Page 8 of 13 - About 127 Essays
  • Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease Research Paper

    Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (CJD)= a universally fatal neurodegenerative disease • Swift: Kills 90% of patients within 1 year of prognosis • Rare: 1 case out of 1 million people worldwide Phenotypes= observable characteristics of an individual with CJD • Cognitive: Disorientation, memory loss, mental confusion, dementia o Ex. “I have trouble falling down” • Muscular: Slow body movement, jerking muscle spasms, coordination impairment o Ex. balance problems • Other:…

    Words: 791 - Pages: 4
  • National Stroke: A Case Study Of Carol's Case

    The left hemisphere is categorized by the dominant structures that control the planning and programming movements of speech. (Duffy, 2013). Diagnosing AOS has been proven difficult, due to the high rate of co-occurrence with aphasia, which is a language-based impairment. (Kirrie J. Ballard, 2015). A diagnosis of just AOS is considered rare. (Duffy, 2013). Currently, diagnosis of AOS is based upon the use of perceptual methods and the ability of interpretation through the senses…

    Words: 842 - Pages: 4
  • Psy 270 Week 2 Health And Social Care Case Studies

    developing new techniques, giving them the ability to communicate and satisfy Roger’s needs. Cognitively, he is in the right state of mind and can think according upon his understand. He just cannot say or write down what he is thinking, known as aphasia, in psychologically terms. According to Erikson’s psychosocial stages, Roger has reached the last stage (Ego Integrity vs. Despair) because he has successfully raised his children and accomplished his life goals, giving him wisdom, and looking…

    Words: 896 - Pages: 4
  • Ischemic Stroke Research Paper

    ILLINOIS EASTERN COMMUNITY COLLEGES, DISTRICT #529 OLNEY CENTRAL COLLEGE ASSOCIATE DEGREE NURSING PROGRAM FCC-LTC-OCC-WCC NURSING 1201 TEXTBOOK DATA CEREBRAL INFARCTION Definition: Cerebral infarction is commonly known as ischemic stroke. Ischemic stroke occurs when blood supply to the brain is blocked. Permanent damage to brain tissue occurs at the site due to cell death at the affected area. Certain parts of the brain control different body functions, so when damage occurs this alters how…

    Words: 885 - Pages: 4
  • Essay On Nursing Home

    Looking to the future, I aspire to finish college with a degree in health science with a concentration in healthcare management. After the completion of my bachelor’s degree and gaining some experience in an administrative role in the healthcare setting, I would then like to apply to nursing school. Subsequently, with my associate degree in nursing my main goal is to pass the Nursing Home Administration Exam. By having these experiences I hope to increase my chances of getting a job as an…

    Words: 918 - Pages: 4
  • Case Study: Backward Journey Of Neurons

    did not have it, the two spheres of our brain would be unable to transmit information to each other hence no communication would occur. Wernicke’s area: It is part of the cerebral cortex concerned with speech. .If it is damaged, we get Wernicke’s aphasia in which speech is fluent but does not make sense. The person uses the wrong words. Neuroplasticity: It gives the brain the capability of forming new neural connections especially after illnesses. If we did not have them, our brains would be…

    Words: 940 - Pages: 4
  • Aritomo Analysis

    Aritomo proposing to tattoo Yun Ling/ In comparison to Duffys "art" There are antagonistic undertones of using "needles as Aritomo 's primary apparatus to transact Yun Ling 's horimono, convenes the wider conflicts of antithesizing ideologies and motif 's presiding throughout the novel. Yun Ling 's angst and apprehension of the discomfort the needles will possibly inflict, is reassured by Aritomo 's analogy of likening the needle to that of a Paintbrush ("I will paint you"), he has therefore…

    Words: 1032 - Pages: 5
  • Could SPT Result In The Overgeneralization Of Targeted Words

    phonemes (e.g., if training the production of /k/ would result in the increased substitution of /k/ for other phonemes). The participant in this study was a 62-year-old male who sustained a LCVA and presented with moderate to severe AOS, Broca’s aphasia, and a mild unilateral upper motor neuron dysarthria. The participant was…

    Words: 964 - Pages: 4
  • Left Music Therapy

    brain’s ability to pave new pathways around damaged areas,”(Mossie). Due to this incredible ability that the brain has, Congresswoman Gabby Giffords relearned to talk within ten months of having a bullet wound to the head. Giffords suffered from aphasia- the inability to speak because of damage to the language pathways in her brain 's left hemisphere. However, by using music therapy, she retrained her brain to use different pathways to get to the same destination (Mossie). While language is…

    Words: 1042 - Pages: 5
  • Importance Of Inter-Lingual Homophone Retribility In English Bilinguals

    INTER LINGUAL HOMOPHONE RETRIEVAL IN YOUNGER ADULTS Abstract: INTRODUCTION: Homophones are one group of words which pronounced in the same way but differing in meaning or spelling or both. Interlingual homophones are words that have identical phonology across languages but different meanings. An example is /more/ which means “peacock” in Hindi and pronounced as “more” in English. Bilingualism is commonly defined as the use of at least two languages by an individual (ASHA,…

    Words: 1066 - Pages: 5
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