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ariocarpus scaphirostris/stroke

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Left atrial appendage morphology and risk of stroke following pulmonary vein isolation for drug-refractory atrial fibrillation in low CHA2DS2Vasc risk patients.

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Cardiac CT angiography (CCTA) has become an important adjunct in the structural assessment of the pulmonary veins (PV) prior to pulmonary vein isolation (PVI). Published data is conflicting regarding a relationship between left atrial appendage (LAA) and the risk of ischemic stroke (CVA) following

Mitochondrial encephalomyopathy with lactic acidosis and stroke like episodes (MELAS) with prominent degeneration of the intestinal wall and cactus-like cerebellar pathology.

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A 67-year-old woman had frequent subacute ileus, hearing difficulty, muscle atrophy and stroke-like episodes. Computed tomography revealed multiple low-density areas, which did not correlate with the vascular supply, in the cerebral cortex. She had metabolic disturbance comprising lactic acidosis

The Left Atrial Appendage Morphology Improves Prediction of Stagnant Flow and Stroke Risk in Atrial Fibrillation.

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The left atrial appendage (LAA) is the most common site of thrombus formation in patients with atrial fibrillation. Therefore, better knowledge of the morphology, physiology, and function of the LAA may provide a better estimate of stroke risk. The LAA morphology is currently classified into 4

Computerised speech and language therapy can help people with aphasia find words following a stroke.

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The studyPalmer R, Dimairo M, Cooper C, et al. Self-managed, computerised speech and language therapy for patients with chronic aphasia post-stroke compared with usual care or attention control (Big CACTUS): a multicentre, single-blinded, randomised controlled trial. Lancet Neurol

Left atrial appendage morphology in patients with suspected cardiogenic stroke without known atrial fibrillation.

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The left atrial appendage (LAA) is the typical origin for intracardiac thrombus formation. Whether LAA morphology is associated with increased stroke/TIA risk is controversial and, if it does, which morphological type most predisposes to thrombus formation. We assessed LAA morphology in stroke

Left atrial appendage morphology in patients with atrial fibrillation in China: implications for stroke risk assessment from a single center study.

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BACKGROUND The left atrial appendage (LAA) is thought to be the main source of thrombi in patients with atrial fibrillation (AF). The purpose of this study was to describe the LAA orifice diameter, LAA length, and morphologic type of the LAA in Chinese patients with AF as well as to evaluate whether

Clinical and cost effectiveness of computer treatment for aphasia post stroke (Big CACTUS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial.

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BACKGROUND Aphasia affects the ability to speak, comprehend spoken language, read and write. One third of stroke survivors experience aphasia. Evidence suggests that aphasia can continue to improve after the first few months with intensive speech and language therapy, which is frequently beyond what

Computerised speech and language therapy or attention control added to usual care for people with long-term post-stroke aphasia: the Big CACTUS three-arm RCT.

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People with aphasia may improve their communication with speech and language therapy many months/years after stroke. However, NHS speech and language therapy reduces in availability over time post stroke.This trial evaluated the clinical effectiveness and

Left Atrial Appendage Morphology as a Determinant for Stroke Risk Assessment in Atrial Fibrillation Patients: Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis.

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Atrial fibrillation (AF) is a leading source of emboli that precipitate cerebrovascular accident (CVA) which is correlated with left atrial appendage (LAA) morphology. We aimed to elaborate the relationship between CVA and LAA morphology in AF

Anatomical characteristics of the left atrial appendage in cardiogenic stroke with low CHADS2 scores.

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BACKGROUND Strokes develop even in patients with low CHADS₂ scores, and the left atrial appendage (LAA) is the embolic source 90% of the time. We focused on the LAA morphology as a new predictor of strokes. OBJECTIVE To clarify the anatomical characteristics of the LAA for risk stratification of

Relationship between left atrial appendage morphology and stroke in patients with atrial fibrillation.

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BACKGROUND Atrial fibrillation (AF) is an important cause of stroke. Given the morbidity and mortality associated with stroke, the risk stratification of patients based on left atrial appendage (LAA) characteristics is of great interest. OBJECTIVE To explore the association between LAA morphology

Cognitive functioning in chronic post-stroke aphasia.

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There is a minimal amount of knowledge regarding the cognitive abilities of people with aphasia. We evaluated the performance of individuals with chronic aphasia (AP) and control participants without aphasia (CP) with left hemisphere stroke in a battery of nonverbal cognitive tests and its

The left atrial appendage morphology is associated with embolic stroke subtypes using a simple classification system: A proof of concept study.

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The current left atrial appendage (LAA) classification system (cLAA-CS) categorizes it into 4 morphologies: chicken wing (CW), windsock, cactus, and cauliflower, though there is limited data on either reliability or associations between different morphologies and stroke risk. We aimed

Does the left atrial appendage morphology correlate with the risk of stroke in patients with atrial fibrillation? Results from a multicenter study.

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OBJECTIVE This study investigated the left atrial appendage (LAA) by computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to categorize different LAA morphologies and to correlate the morphology with the history of stroke/transient ischemic attack (TIA). BACKGROUND LAA represents one of the

Self-managed, computerised speech and language therapy for patients with chronic aphasia post-stroke compared with usual care or attention control (Big CACTUS): a multicentre, single-blinded, randomised controlled trial.

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Post-stroke aphasia might improve over many years with speech and language therapy; however speech and language therapy is often less readily available beyond a few months after stroke. We assessed self-managed computerised speech and language therapy (CSLT) as a means of providing
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