The clinical classification of cases studied.
The microscopic changes of central neuritis.
Report of cases.
The symptom-complex of central neuritis.
The etiology of central neuritis.
Possible etiologic factors.
Toxins, endogenous and exogenous.
Type of terminal illness.
A new name for central neuritis.
The pathologic process known as "central neuritis" involves particularly the ganglion cells and resembles the change found in the cell body of a peripheral neuron after injury to its axon. As the involvement frequently seems severe enough to interfere with function, one would expect that its presence could be detected during life. Although central neuritis is found in many different diseases, there must be a common etiologic factor. In this study, I investigated central neuritis from two points of view: (1) diagnosis during life, and (2) etiology.
Central neuritis was
PEARSON GHJ. CENTRAL NEURITISITS ETIOLOGY AND SYMPTOMATOLOGY. Arch NeurPsych. 1928;20(2):366–391. doi:10.1001/archneurpsyc.1928.02210140134011
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