from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The medical study of disorders with both neurological and psychiatric features.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The branch of medicine dealing with disorders that have both neurological and psychiatric features
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the branch of medicine dealing with mental disorders attributable to diseases of the nervous system
Newly minted psychiatrists in Japan, trained in German neuropsychiatry, suddenly found that they had a voice in these public debates.
Growth was recorded across numerous categories, such as neuropsychiatry, asthma, cardiovascular, over the counter (OTC) and animal health.
RBM is actively developing multiplexed diagnostic tests to detect the presence of complex diseases and conditions in areas of unmet medical need such as neuropsychiatry, nephrology, immunology and cardiology.
They were formally greeted by Dr. Henry A. Murray, director of the Harvard Psychological Clinic, and Dr. Richard S. Lyman, a professor of neuropsychiatry at Duke University.
As a visiting professor at the National Brain Research Centre, Sur will help kick off two research clusters: One will use high-resolution imaging technology to study cells and synapses in the living, intact brain; the second will make stem cells from adult skin cells to study neuropsychiatry disorders like autism and schizophrenia.
Rekers, who is also a professor emeritus of neuropsychiatry at the University of South Carolina and a Baptist minister, recently testifed against gay adoption in Florida, where he resides.
As more and more Japanese doctors and public health officials studied advances in German medical practices, the burgeoning science of neuropsychiatry was bound to follow.
This was when ideas of German neuropsychiatry and notions of neurasthenia—the disease of frayed nerves—first began to filter into Japanese professional and popular culture.
From the moment he arrived at the hospital in 1941, Phil was in the care of “a corps of over a hundred workers” overseen by Duke University professors of neuropsychiatry who believed they could determine the “present disorder and its causative factors” and then provide treatment for “the removal of both cause and effect.”
In the October 1947 issue of Mental Hygiene, two Army medical officers reported that 30 percent of neuropsychiatry and 50 percent of urology patients seen by doctors at the 121st General Hospital, serving the redeployment and replacement centers at Bremen, suffered from what they termed "venereal-disease anxiety."
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