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1.  Hot-water epilepsy: From bench to bedside 
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.112442
PMCID: PMC3724060  PMID: 23956550
2.  Living longer living happier: My journey from clinical neurology to complexities of brain 
The present article is a treatise on the illuminating voyage of a Neurophysician along the fascinating horizons and frontiers of neurosciences. During the career as a clinical neurologist, some very interesting and intriguing cases and issues were dealt with and documented scientifically. The working of the brain and its operational architectonics came up for critical analysis, opening up new vistas in the appreciation and management of various neurological disorders. Issues regarding the working of the mind and the guidelines for health and happiness became apparent, and some very interesting generalizations with far-reaching consequences on the general well-being and health have been formulated and put forward for a healthy and happy future for mankind. A paradigm shift is warranted for a closer and better appreciation of neural dynamics at all levels of the brain, namely microscopic, mesoscopic and macroscopic levels!
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.91931
PMCID: PMC3271458  PMID: 22346008
Happiness; Brain-Mind-Body; Longevity
3.  Presidential Oration: The 18th Annual Conference of the Indian Academy of Neurology, Trichi, Tamil Nadu, September 24-26, 2010, Epilepsy Care in Developing Countries 
Nearly 80% of the 50 million people with epilepsy worldwide reside in developing countries that are least equipped to tackle the enormous medical, social and economic challenges posed by epilepsy. These include widespread poverty, illiteracy, inefficient and unevenly distributed health care systems, and social stigma and misconceptions associated with epilepsy. Several studies have reported that a large proportion of patients with epilepsy in developing countries never receive appropriate treatment for their condition, and many, though diagnosed and initiated on treatment, soon discontinue treatment. Unaffordable cost of treatment, unavailability of antiepileptic drugs, and superstitious and cultural beliefs contribute to high epilepsy treatment gap in resource-poor countries. A significant proportion of the current burden of epilepsy in developing countries can be minimized by educating the public about the positive aspects of life with epilepsy and the primary and secondary physicians about current trends in the management of epilepsies, scaling up routine availability of low-cost antiepileptic drugs, and developing cost-effective epilepsy surgery programs.
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.74184
PMCID: PMC3021924  PMID: 21264129
Developing countries; epilepsy; epilepsy surgery; treatment gap
4.  Epilepsy: The future scenario 
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.61269
PMCID: PMC2859580  PMID: 20436739
6.  Translating research into practice: Lessons from trials of thrombolysis in acute stroke 
There exist individual, institutional and national barriers to change, none more so than when introducing new therapies into medical practice especially those that involve organizational change. This paper, presented as an address to the joint meeting of the Association of British Neurologists and the Indian Academy of Neurology in October 2007, explores these barriers in the context of the instruction of thrombolytic therapy for patients with acute ischaemic stroke and suggests how they might be overcome using evidence from relevant clinical trials and observational studies.
PMCID: PMC2771997  PMID: 19893674
Ischemic stroke; thrombolytic therapy

Results 1-6 (6)