|1.||Strupp, Michael: 5 articles (04/2015 - 01/2008)|
|2.||Brandt, Thomas: 4 articles (04/2015 - 01/2008)|
|3.||Strupp, M: 2 articles (09/2015 - 12/2008)|
|4.||Feil, Katharina: 2 articles (04/2015 - 12/2014)|
|5.||Jahn, Klaus: 2 articles (12/2011 - 01/2008)|
|6.||Pucci, E: 2 articles (01/2002 - 01/2001)|
|7.||Uitdehaag, B: 2 articles (01/2002 - 01/2001)|
|8.||Taus, C: 2 articles (01/2002 - 01/2001)|
|9.||Solari, A: 2 articles (01/2002 - 01/2001)|
|10.||Giuliani, G: 2 articles (01/2002 - 01/2001)|
12/17/2010 - "Aminopyridines have shown clinical efficacy for multiple sclerosis treatment as well as BoNT/A intoxication; yet, aminopyridines for BoNT/A treatment has been abandoned because of blood brain barrier (BBB) penetration producing undesired neurotoxic side effects. "
01/01/1994 - "The current status of studies of aminopyridines in patients with multiple sclerosis."
12/12/2011 - "[Aminopyridines for symptomatic treatment of multiple sclerosis]."
01/01/2002 - "Aminopyridines for symptomatic treatment in multiple sclerosis."
01/01/2001 - "Aminopyridines for symptomatic treatment in multiple sclerosis."
12/01/2001 - "Although the mechanism underlying the beneficial effect on fatigue remains unclear, it has been proposed that aminopyridines may help to improve conduction in demyelinated central pathways, implicating both axonal and synaptic mechanisms. "
12/01/2008 - "Blocking K(+) channels with aminopyridines enhances muscle contractile performance in vitro, but the improvements are relatively short-lasting during fatigue-inducing stimulation. "
11/01/2002 - "Aminopyridines may indirectly influence fatigue by reducing nerve conduction block in motor fibers. "
12/17/2010 - "Two aminopyridines (5 and 11) exhibited inhibitory activity toward Shaker-IR voltage-gated potassium (K(V)1.x) channels with potencies similar to that of the previous "gold-standard", 3,4-diaminopyridine (3,4-DAP), including reversal of symptoms from BoNT-induced paralysis in phrenic nerve-hemidiaphragm preparations. "
|4.||Vertigo (Positional Vertigo)
12/01/2011 - "Focusing on work published in the Journal of Neurology in 2010 and 2011, we have found evidence for the following clinically relevant statements: (1) the exclusion of stroke in acute vestibular syndromes is based on the bedside clinical findings; (2) the risk of developing secondary somatoform vertigo is predictable; it is especially high in patients with vestibular migraine; (3) postural imbalance and falls in Parkinson syndromes are related to dysfunction of the cholinergic midbrain thalamic axis; (4) aminopyridines improve a variety of cerebellar parameters including central nystagmus and gait variability."
09/01/2015 - "There are currently different groups of drugs for the pharmacotherapy of vertigo, nystagmus and cerebellar disorders: antiemetics; anti-inflammatories, antimenieres, and antimigraineous medications and antidepressants, anticonvulsants, aminopyridines as well as acetyl-DL-leucine. "
04/01/2015 - "There are currently eight groups of drugs for the pharmacotherapy of vertigo, nystagmus, and cerebellar disorders: antiemetics; anti-inflammatories, antimenieres, and antimigraineous medications; antidepressants, anticonvulsants, aminopyridines, and acetyl-DL-leucine ("the eight A's"). "
03/01/2011 - "Examples of such causal therapy include aminopyridines for downbeat nystagmus and episodic ataxia type 2; carbamazepine for vestibular paroxysmia, paroxsymal dysarthria and ataxia in multiple sclerosis, and superior oblique myokymia; betahistine, dexamethasone, and gentamicin for Menière's disease; gabapentin and memantine for different forms of acquired and congenital nystagmus; corticosteroids for acute vestibular neuritis and Cogan's syndrome; metoprolol and topiramate for vestibular migraine; and selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors such as paroxetine for phobic postural vertigo. "
12/01/2010 - "Acquired periodic alternating nystagmus improves following treatment with baclofen, and downbeat nystagmus may improve following treatment with aminopyridines. "
06/01/2012 - "Acquired pendular nystagmus may respond to gabapentin or memantine; downbeat and upbeat nystagmus to aminopyridines; and periodic alternating nystagmus to baclofen. "
12/01/2008 - "Recommended medical therapies are aminopyridines (4-AP) for DBN and UBN, gabapentin and memantine for CGN and APN, and baclofen for periodic alternating nystagmus (PAN)."
|6.||Antidepressive Agents (Antidepressants)
|7.||Anticonvulsants (Antiepileptic Drugs)
|8.||Episodic ataxia with nystagmus
|10.||Anti-Inflammatory Agents (Anti-Inflammatories)
|1.||Drug Therapy (Chemotherapy)