His scientific interests lie mostly in Anesthesia, Traumatic brain injury, Surgery, Stroke and Central nervous system disease. Paul M. Vespa is involved in the study of Anesthesia that focuses on Intracranial pressure in particular. The concepts of his Traumatic brain injury study are interwoven with issues in Head injury, Electroencephalography, Microdialysis, Neurochemical and Epilepsy.
His Surgery study combines topics in areas such as Thrombolysis and Internal medicine, Severity of illness. His Stroke research includes themes of Guideline, Vascular disease and MEDLINE. His Central nervous system disease research includes elements of Cardiology, Brain ischemia and Pathology.
Traumatic brain injury, Anesthesia, Internal medicine, Stroke and Surgery are his primary areas of study. He usually deals with Traumatic brain injury and limits it to topics linked to Intensive care medicine and MEDLINE and Neurology. His Anesthesia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Microdialysis and Ischemia.
His Internal medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Endocrinology and Cardiology. His Stroke study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Guideline, Randomized controlled trial and Radiology. He combines subjects such as Thrombolysis and Modified Rankin Scale with his study of Surgery.
Paul M. Vespa focuses on Traumatic brain injury, Internal medicine, Cardiology, Intensive care medicine and Stroke. His study in Traumatic brain injury is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glasgow Coma Scale, Anesthesia and Epileptogenesis, Neuroscience, Epilepsy. Paul M. Vespa is interested in Intracranial pressure, which is a field of Anesthesia.
His study in the fields of Cerebral blood flow under the domain of Cardiology overlaps with other disciplines such as In patient. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Randomized controlled trial, Surgery and Collateral circulation. The Surgery study combines topics in areas such as Thrombolysis, Modified Rankin Scale and Fibrinolytic agent.
His primary areas of study are Traumatic brain injury, Stroke, Intracerebral hemorrhage, Glasgow Coma Scale and Surgery. His Traumatic brain injury study incorporates themes from Young adult, Pathophysiology, Pathology and Intensive care medicine. His work carried out in the field of Intensive care medicine brings together such families of science as Management algorithm and Intracranial pressure, Intracranial pressure monitoring.
In his study, Magnetic resonance imaging, Receiver operating characteristic, Venipuncture, Middle cerebral artery and Interventional neuroradiology is strongly linked to Nuclear medicine, which falls under the umbrella field of Stroke. Paul M. Vespa has researched Surgery in several fields, including Thrombolysis and Modified Rankin Scale. His research in Neurochemical intersects with topics in Anesthesia and Electroencephalography.
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Guidelines for the Management of Aneurysmal Subarachnoid Hemorrhage A Guideline for Healthcare Professionals From the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association
E. Sander Connolly;Alejandro A. Rabinstein;J. Ricardo Carhuapoma;Colin P. Derdeyn.
Guidelines for the management of spontaneous intracerebral hemorrhage in adults: 2007 update: a guideline from the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association Stroke Council, High Blood Pressure Research Council, and the Quality of Care and Outcomes in Research Interdisciplinary Working Group.
Joseph Broderick;Sander Connolly;Edward Feldmann;Daniel Hanley.
Guidelines for the Evaluation and Management of Status Epilepticus
Gretchen M. Brophy;Rodney Bell;Jan Claassen;Brian Alldredge.
Neurocritical Care (2012)
Thrombolytic reversal of acute human cerebral ischemic injury shown by diffusion/perfusion magnetic resonance imaging
Chelsea S. Kidwell;Chelsea S. Kidwell;Jeffrey L. Saver;Jeffrey L. Saver;James Mattiello;Sidney Starkman;Sidney Starkman.
Annals of Neurology (2000)
Critical Care Management of Patients Following Aneurysmal Subarachnoid Hemorrhage: Recommendations from the Neurocritical Care Society’s Multidisciplinary Consensus Conference
Michael N. Diringer;Thomas P. Bleck;J. Claude Hemphill;David Menon.
Neurocritical Care (2011)
American Clinical Neurophysiology Society's Standardized Critical Care EEG Terminology: 2012 version.
Lawrence J. Hirsch;S. M. Laroche;N. Gaspard;E. Gerard.
Journal of Clinical Neurophysiology (2013)
Cerebral hyperglycolysis following severe traumatic brain injury in humans: a positron emission tomography study
Marvin Bergsneider;David A. Hovda;Ehud Shalmon;Daniel F. Kelly.
Journal of Neurosurgery (1997)
Increased incidence and impact of nonconvulsive and convulsive seizures after traumatic brain injury as detected by continuous electroencephalographic monitoring.
Paul M. Vespa;Marc R. Nuwer;Valeriy Nenov;Elisabeth Ronne-Engstrom.
Journal of Neurosurgery (1999)
Metabolic Crisis without Brain Ischemia is Common after Traumatic Brain Injury: A Combined Microdialysis and Positron Emission Tomography Study:
Paul Vespa;Marvin Bergsneider;Nayoa Hattori;Hsiao-Ming Wu.
Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism (2005)
Acute seizures after intracerebral hemorrhage A factor in progressive midline shift and outcome
Paul M. Vespa;K. O'Phelan;M. Shah;J. Mirabelli.
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