This special issue explains the nature of cognitive dysfunction in Lyme disease and provides useful insights for practitioners.
Table of Contents
Volume 6, Number 1, 1999
Contents: R.F. Kaplan, Introduction. Neuropsychological Aspects of Lyme Disease. R.F. Kaplan, L. Jones-Woodward, K. Workman, A.C. Steere, E.L. Logigian, M.E. Meadows, Neuropsychological Deficits in Lyme Disease Patients With and Without Other Evidence of Central Nervous System Pathology. W.B. Barr, R. Rastogi, L. Ravidin, E. Hilton, Relations Among Indexes of Memory Disturbance and Depression in Patients With Lyme Borreliosis. L.E. Elkins, D.A. Polina, S.C. Scheffer, L.B. Krupp, Psychological States and Neuropsychological Performances in Chronic Lyme Disease. D.A. Polina, L. Elkins, N.K. Squires, B.S. Scheffer, L.B. Krupp, Does Process-Specific Slowing Account for Cognitive Deficits in Lyme Disease? C. Sventina, W.B. Barr, R. Rastogi, E. Hilton, The Neuropsychological Examination of Naming in Lyme Borreliosis. W.V. Adams, C.D. Rose, S.C. Eppes, J.D. Klein, Long-Term Cognitive Effects of Lyme Disease in Children.