Textbooks and resources for neurology and neurophysiology.
Acclaimed for its clear, friendly style, excellent illustrations, leading author team, and compelling theme of exploration, Neuroscience: Exploring the Brain, Fourth Edition takes a fresh, contemporary approach to the study of neuroscience, emphasizing the biological basis of behavior. The authors’ passion for the dynamic field of neuroscience is evident on every page, engaging students and helping them master the material.
“This neuroanatomy book is a must have when studying a neurology module. Its illustrations and diagrams are a great help in understanding a somewhat complex topic. It's coherently written and pitched at the right level, which makes it an easy read and light work on the eyes when cramming! It's difficult to pick out a best chapter, as all are extremely good and highly relevant.”
—Edinburgh Medics, a Res Medica supplement courtesy of the Royal Medical Society, July 2005
The first systematic textbook on motor control, this authoritative study synthesizes physiology, neuroanatomy, kinesiology and psychology to provide a thorough introduction to the subject. The book deals with posture and movement, adaptation, motor learning, and guidance by the limbic system. Superbly illustrated; many clinical examples.
Test your knowledge of neuroscience with Dr. David L. Felten's fun, fast, and full-color Netter's Neuroscience Flash Cards. These portable, updated cards let you quiz yourself on anatomy, pathophysiology, and clinical presentation. They now include imaging content and offer increased clinical correlations and new concept summaries. Illustrations from Netter's Atlas of Neuroscience, 2nd Edition, emphasize the essentials of human neuroscience for a quick, yet in-depth review, complete with labeling, explanations, and color codes that cross-reference the atlas.
This is a short, highly illustrated textbook of neuroanatomy that makes clear the relevance of the anatomy to clinical neurology. It avoids overburdening the reader with topographical detail that is unnecessary for the medical student. Minimum assumptions are made of existing knowledge of the subject.