Once-a-day Epilepsy Drug May Prevent Seizures as Well as Twice-a-day Drug
In a non-inferiority study that was designed to show that a new treatment is not worse than an existing treatment, researchers found that after a year of taking the once-a-day medication, 65 percent of those patients were seizure-free compared to 70 percent of patients who were taking the twice-a-day drug. “Memory issues, fatigue or a complicated medication schedule can all interfere with a person taking their seizure-control medications on a regular basis so having a once-daily option for patients, especially when they are newly diagnosed and still learning to manage the disease, may be beneficial,” said Ben-Menachem. “The hops is that these results may also give doctors more option to better tailor treatments for people with epilepsy.” To read more, click here.
Intraoperative Neurophysiology in Neurosurgery: The Essentials. 2nd Edition
Dec. 14-16, 2017; Verona, Italy
Mayo Clinic Neuroscience and Oncology Innovation Summit 2017
Dec. 14, 2017 - Dec. 16, 2017; Orlando, Fla.
43rd Annual Meeting of Louisiana Neurosurgical Society
Jan. 12, 2018 - Jan. 13, 2018; Shreveport, La.
2018 CANS Annual Meeting
Jan. 12-14, 2018; San Diego