Roy E Strowd
Affiliation: Wake Forest University School of Medicine
- Black widow spider envenomation, a rare cause of Horner's syndromeRoy E Strowd
Department of Neurology, Wake Forest Baptist Health, Winston Salem, NC, USA
Wilderness Environ Med 23:158-60. 2012..This case introduces a rare cause of Horner's syndrome and highlights the importance of environmental exposures in the evaluation of these patients...
- A unique presentation of a spinal dural arteriovenous fistula exacerbated by steroidsRoy E Strowd
Department of Neurology, Wake Forest Baptist Health, Medical Center Boulevard, Winston Salem, NC 27157, USA
J Clin Neurosci 19:466-8. 2012..This report highlights the clinical presentation of spinal DAVF and emphasizes the unique and important potential relationship between steroid administration and clinical deterioration...
- Pseudobulbar affect: prevalence and quality of life impact in movement disordersRoy E Strowd
Department of Neurology, Medical Center Blvd, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, Winston Salem, NC 27157, USA
J Neurol 257:1382-7. 2010..0008). The prevalence of PBA symptoms was 7.1% in PD and all movement disorders patients. Patients with PBA tend to have more depressive symptoms and poorer quality of life...
- Angiofollicular lymph node hyperplasia resembling a spinal nerve sheath tumor: a rare case of Castleman's diseaseE Andrew Stevens
Department of Neurosurgery, Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center, 100 Medical Center Blvd, Winston Salem, NC, 27157, USA
Spine J 9:e18-22. 2009..Castleman's disease involving the spine is exceedingly rare. This represents only the second reported case of a patient with Castleman's disease whose presentation mimicked that of a spinal nerve sheath tumor...
- Weight change following deep brain stimulation for movement disordersRoy E Strowd
Department of Neurology, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, Medical Center Blvd, Winston Salem, NC 27157, USA
J Neurol 257:1293-7. 2010..Significant mean weight gain of 2.3 kg (p = 0.0124) or 4.2% was observed in our PD patients. Most patients with PD and ET gain weight following DBS, and this gain is not predicted by age, gender, diagnosis, or stimulation target...