaged areas of skin be consistently relieved from pressure by means of special positioning of the…
New Search